The following books are recommended for the further reading
THE MEDIEVAL EMPIRE OF THE ISRAELITES
. The first empire in the history of mankind was formed in the Middle Ages
under the name Israel, in which monotheism and proto-Judaism became the
"Evidenz und Konstruktion"
Ralph Davidson, Christoph Luhmann, the book is now available as
Der Zivilisationsproze, Euro 21,90, ISBN
Fiction or Science?
Let us give a concise preliminary account of the current state of
ancient and mediaeval chronology.
Analysis of Ancient and Medieval Records
: I find this book most amazing one I ever have read. If you read this book
carefully you will be impressed how many things we take for granted and without
any critique. You will be surprised how subtle and non-reliable is the building
of modern history and chronology. To read this book is more interesting than
any novel of Steven King.
Development of the Statistical Tools
: Words in reviews cant make you believe thet history you`ve learnd might not
be the correct one, but onec you get hands on this book and read just the
readeble parts you`ll see all events in new light. My advice for everyone
interested in history is to read this book in order to be able to manage
history data better. Fomenko did not present any suggestions on how the real
history did look like and explains how hard it is going to be to put all peaces
togeather. Aditional efforts could make this book more readable. The whole
prepress could have been better. That would make it far more understandable.
I`ll just poit out once more - if you realy want to believe in your history
picture you will have to put it now to much serious tests that Fomenko and his
assosiates have developed.
of Darkness: A Challenge to the Conventional Chronology
Reader's review : Centuries of Darkness is, to me, an unusual work, in
that the authors seem to be serious historians, who are still willing to stand
up and point out the emperor's got no clothes. In this case, the emperor is the
convoluted house of cards made up of middle eastern chronology which has been
developing, in good faith, for over a century, and the fact that there appear
to be flaws in this structure. The descriptions of these flaws and their
suggestions for ways to handle them are well presented, even if they are not
all immeadiately compelling. In short, this work is truly nutritious food for
thought, and well worth the time to read it.