The Forgotten Exodus The Into Africa Theory of Human Evolution

Bruce Fenton (Author) Graham Hancock (Foreword by)
Available

Product Details

Price
$9.95  $9.15
Publisher
Ancient News Network
Publish Date
November 20, 2017
Pages
172
Dimensions
5.0 X 8.0 X 0.37 inches | 0.39 pounds
Language
English
Type
Paperback
EAN/UPC
9781642048155

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About the Author

Bruce R. Fenton is the author of the revolutionary human origins e-book series, The Forgotten Exodus. He was born in the historic English town of Cheltenham, England. He graduated from Anglia Ruskin University in 2002, having studied Information Systems. Fenton has acquired a name for himself in the research fields of ancient mysteries and human consciousness. His research activities have previously featured in an article published by the UK's Telegraph Newspaper, as well as lead to him appearing as a guest presenter on a popular Science Channel show.
Author of Magicians of the Gods, and of the major international bestsellers The Sign and the Seal, Fingerprints of the Gods, Heaven's Mirror, Underworld, and Supernatural.

Reviews

Bruce Fenton's presentation of the into Africa theory challenges longstanding presuppositions in paleontology about the geographic diffusion of humans and their hominid ancestors. Through a clear as crystal exploration of the dating of the fossil record, Fenton constructs his case with lapidary precision. From existing research, Fenton reinterprets anomalies in the labyrinthine timeline of hominid evolution that suggest a new pattern in the diffusion of early hominids out of Africa and later hominids into Africa. Fenton's case beckons every reader intrigued by the origins of humanity to take a closer look at the preconceptions underlying the firmly established out of Africa theory for homo sapiens. Well worth reading and thinking about for a long time to come. Highly recommended - five stars for such a clear-cut case for a fundamental theory that may reshape the scientific understanding of human evolution. - Michael Carmichael


The Forgotten Exodus is a timely, thought-provoking and extremely useful little book by Bruce Fenton. And while it is not the only, or even the first, book to propose an "out-of-Australia" evolutionary origin for anatomically modern humans, it is by far the best. Indeed, it has the potential - although I cannot promise that this potential will be fulfilled - to rewrite history. Fenton's arguments, and the impressive body of evidence he has assembled, fly in the face of the very powerful - and for the most part uncontested and unexamined - scientific consensus that Homo sapiens evolved exclusively within the African continent and spread outwards from there within the last 70,000 years or so. Unquestioning acceptance of this "out-of-Africa" reference frame is to be found everywhere in the relevant scientific literature. - Graham Hancock

When Graham Hancock, one of the foremost unconventional thinkers regarding humanity's past, writes the forward of your book, that in itself impresses me. This book delves into the origin of the first human beings on Earth. What you will read in these pages is not what you have been taught in school or in many other public formats. Fully researched, Bruce Fenton provides an irresistible argument - at the very least - and compelling evidence to the origin of Man. Buy it. Read it. Rethink. You will not be disappointed. - Brian

Very clearly and logically written. The best thing about this book is its impressive set of references. They are all taken from accepted and trusted authorities and scientific research. What the author has done here is to look at the proper research already done and point to where it actually leads, without preconception. A game-changer. - Pindalep

I loved the suggestions for homo sapiens evolution contained in this book. It brings together a lot of recent science in exploring the interbreeding of humans with Neanderthals and Denisovans in a way that no other author has done. Indeed it presents a challenge to the long standing dogma of the Out of Africa hypothesis. This makes our history much more understandable - albeit complex - than the status quo. - P. Boudreau

This theory seems to clear up questions I have always had about human evolution.
It's been my observation that academics tend to latch on to a theory and are unwilling to entertain any evidence that doesn't fit their preconceived notions. - Floyd Stoneman Earhart

Read this book for a contrast to the 'Out of Africa' concept of Sapien domination. Very well researched, conceptually accurate. A good read. - Gee-oh

Brilliant book with an astonishing amount of verifiable research. Clearly presented, and riveting reading. As an aside, in perusing comments adjacent to other review scores. - C. Gurin