ARCHEOLOGY LOST CITY OF SECRETS OF ALIEN ET UFO COMMUNITY GOLD
There are some who understand the four corners legend of the Indian Tribes in America. The number seven (7) comes up for various reasons. This legend is more than that of gold. There is more to the myths and legends in this world than we have researched.
Shared information on the legends of the cities of gold have extraterrestrial implications from those who from the heavens came to earth and those who are now writing the books on the first written words of the Ancient Alien Ancestors (AAA’s) need to include the other various meanings of those who sought gold and the Indians who knew like those in Tibet of the Alien Ancient Astronauts (AAA’s).
We are now approaching a time in the Metaphysical Ascension Age when the Tribal Indians Spiritual Realms and Legends and Myths will be crossing over into the real meaning of the golden dawn and light of ascension with the Light Beings some of us know as orbs, UFOS, and ET Beings. Some of us are now on a quest not for the city of gold but the meaning behind the original desires of our Alien ET Annunaki and Sumerian Brothers and Sisters who knew of the Alien ET UFO Community Light Beings of Gold and those who desired to mind the gold for use in space.
Seven Cities of Cibola Legend Lures Conquistadors – Seven Indian Tribes of the Great Ascension Age 12-21-12 Connection to Ether Essence Ascended Ascension Masters of the Golden Dawn Light Beings aka ET
Archaeological evidence has suggested that Quivira was located near the Great Bend of the Arkansas River in central Kansas. The remains of several Indian settlements have been found near Lyons along Cow Creek and the Little Arkansas River along with articles of Spanish manufacture dating from Coronado’s time.
In 1594, Francisco Leyba (Leyva) Bonilla and Antonio de Humana (Umana) made another attempt to find the Quivira of Coronado, even though it was denounced as unauthorized by Spanish officials. Only one Mexican Indian, Jusepe Gutierrez returned from this journey. He related that Leyba had killed Umana in a quarrel and that he had deserted the expedition.
Following this, in 1601, the governor of New Mexico, Don Juan de Oñate, made another expedition in search of Quivira. He found settlements of the Escanjaque and Rayado Indians in Kansas or Oklahoma, but no gold or silver. He learned that Indians had killed the Leyba and other members of the Umana and Lebya expedition. In 1606, 800 of these “Quivirans” were said to have visited Oñate in New Mexico.
Quivira is again mentioned in a 1634 expedition of Captain Alonzo Vaca who found it 300 leagues east of New Mexico. Another expedition was made in 1662 by Diego Dionisio de Penalosa, who allegedly found a large settlement he called a city, but a 1919 study presented evidence that this account was fanciful.
The enemies of the Quivirans in all these accounts were the Escanjaques. In 1675 and 1678 came “two Spanish royal orders for the conquest of Quivira”.
The Quivirans were almost certainly the Indians who came later to be called the Wichita. Coronado’s meager descriptions of Quivira resemble the Wichita villages of historic times. The Quivirans seem to have been numerous, based on the number of settlements Coronado visited, with a population of at least 10,000 persons. They were good farmers as well as buffalo hunters. Judging from Coronado’s description, they were a healthy, peaceful people.
The province of Harahey Coronado found on the borders of Quivira may have been located on theSmoky Hill River near the present city of Salina, Kansas. The people of Harahey were probablyPawnee, a tribe related by language and culture to the Wichita.
The first European definitively known to visit the Great Bend region after Coronado was the French explorer Etienne de Bourgmont.
In 1724, Bourgmont journeyed with an escort of Kaw and other Indians westward from the Missouri River to a large village of Indians believed to be Apaches.
The village was near Lyons, precisely where Quivira had been almost 200 years earlier.
It has been suggested that the original Quivirans had moved to eastern Kansas and south to Oklahoma.
Their reasons for moving may have been to escape the depredations of the Apache, aggressive newcomers to the Great Plains. It also appears that the Wichita of the 18th century were fewer in number than the Quivirans of the 16th century. It is probable that smallpox and other diseases introduced by Europeans took their toll on the Quivirans as they did on many of the Indian tribes in the Americas.
The origin of the word “Quivira” is uncertain. It is possible that the inhabitants of Coronado’s Quivira called themselves Tancoa and Tabas. These two names are similar to later Wichita sub-tribes called Tawakonis and Taovayas.
Coronado found Quivira “well settled…The land itself being very fat and black and being very well watered by the rivulets and springs and rivers. I found prunes like those of Spain, and nuts and very good sweet grapes and mulberries.” It was, he said, the best land he had seen in his long trek.
Coronado spent 25 days in Quivira and traveled about 65 miles (25 leagues) from one end of the country to the other. He found nothing more than straw-thatched villages of up to two hundred houses each and fields of corn, beans, and squash. He found no gold, other than a single small piece which he reasoned had come into the natives’ hands from a member of his own expedition.
The Quivirans were simple people. Both men and women were nearly naked. They “were large people of good build” many of the men being over six feet tall. They seemed like giants compared to the Spaniards.
Coronado was escorted to the further edge of Quivira, called Tabas, where the neighboring land of Harahey began. He summoned the “Lord of Harahey” who, with two hundred followers, came to meet the Spanish. The Harahey Indians were “all naked–with bows and some sort of things on their heads, and their privy parts slightly covered. It was the same sort of place…and of about the same size as Quivira”
Disappointed at his failure to find wealth, Coronado turned his face toward New Mexico and marched back across the plains, met up with the rest of the army there, and the following year returned to Mexico. Before leaving Quivira, Coronado ordered the Turk strangled. The Coronado expedition had failed in its quest for gold.
Coronado left behind in New Mexico several Catholic priests and their helpers, including Friar Juan de Padilla. Padilla journeyed back to Quivira with a Portuguese assistant and several Christian Indians. The friar and most of his companions were soon killed by the Quivirans, apparently because he wished to leave their country to visit their enemies, the Guas. The Portuguese and one Indian survived to tell the story.
In 1539, the Spaniard Francisco Vasquez de Coronado led a large expedition north from Mexico to search for wealth and the “Seven Cities of Cibola”. Instead of wealth, he found farming peoples living in the flat-roofed adobe towns in what are today Arizona and New Mexico. These were the Hopi, Zuni, and Rio Grande Pueblo Indians of today. Coronado was disappointed by the lack of wealth among the Pueblos, but he heard from an Indian the Spanish called “the Turk” of a wealthy civilization named Quivira far to the east, where the chief supposedly drank from golden cups hanging from the trees. Following this tale he led his army of more than one thousand Spaniards and Indian allies onto the Great Plains. The Turk was to guide him to Quivira.
Coronado traversed the panhandle of Texas in 1541. He found two groups of Indians, the Querechosand the Teyas. He was heading southeast when the Teyas told him that the Turk was taking him the wrong direction and that Quivira was to the north. It appears the Turk was luring the Spaniards away from New Mexico with tales of wealth in Quivira, hoping perhaps that they would get lost in the vastness of the Plains. Coronado sent most of his slow-moving army back to New Mexico. With 30 mounted Spaniards, priests and Indian followers, the Turk, and Teya guides he forced into service, he set off northward to Quivira. After a march of more than thirty days, he found a large river, probably the Arkansas, and soon met several Indians hunting buffalo. They led him to Quivira.
Description of Quivira From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia: Quivira is a place first mentioned by Francisco Vazquez de Coronado in 1541, who visited it during his searches for the mythical “Seven Cities of Gold”. The location and identity of the “Quivirans” has been much debated over a wide area, including Kansas, Nebraska, and Missouri. Most authorities now believe that Quivira was in central Kansas and its inhabitants to have been Wichita or anotherCaddoan tribe (Pawnee, Arikara, etc.).
Myth and legend
§ Quivira and Cíbola, two of the mythical seven Cities of Gold
§ El Dorado, Mythical city of gold
§ El Dorado
§ City of the Caesars, Mythical South American city of great wealth
§ Sierra del Plata, Legendary treasury of silver in South America
§ La Canela, Legendary location in South America said to contain large amounts of gold and spices
§ Paititi, legendary lost city said to lie east of the Andes in the rain forest
§ Lanka, The mythical capital city of Ravana in the epic Ramayana
Lost city By Willie Drye per NETGEO website ink below.
In 1539, Friar Marcos de Niza, a Franciscan priest, reported to Spanish colonial officials in Mexico City that he’d seen the legendary city of Cibola in what is now New Mexico. It was an electrifying statement—Spanish explorers who were scouring the New World for Native American treasure had heard persistent tales of the fantastic wealth of the so-called Seven Cities of Cibola.
“It is situated on a level stretch on the brow of a roundish hill,” the friar said. “It appears to be a very beautiful city, the best that I have seen in these parts.” The priest acknowledged, however, that he had only seen the city from a distance and had not entered it because he thought the Zuni Indian inhabitants would kill him if he approached.
But when a large and expensive Spanish expedition returned to the area in 1541, they found only a modest adobe pueblo that wasn’t anything resembling what the priest described. The expedition turned out to be a ruinous misadventure for those involved—including famed conquistador Francisco Vazquez de Coronado, who led it.
“Virtually everyone, including the leader, returned to Mexico City heavily in debt,” says New Mexico author Richard Flint, who, with his wife, Shirley Cushing Flint, has written five books about Coronado. “A number of those people never recovered financially.”
What Did the Friar See?
For five centuries, scholars have debated what de Niza saw when he claimed he’d found Cibola—or whether he simply told Spanish officials what they wanted to hear.
The great wealth the Spaniards took when they conquered the Aztec of Central America and the Inca of South America only fueled beliefs that still more riches lay somewhere in the interior of what is now the United States. So when Friar de Niza said he’d seen Cibola, Spanish officials were eager to believe him.
“We don’t know what he saw or why he said what he did,” said Denise Shultz, a park ranger at Coronado National Memorial in Hereford, Arizona. A generous interpretation of de Niza’s vision is that he saw the pueblo at dawn or dusk and was fooled by the flattering sunlight at that time of day, which bathed the city in a glow that made him think the buildings were made of gold, she says.
Flint is less charitable about de Niza’s statement. “He probably did not see [the city],” Flint says. Instead, he says, the priest probably only passed along a tale he heard from Indians.
Coronado’s men were furious when they saw the Zuni village. “On beholding it, the army broke forth with maledictions on Friar Marcos de Niza,” one of Coronado’s men said. “God grant that he may feel none of them.”
Instead of returning to Mexico City, Coronado pushed on. For months, his expedition followed an Indian guide hundreds of miles farther to present-day Kansas before giving up the search for Cibola.
“It’s very difficult to say that another person would have done anything different,” Flint says. “But people lost a lot of money, so they weren’t happy.”
“By Spanish standards, they needed a scapegoat,” Shultz says. “He was the captain, so he was the one who wound up taking the brunt of the blame. That’s my interpretation. He failed miserably.”