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INDIA: ANCIENT CITY OF KRISHNA DWARKA 2/5

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  • uploaded: Nov 6, 2009
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ANTEDILUVIAN (pre ~12000 BC) CIVILIZATION XVIII - INDIA: CITY OF KRISHNA DWARKA

NOTE 1: In Slavic Aryan Vedic - DWAR (ДВЕРЬ) means DOOR and DWARKA (ДВЕРКИ) means MANY DOORS or by simple transliteration - THE GATEWAY - in all modern languages. DWAR is not Hindu word and it does not have the neuro-lingual meaning in Sanskrit unless it explained with Slavic Aryan Runic. The word is in use even today in modern Russian language. HISTORY: Krishna chose a remote location, far beyond the reach of Jarasandh. He picked distant Dwarka on the western coast of India, far from Mathura, and spent a year putting his plans into action. He built on the sunken remains of a previous kingdom, Kushasthali, which itself was built on older ruins, all underwater in antediluvian time, before 12,000 BC. Krishna reclaimed a hundred miles of land from the sea and called in Vishwakarman, the architect of the gods to give him a city that was the envy of the world. In Mahabharata's Musal Parva, the Dwarka is mentioned as being gradually swallowed by the ocean. Krishna had forewarned the residents of Dwarka to vacate the city before the sea submerged it. The Sabha Parva gives a detailed account of Krishna's flight from Mathura with his followers to Dwarka to escape continuous attacks of Jarasandh's on Mathura and save the lives of its subjects. Today Dwarka is a coastal town in Jamnagar district of Gujarat. Traditionally, modern Dwaraka is identified with Dvaraka or Dvaravati, mentioned in the Mahabharata as Krishna's city. Dwarka was a port, and some scholars have identified it with the island of Barka (БАРКА) mentioned in the Periplus of Erythrean Sea. Ancient Dwarka sank in sea and hence is an important archaeological site. The idea is not to go in the discussion of how the city went under the sea but the fact is that this city is now approximately under water of the Arabian sea some 135 feet below water. This city has been mentioned in the Mahabharata and that this city has been found, dated, and mapped. The probable date of this city is between 9500 to 7500 years before present which will put it as 7500 to 5500 years BC (but built on the ruins that predate 12,000 BC). Mahabharata was not a fictional epic but a reality is also evident from the works of many scholars who have done extensive work in this area, and by getting all the facts together what comes out of the whole is the fact that the near about exact dates of the major happenings in the epic has also been identified. This at least proves that the Vedic civilization is a much older phenomenon than perceived by many western scholars till date. There is a striking inscription which has been found in the Jain Temple at Aihole prepared by one Chalukya King Pulakeshi. It says, according to scholars, that the temple was constructed in 30+3000+700+5 = 3735 years, after the Bharat War and 50+6+500 = 556 years of Shaka Era in Kali Era. Today Shaka Era is 1910. Hence 1910- 556 = 1354 years ago the temple was constructed. Thus the year of inscribing this note is 634 AD. At this time 3735 years had passed from the Bharat War. So the date of the War comes to 3101 BC. This is also the date of Kali Yuga Commencement. Naturally, it is evident that relying on the beginning of Kali Yuga Era and holding that the War took place just before the commencement of Kali Yuga, The verses has been interpreted by considering the clauses of the verse. It says "3030 years from the Bharat War" in the first line, (Trinshatsu Trisahasreshu Bhaaratdahavaaditaha) where the first clause of the sentence ends. In the second line, the second clause starts and runs up to the middle of the third line thus (Saptabda.....Kalaukale). This means 700+5+50 = 755 years passed in the Kali Era. It is clear from the former portion of the verse that 3030 years passed from the Bharat War and 755 years passed from Kali Era. Kali Era started from 3101 BC. 755 years have passed, so 3101-755 = 2346 BC is the year when 3030 years had passed from the Bharat War. So 2346+3030 = 5376 BC appears to be the date of Bharat War. Megasthenis, according to Arian, has written that between Sandrocotus to Dianisaum 153 generations and 6042 years passed. From this data, we get the average of 39.5 years per king of Indian Dynasties. From this we can calculate 5451 years for 138 generations. So, Krishna must have been around 5771 BC Pliny gives 154 generations and 6451 years between Bacchus & Alexander. This Bacchus is the famous Bakasura (OSIRIS) who was killed by Bhimasena. This period comes to about 6771 years BC. Thus Mahabharata period ranges from 5000 BC to 6000 BC and Dwarka fits into this scenario perfectly. NOTE 2: By Slavic Aryan Vedic calendar today is year 7517 since the Creation of the Peace in Star Temple - (during or after the Great War with Bacchus [Osirian] invaders-crossbreeds). From year 7517 deduct 2009 = year 5408 BC the date of The Great War or Bharat War (БАРАТЬ - in Slavic Aryan) and Slavic Aryan recorded date fits perfectly with Mahabharata Sanskrit text.



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