African Origin of Civilization Revisited is a downloadable slide video file format. The project demonstrates in pictures and spoken words that ancient Egypt was the world's cradle of civilization and that the old Egypt that is being discussed was African and indeed black. Many stone monuments depicting those Africans have had their noses broken, however, the vandals naively thinking that this was enough to disguise the physical type of those early shapers of civilization. There is a way to go around that and it is superbly employed here. Besides, too many un-defaced artifacts have now been found and the bluff of those who would break the noses has been called. Download it, view it and let your friends, siblings, children, and grandchildren view it too so that they may not grow feeling inferior to other races just out of ignorance of their true heritage. For non-blacks, this slide video also frees you from misinformation and, together with your children, you may by this appreciate the role of others and congratulate the west as well for improving massively on the African thought.

Kipkoeech araap Sambu
       University of Nairobi Press
The Misiri Legend Explored:
A Linguistic Inquiry into the Kalenjiin People’s Oral Tradition of ancient Egyptian Origin
is a pioneering work that brings to light much new knowledge about the past and it ought to instigate educationists to embark on a major revision of all African school syllabi, especially where they touch on history, religion, 
other forms of culture and literature. It should spur further research as well as inspire similar research work among the various communities. The students of ancient Egypt who will be humble enough to deflate their intellectual ego, accept that there is an irrational prejudice against the very concept of ancient black African ingenuity, and accept to upgrade their stock of knowledge regarding ancient Egypt with the numerous discoveries laid out here, will also discover a powerful new tool for their trade in the form of the African languages and cultures that now lie south of the Sahara. What this statement implies is that all the while the Egyptology scholars and researchers have been depriving themselves of some of the genuine tools that would have brought greater and more final results to their investigations..
This work is also meant to contribute towards the restoration of the pride of the African in himself by bringing to him the hidden and suppressed information on his illustrious past, his historical achievements and primary contribution to science, technology and world religion: all at the founding base of what has gradually become modern civilisation in general. Regarding the awareness of these facts the African has been the most deprived. Yet he needs to restore his sense of worth by knowing and appreciating what he has achieved in the past if he is to perform and contribute his share of creativity to the world now and in the future. This is partly the ideal of African renaissance. The world is the poorer for lacking the unique African contribution whose capacity and potential is well demonstrated in the Egyptian antiquities. His potentially creative mind is now atrophied and literary works, such as this one, ought to wake him up from the prolonged deep slumber.
The book centres on comparative linguistics, where the author compares words and grammars between ancient Egyptian/Coptic and the Kalenjiin language. He uses hundreds of cognate pairs: words that mean the same - derived from the basic words of language - between the two dead forms of Egyptian on the one hand and Kalenjiin on the other;  and then the basic grammar, such as word order, noun formation from adjectives and verbs; inflection; negation: nothing could be more finale in outcome.


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Dr Sambu's book, The Kalenjiin People's Egypt Origin Legend Revisited: Was Isis Asiis? 2nd Ed.

yptian religion is most intriguing and exciting and there exist volumes upon volumes of literature on it, much of it misleading, some of it too simplistic, even mischievous, while only a small quantity is of scholarly quality. The author studied these varied sources, learnt the ancient Egyptian hieroglyphic script-based and the Coptic script-based language stages and then, so armed, carried out his own original research, and has come up with findings that call for a total relook and reevaluation of African religious systems. The same should logically call for a relook at current world religions which owe original impetus to ancient Egyptian theological thought and the attendant forms of worship for a fresh understanding of them, and, ultimately, of understanding the mindset of their African inventor.

In this book the author reexamines the characters of ancient Egyptian divine figures such as Isis whom he compares with Asiis of the Kalenjiin at the theological level as well as at the simpler nomenclatural level. He does the same with Ptah, the ancient deity figure of Egypt who was also called by the Greeks Kiptaios, by the Arabs Qibtiya and which is retained in Kalenjiin as Kiptai, meaning, “Lord.” He similarly revisits here various other ancient Egyptian deity figures, such as Maat, their names and theological essences that not only resonate in the Kalenjiin language, nomenclature, and religion (here called Asiisianism) but in the major world religions in one form or another.

While the book generally aims at proving the Kalenjiin oral tradition of Misiri origin as being based on scientific fact, it revisits theology and religion in a manner not done before. The author has an eye for the third angle of things and has uncovered many facts hitherto unheard and unimagined. This is, therefore, a pioneering, seminal, work of a revolutionary mind.

This is the suggested cover design for a DVD that is now in the author's works, tentatively entitled: From Psamtek to Obama. The symbolic embrace here suggests that Obama is no accident, he is only the son of an African who has lived up to the old potential, refusing to wear the inferior straight jacket cut and fitted for the black man by the west, east, and even by Africa itself. Psamtek was the last significant black Pharaoh to rule Egypt and its vast dominions overseas and in Africa: he was, therefore, the last black-most-powerful-man in the world before Obama. Between them there is some 2500 years! Prepare to order it as soon as it comes out of the works and that is soon!
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