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Friday, December 27, 2019

Germanic Myth, Legend, and Unsolved Mystery - ROBERT SEPEHR

Lebus is a small town in eastern Germany, near Frankfort, located on the west bank of the Oder river at the modern border with Poland. In 1850, a mysterious stranger was found wandering around the town, seemingly lost, and speaking a broken form of German. Confronted by authorities, he did not appear to be able to speak or understand any of the European languages, except for his imperfect form of German, and claimed to have come from an unknown country called Laxaria, separated by vast oceans from Europe.

He said his purpose in coming was to seek a long-lost brother; but he suffered shipwreck on the voyage and did not know where the wreck occurred, nor how he arrived in Germany, and he could not trace his route on shore on any map or globe. He said his name was Jophar Vorin, and the historical record of what happened to him ended as inexplicably as it began, but is still used as an example to describe the possibility of parallel universes, alternate realities, or inhabitants from Inner Earth.

Robert Sepehr is an anthropologist and author 




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