The Mysterious Origins of Hybrid Man: Crossbreeding and the Unexpected Family Tree of Humanity

The Mysterious Origins of Hybrid Man: Crossbreeding and the Unexpected Family Tree of Humanity

Language: English

Pages: 576

ISBN: 159143176X

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


A provocative challenge to Darwin’s theory of evolution

• Shows there is no missing link because the human race, since day one, is the result of outright interbreeding among highly diverse types

• Reveals multiple “Gardens of Eden” and how each continent has its own independent hominid lineages

• Explains Homo sapiens’ mental powers (the Great Leap Forward) and how we acquired the “blood of the gods,” which endowed us with a soul

Did we evolve from apes, or are we all descendants of Adam and Eve? Why is the “missing link” still missing? Is the dumb luck of natural selection valid?

Piecing together the protohistory of humanity through anthropology, genetics, paleolinguistics, and indigenous traditions, Susan B. Martinez offers an entirely original alternative to Darwin’s evolution: Modern humanity did not evolve but is a mosaic of mixed ancestry, the result of eons of cross-breeding and retro-breeding among different groups, including Cro-Magnon, Neanderthal, hobbits, giants, and Africa’s “Lucy” and “Zinj.” Martinez shows that there were multiple “Gardens of Eden” and how each continent had its own blend of races prior to the Great Flood, which caused the diaspora that brought a renaissance of culture to every division of the Earth.

Martinez explains Homo sapiens’ mental powers (the Great Leap Forward) in cosmological terms--how we are the product of both heaven and earth. She identifies the “Sons of Heaven” and the angel-engendered races, explaining how Homo sapiens acquired the “blood of the gods,” which endowed us with a soul. Providing the ultimate resolution to the Evolution versus Creationism debate, this landmark study of hybrid man justifies his unexpectedly sudden appearance in the fossil record, the curious parallels between oral histories of the world’s people, and why anatomically modern features are found in the earliest paleontological evidence.

Birth as an American Rite of Passage (2nd Edition)

The Origin and Evolution of Cultures (Evolution and Cognition)

Argonauts of the Western Pacific (Routledge Classics)

Talk Is Cheap: Sarcasm, Alienation, and the Evolution of Language

An Unnatural History of Emerging Infections

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

a hindrance. “The piecemeal evolution of birds’ lungs from reptiles’ lungs,” for example, “seems virtually impossible. The survival of [such] intermediates . . . is totally inconceivable.”68 Biochemist Michael Behe finds no living thing that can be “put together piecemeal” and provides many examples of how the complex machinery of life could not have “come into existence . . . in step-by-step fashion.”69 Correlation of parts (as the matter is classically phrased) implies an all-or-nothing

shifts it off to the Asian mainland).78 It is out of fear (that mulitregionalism could be interpreted, used, in racist ways), that the monogenistic model of OOA survives as the chosen wisdom. This was the liberal position (many were Marxist) of the American anthropological establishment—to take Africa as the cradle of mankind, as if that could somehow make up for centuries of black exploitation. Thought to be politically correct, OOA is nonetheless a wrong turn, fed by a weird combination of

xenophobia about, 220–21 See also hybrids; retrobreeding cross-cultural leads to Caucasian origins, 21–22, 24, 25, 35–36 cryptozoology, 467 Darwin, Charles on “abominable mystery,” 174 anti-spiritualism of, 267, 269 atheism of, 263, 297, 303 character of, 264, 266–67 circular logic of, 52, 53 competitive viewpoint of, 61, 62, 256 concerns about weaknesses in his theory, 123–24, 159, 189, 334, 381 crossbreeding denied by, 127–28, 219, 333 dating issues for, 254 deep time assumed by, 380 masculine

age as mods at Skhul and Qafzeh.) This presents a problem to evolutionary thinking: Why did two different groups of humans occupy the same region, using the same tools, for 40,000 years? Did they get along? Did they fight? (see competitive exclusion, above). Did they do better than get along? We might well suggest this, since their skeletal remains betray “every variety of intergradations”16—a marvelous intermixture, fusing Neanderthal traits (such as the prodigious browridge) with modern ones

in this scheme, 100 percent beast (animal-man—without the spark), but when they commingled with the angels, they begat the Ihin race (who were 50 percent beast and 50 percent angel). Soon after, when Asu and Ihin, in turn, cohabited, they begat the third race, Druk or H. erectus (Cain), who was then 75 percent beast and 25 percent angel—hence incapable of eternal life (being more than 66 percent beast). But when Ihin and Druk mixed bloodlines, they begat the fourth magnificent race, the Ihuan

Download sample

Download