1. 1665 Tartaria sive Magni Chami Imperivm Map

    1665 Tartaria sive Magni Chami Imperivm Map

    Nice example of Willem Blaeu's map of China, Tartary and Central Asia, extending from Mongolia to the Caspian and the Volga River, and to Tibet and the Upper Ganges River. The map of Central and East Asia shows how mountainous the region is, as well as highlights many large lakes and towns. The...
  2. 1636 Map of Tartary

    1636 Map of Tartary

    Copper engraved map of northern Asia from Moscow to the Anian Fretum, covers China, Korea and the northern Pacific coast of America showing the two continents separated by the Straits of Anian. Shows towns, villages, landmarks, mountains, and rivers.
  3. KorbenDallas

    The One World Tartarians by James W. Lee

    The One World Tartarians This book could very well be the greatest revisionist history book ever written in modern times to date about the Greatest Lie about our common world history. The Tartary civilization encompassed most of the World we know today. From Russia to China to Africa to India...
  4. KorbenDallas

    What event turned Scythia into Tartary?

    A while back I ran into the map below. It's always interesting why geographical names change, but we rarely get any explanations. This transition from Scythia to Tartary is not an exception. As far as I understand, it's impossible to estimate the true size of Scythia due to the lack of available...
  5. KorbenDallas

    1854: History of the two Tartar conquerors of China by Nicolaas Witsen

    The first appearance of Witsen's work was at Amsterdam in 1692, folio. The French version was also inserted in the fourth volume of the “ Recueil des Voyages au Nord”, Amst. 1732, 16mo., and also in the fourth volume of Du Halde's “ Description de la Chine et de la Tartarie Chinoise", Paris...
  6. KorbenDallas

    1816: Tartarian tales, or, a thousand and one quarters of hours

    Not sure when the contents were created, but the below edition was published in 1816. I have seen an above one dated with 1759 on abebooks. Anyways, those who want to read can follow the link. Source: Tartarian tales: or, a thousand and one quarters of hours.
  7. KorbenDallas

    1818: American Tartarian, or Hunting Indian

    The question remains, if Tartary had nothing to do with the continental Americas, than how did the names manage to bleed through? Tartarian, or Hunting Indian, Inhabiting the Inland parts of North America. Facial types of two different native Americans from Newfoundland and Labrador. Both wear...
  8. KorbenDallas

    Tartarian Ruins of Mongolia and Karakorum

    It appears to be pretty evident that today's Mongolia has very little to do with the ancient Tartary. IMHO, the only common thing they share is the territory. Mongolia occupies a small portion of what was a global empire. Well, may be there was such an empire, for the narrative compliant history...
  9. KorbenDallas

    Tartaria: formerly known as Scythia

    Tartaria once (olim, lat) Scythia The Cosmographia by Sebastian Munster from 1544 is the earliest German description of the world. It had numerous editions in different languages including Latin, French (translated by François de Belleforest), Italian, English, and even Czech. The last German...
  10. KorbenDallas

    The City of Sibir: ancient capital of the Tartars

    Ran into this interesting paragraph published in 1826 in the below book: Universal Geography, Or, A Description of All the Parts of the World Then we have this 1806 pub titled: A new geographical, historical, and commercial grammar. (Why new?) The below 1762 book cutout sounds...
  11. KorbenDallas

    The great Tartar wall in China

    Just wanted to share these few images and see what you think about this Chinese Tartar wall. I have never heard of it. Have you? They call it: Beijing city fortifications. The Inner city wall was 24 kilometres (15 mi) long and 15 metres (49 ft) high, with a thickness of 20 metres (66 ft) at...
  12. KorbenDallas

    1516: Noah in Tartary

    I understand that Noy and Noah could be two different individuals, but judging but what we can see here, Noah=Noy. According to Genesis 8:4, Noah's Ark landed on the "mountains of Ararat". Roughly, that would be between the Black and Caspian Seas. Noah died 350 years after the flood, at the...
  13. KorbenDallas

    16th century Tartarian King Tartarrax ruled Quivira Regnum in North America

    Tartar Rex? Came up on some fun info pertaining to the North American continent, and its possible relation to Tartary. Here is what we have. Francisco Vázquez de Coronado was a Spanish conquistador and explorer who led a large expedition from Mexico to present-day Kansas through parts of the...
  14. KorbenDallas

    Pyramids with tombs of the Tartarian Kings?

    I am not quite sure what I spotted here, but there it is. No clue why the word "Sepulcres" is being used. It means "Tombs" when translated from the Catalan language. Essentially we end up with: Mount Alchai where the Tombs are of the Kings of Tartary. 1626, A Newe map of Tartary Could those...
  15. KorbenDallas

    Tartary aka Tartaria - an Empire hidden in history. It was bigger than Russia once...

    TARTARY "Tartary, a vast country in the northern parts of Asia, bounded by Siberia on the north and west: this is called Great Tartary. The Tartars who lie south of Muscovy and Siberia, are those of Astracan, Circassia, and Dagistan, situated north-west of the Caspian-sea; the Calmuc Tartars...