Letzebuerger = Descendents of the paleo-Sakartveloi

Tony (olskool@ix.netcom.com)
20 Sep 1996 21:30:26 GMT

Reposting article removed by rogue canceller.

>> What's this group for ? What means "Letzebuerger" ?
>> Ciao.
>> Bubblebear

My friend, if you have been following this esteemed newsgroup for the
past year, you would know that the word "Letzebuerger" corresponds to
an inhabitant of that European region which was originally settled,
5000 years ago in the Copper Age or Chalcolithic Period, by the great
tribe of the paleo-Sakartveloi, shamanistic worshippers of the sun god
Tuskualdo, and eventual builders of one of the greatest forgotten
civilizations of the West: the Izkappialgut Tuskualdo, or the
paleo-Letzisch Empire, with capital at Hakungoak (today Luxembourg

The paleo-Sakartveloi people were descended from invaders from the Old
Caucasus, who in turn traced their ancestral roots back to Mongol
tribes from the Great Asian Steppes to the East.

The civilization and culture of the paleo-Sakartveloi lasted in some
form for over a thousand years. They were eventually defeated,
however, by the Celts under Manguminix.

However, to this day, the inhabitants of Luxembourg, the
"Letzebuergers", trace their genetic ancestry back to this ancient
people and their Copper Age civilization. In the veins of today's
Luxembourgers flows the blood of these proud, ancient shamanistic
peoples, who spoke a strange Asiatic (non-Indo-European) language which
is distantly related to both the Basque of northern Spain and the
strange, guttural tongues of the Caucasus mountains, like Mingrelian
and Abkhaz. It is said by those who cling to the ancient Tuskualdinak
rites of "Paglonsak" and "Kirindj tak Nagahhaonak" that the heart of
the true Luxembourger "beats to the drums of the gh'Olakkhot", or the
human-sacrifice ritual. Like the peoples of the East, today's
Luxembourgers stand out from their Western European neighbors in
harboring strong genetic markers consistent with Mongol/Old Caucasian
heritage, such as a preponderance of type B histocompatibility complex
antigens in their blood, as well as (in most older citizens of pure
"luxembourger" stock) dark hair and eyes. Among such older
Luxembourgers, the old religion, in modified form and heavily mixed
with the Christianity which replaced it after the Roman Era, survives,
especially in the form of ritual shrines kept in private corners of the

Antoni Gomez Muzcreidt, Ph.D.
PIU Historical Research Division