Old Souls in a New World

Old Souls in a New World: The Secret History of the Cherokee Indians

What if the history of America’s largest Indian nation is actually a polite modern fiction, one invented by “anthropologists and other friends”? In this sweeping revisionist study of the Cherokee Indians, a scholar trained in classical philology and the new science of genetics discloses the inside story of his tribe. Combining evidence from historical records, esoteric sources like the Keetoowah and Shalokee Warrior Society, archeology, linguistics, religion, myth, sports and music, and DNA, this first new take on the subject in a hundred years guides the reader, ever so surely, into the secret annals of the Eshelokee, whose true name and origins have remained hidden until now. The narrative starts in the third century BCE and concludes with the Cherokees’ removal to Indian Territory in the nineteenth century, when all standard histories just begin. The ancient Egyptians, Greeks, Jews, Romans and Phoenicians have long departed from the world stage. The Cherokee remain after more than two thousand and are their heirs.

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Series: Cherokee Chapbooks # 7
Paperback: 104 pages
Publisher: Panther’s Lodge; 1 edition (September 21, 2013)
Language: English
ISBN-10: 0615892337
ISBN-13: 978-0615892337
Product Dimensions: 6 x 0.3 x 9 inches


“Amazing Historical Chronical of the Cherokee Old Souls in a New World is a wonderful book with about the history of America. Although this history is not generally accepted in the main stream of academics, as Gloria Farley so aptly titled her book the evidence is “In Plain Sight”. I have seen with my own eyes both ancient runes and Egyptian hieroglyphs found in Ok. Dr. Yates moves on from the evidence of the many pre-Columbian travelers to what for me was the most fascinating part…. the historical connections the Cherokee tribe has with Judaism. I have always known my ancestry was Cherokee and Jewish but always thought it was an anomaly. Now I have a much better understanding. If you are Cherokee or not and interested in American history this book will open your eyes. It is so well researched and though not a terribly easy read it is well worth it.”

Diana