Friday, January 6, 2017

The Habsburg Empire & The Nemanjić Dynasty: Under The Double Headed Eagle & The Beautiful Blue Danube

T.H.E. = The Habsburg Empire
T.N.D. = The Nemanjić Dynasty
T.H.E. T.N.D. = T.H.E. B.N.D.+GAIA
The Double Headed Byzantine Eagle
For most of its history, the Eastern Roman (Byzantine) Empire did not know or use heraldry in the West European sense. Various emblems were used in official occasions and for military purposes, such as banners or shields displaying various motifs such as the cross or the labarum. The use of the cross, and of icons of Christ, the Theotokos and various saints is also attested on seals of officials, but these were often personal rather than family emblems.
"When you do things from your Soul, 
you feel a river moving in you, 
a joy." ~ Rumi
:::: Graham Hancock ::::
My Discoveries
Xmas 2016

The White House has finally released 

a strategy for dealing with 

deadly asteroids.

Here's the plan.
6th January 2017
Fiona MacDonald

The Nemanjić (Serbianpl. Немањићи, Nemanjići) was the most important dynasty of Serbia in the Middle Ages, and one of the most important in Southeastern Europe. The royal house produced eleven Serbian monarchs between 1166 and 1371. Its progenitor was Stefan Nemanja, who descended from a cadet line of the Vukanović dynasty (1101–1166). After Nemanja, all monarchs used Stefan as a personal name, a tradition adopted for the royal pretensions. The monarchs began as Grand Princes, and with the crowning of Stefan Nemanjić in 1217, the realm was promoted to a Kingdom, and the Serbian Church was established. In 1346, Stefan Dušan was crowned Emperor of the Serbs and Greeks, and the Archbishopric of Serbia was elevated to a Patriarchate. In 1371, with the death of child-less Uroš the Weak (r. 1355–1371), the fall of the Serbian Empire was ensured; provincial lords obtained the rule of the past provinces, and the Nemanjić survived only through maternal lines in several Serbian houses.

Coat of Arms of the Nemanjić Dynasty (english)
Wappen der Nemanjić Dynastie (deutsch)

je srebrni dvoglavi orao na crvenoj pozadini. Srpski vladari su grb dvoglavog orla preuzeli od Vizantije. U vreme Stefana Prvovenčanog, koristio se crveni dvoglavi orao na srebrnoj pozadini, dok je u vreme Stefana Dušana došlo do inverzije boja i pojavljuje se srebrni orao na crvenoj pozadini. Tokom 14. veka su postojale različite varijante grba Nemanjića - srebrni dvoglavi orao na crvenoj pozadini, i crveni dvoglavi orao na srebrnoj pozadini. Na kraju se ustalila varijanta srebrnog orla na crvenom polju, nasuprot vizantijskog crnog orla na zlatnom polju, i ta varijanta se danas smatra grbom Nemanjića.
:::: Documentary ::::
:::: The Habsburg Empire :::: 
Under The Double Headed Eagle

"I'm a Serb from Northwest Bosnia and Herzegovina, born in Novi Sad, the capital of Vojvodina, & besides English & German, I'm a fluent native speaker of the Serbian variety of the South Slavic Serbo-Croatian language. To be more precise, I speak an East Herzegovinian subdialect of the Ekavian Neo-Shtokavian dialect."  
~ Vladimir Gvozden ~ 6th January 2017 ~

:::: Documentary ::::
:::: The Habsburg Empire :::: 
:::: The Beautiful Blue Danube ::::

is a dialect or 
group of dialects of
Serbo-Croatian spoken primarily in Serbia 
& distinguished by reflecting 
the Common Slavic jat 

Old Cyrillic: ѣ
Latin transcription /ě/ 
sound as /e/.

:::: Extrawelt ::::
Die Welt ist nicht genug
Jeff Rense & Clark McClelland – The Truth About NASA :::: Published on January 2, 2017
Please visit for updates & information you'll never see on Fox News!Clip from December 20, 2016 – guest Clark McClelland on the Jeff Rense Program. Full program available in Archives at

The South Slavic languages are one of three branches of the Slavic languages. There are approximately 30 million speakers, mainly in the Balkans. These are separated geographically from speakers of the other two Slavic branches (West and East) by a belt of GermanHungarian and Romanian speakers. The first South Slavic language to be written (the first attested Slavic language) was the variety spoken in Thessalonica, now called Old Church Slavonic, in the ninth century. It is retained as a liturgical language in some South Slavic Orthodox churches in the form of various local Church Slavonic traditions.


Serbo-Croatian dialects prior to the post-medievial migrations, distinguishing Western & Eastern Shtokavian
Shtokavian or Štokavian 
(Serbo-Croatianštokavski / штокавски
is the prestige dialect of the pluricentric
 Serbo-Croatian language, and the basis of its BosnianCroatianSerbian, and Montenegrin standards. It is a part of the South Slavic dialect continuum. Its name comes from the form for the interrogatory pronoun for "what" in Western Shtokavian, što (it is šta in Eastern Shtokavian). This is in contrast to Kajkavian and Chakavian (kaj and ča also meaning "what"). Shtokavian is spoken in SerbiaMontenegroBosnia and HerzegovinaSlovenia, the major part of Croatia, and the southern part of Austria’s Burgenland. The primary subdivisions of Shtokavian are based on two principles: one is whether the subdialect is Old-Shtokavian or Neo-Shtokavian, and different accents according to the way the old Slavic phoneme jat has changed. Modern dialectology generally recognises seven Shtokavian subdialects.


The Great Migrations of the Serbs 
(Serbian: Velike seobe Srba / Велике сеобе Срба), 
also known as the Great Exodus, refers mainly to two large migrations of Serbs from the Ottoman Empire to the Habsburg Monarchy. The First Serbian Migration occurred during the Great Turkish War under Patriarch Arsenije III Čarnojević, and came as a result of the Habsburg retreat from Ottoman territories in the Balkans, which were temporarily held by the Habsburgs between 1689 and 1692. The Second Serbian Migration took place in 1737–1739 under the Patriarch of Peć, Arsenije IV Jovanović, also parallel with the Habsburg withdrawal from territories that they held in the Balkans, which between 1718 and 1739 were known as the Kingdom of Serbia and Banat of Temeswar.
Seoba Srba
(English: Migration of the Serbs
 is a set of four similar oil paintings by the Serbian artist Paja Jovanović that depict Serbs, led by Archbishop Arsenije III, fleeing Old Serbia during the Great Serb Migration of 1690–91. The first was commissioned in 1895 by Georgije Branković, the Patriarch of Karlovci, to be displayed at the following year's Budapest Millennium Exhibition. In the view of the Serbian clergy, it would serve to legitimize Serb claims to religious autonomy and partial self-administration in Austria-Hungary by upholding the contention that Serbs left their homeland at the behest of the Holy Roman Emperor to protect the Habsburg Monarchy's borders.
Measuring 380 by 580 centimetres (150 by 230 in), the first painting was completed in 1896, and presented to Patriarch Georgije later that year. Dissatisfied, the Patriarch asked Jovanović to adjust his work to conform with the Church's view of the migration. Though Jovanović made the changes relatively quickly, he could not render them in time for the painting to be displayed in Budapest, and it therefore had to be unveiled at the Archbishop's palace in Sremski Karlovci. Jovanović went on to complete a total of four versions of the painting, three of which survive. The first version is on display at the patriarchate building of the Serbian Orthodox Church in Belgrade, the second at the Pančevo Museum, and the fourth at Princess Ljubica's Residence, in Belgrade. Migration of the Serbs holds iconic status in Serbian popular culture, and several authors repute it to be one of Jovanović's finest achievements. Read 
more @
In the summer of 1969, an incredible and little-known discovery was made in the tiny village of Rzhavchik Tisulskago in the Kemerovo region of Russia. During stripping work at the local coal mine, a miner named Karnaukhov came across an intricately crafted marble coffin approximately 70 meters below the surface of the Earth. What was inside it has the potential to change human understanding of the history of this planet. ... READ MORE:

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