New Book from Misty Isles Press & Lulu.com

Victorious! Queen’s Champion, Prince Henry Sinclair

by Gunnar Thompson, Ph.D.

During the Late Middle Ages – in the 14th century – Queen Margaret Atterdag of Denmark welded together the bickering kingdoms of Scandinavia.  As the Little Ice Age bore down upon the Nordic Settlement on Greenland, she called upon her Champion, Prince Henry Sinclair, and Templar Knights, to rescue 4,000 stranded farmers. These Greenland refugees were brought south to new homes with Native Tribes along the Eastern Seaboard of North America: New England.

This masterpiece of “True History” is a supercharged foray into 14th century events in Ancient America and Northern Europe – featuring pirates, Native Americans, the incomparable Queen Margaret, and a Nordic Jarl.

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New Book Includes:

  • Prince Henry’s many New World Voyages for Codfish & Furs;
  • “Promise Church” in Greenland built by Templar Masons;
  • Norse-Scottish medieval “Stone Tower” in Newport, RI, c.1375;
  • The “Greenland Exodus:” Nordic farmers brought to new homes on the Eastern Seaboard;
  • Queen Margaret’s Kalmar Union & Northern Commonwealth;
  • Medieval Hanseatic fish and lumber bases on Newfoundland;
  • Prince Henry & Templar Knights defeat the Frisian Pirates in 1398
  • Early Venetian Maps of Rhode Is., Cape Cod, & Newfoundland;
  • 1898 photos reveal Scottish lime kiln beneath Colonial house;>
  • Marco Polo’s Chinese maps of Greenland & Baffin Island; and
  • Collateral Research from Clan Historian – Niven Sinclair.

 

 Read more about this book OR Get the book now!

Previous books by Dr. Gunnar Thompson book, including “Marco Polo in Seattle”, are still available.

MPS-front-SoftTraditional historians missed all the clues. Marco Polo says in his Travelogue that he sailed with a Chinese expedition “40 days beyond Siberia.” He mentioned “pumpkins,” “cochineal dye,” “brasilwood,” and “corn.” All of these are New World plants. Polo mentioned that it took him and his father four years to travel from Venice to China in 1271. They could have made the journey in less than six months. 

Why did it take so long? Did Marco sail someplace beyond the Far East? And, why did he mention so many New World plants? 

These are just a few of the puzzling questions that led a Seattle crew of “Time Detectives” to undertake an exhaustive study of cartographic evidence. We also examined a chest-full of Marco Polo’s letters in the “Rossi Collection.” These documents are virtually unknown to historians – yet they give us a fresh new look at events that changed the course of history. You will be astonished by what we discovered. 

Marco Polo wasn’t just a famous journalist who happened to write a Travelogue about the Far East. He was a highly-skilled espionage agent. He went to China on a mission for the pope. And yes — he sailed into the waters of Puget Sound, Seattle, and the Salish Sea. We have the map to prove it!

Get this book now!

Early Maps of New England

Early Maps of Narragansett Bay & Cape Cod:  Norombega Territory on 1569 Mercator Map King Arthur’s Colony at Norumbega —Newport, Rhode Island & Queen Margaret’s Colony in the 14th Century —also— Early Maps of Narragansett Bay & Cape Cod – 1414 … Continue reading

Events in the Nordic Heritage of New World Discovery

Nordic Heritage of New World Discovery compiled by Gunnar Thompson, Ph.D. Director, Multicultural Discovery Project International Heritage Society 6000 BC   Small groups of maritime hunters traveled across the North Atlantic in skin boats and dugout canoes following migratory birds and … Continue reading

New Found Land

New Found Land by Gunnar Thompson A 15th-century world map might be the key to a mystery that has confounded historians for almost five centuries: the identity of legendary isles near the North Pole. The map, by Venetian cartographer Albertin … Continue reading

Marco Polo’s New World Maps

Marco Polo’s New World Maps: Does Evidence of Magnetic Variation Support Claims of Early Chinese Expeditions? by Gunnar Thompson Swedish historian Leo Bagrow (1948) crossed the threshold of academic propriety by suggesting that Marco Polo had sailed to the West … Continue reading