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The Tsarists of Western Maine
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How to Raise a Reader
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New Hampshire may be decried by many liberals/cultural marxists as a Yankee holdout of a bygone conservative New England though traditional folkways stem from the frontier, the rural unkempt land, and simple undeveloped land. New Hampshire can be seen as the opposite of Vermont politically though with double or more population and industry to match. The property tax pushes many folks away or to a life of rentals without end as wealthy snobs from Massachusetts, New York, and elsewhere buy up property and the disconnect from the local community continues. No matter how conservative a state may be politics is rife with squabbles this way and that, in the rural back country there’s no room for bureaucratic mumbo jumbo claptrap shenanigans rather folks are simple, direct, and to the point. The vast swaths of rural countryside revitalize the globalists plundered city to regain the glory and mystique of ages long gone yet also to become again.

Prince Irakly C. Tumanishvili Toumanoff — Find a Grave

Prince Irakly and Princess Sophia Toumanoff found themselves in the midst of World War I, the Russian Revolution and the Russian Civil War. Eventually they fled communism for America — and wound up on a turkey farm in Hancock [South Western portion of Maine’s N’ampshire county].

….. Neither Irakly nor Sophia were related to the royal family. Irakly had earned the title, prince, through service to the throne. He served in Tsar Nicholas II’s imperial guard, and when the soldiers revolted, had to escape his regiment. He met Sophia, a graduate of the first college of law for women at Moscow University, who was working as a nurse at the front. They married just days after the Bolshevik Coup, led by Vladimir Lenin in 1917.

Their flight for their lives spanned four years, and took them to Russian locales and beyond, including the Crimean Peninsula, Odessa and Kiev in Ukraine, where he fought in the counter-revolutionary White Army against the Reds (communists).[…]

Prince Irakly C. Tumanishvili Toumanoff — Find a Grave
People driven into popularity contest elections are fickle, driven by appeals to emotion. Politicians exploit this. A democracy is multicultural seeking to unite a divided populace by appealing to the lowest MOST COMMON denominator AKA its all about the votes/a numbers game AKA value doesn’t matter just making a celebrity look good for the cameras.

In the olden days in Heathen Europe the May King and May Queen were selected based on various feats of strength, speed, wit, poetry, art, and various other skills. Unlike the modern ignoble nith politician who is trained in the art of speech manipulation and paid an exorbitant fee.

When folks think of American government royalty is decried as the ultimate blasphemy, a ruinous outdated trick, an actor in a play, or a pompous fool. Though the concept of noble character and divinity are what has propelled imperial glory/expansion, creativity/innovation/improvement, and generally expanding upon past/current myths and strengthening the folk/tribe as a whole.

Argument for Monarchy, Part 1 – Tyrannical Nature of Democracy — Political Reactionary

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The royal house of Maine are subject to Odinia’s call for O.R.I.O.N. AKA the complete devotion/love/appreciation of Europe’s kin and implementation of the survival, expansion, and advancement of Europe’s kin. Traitors not only spit on their forebears grave, they are inflicting a wound upon Odinia as a whole and consequently are forfeit the protections of the frith.

Maine — History

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[…]English colonists led by George Popham established Fort St. George in Maine in 1607, the same year Jamestown, Virginia, was founded. Overwhelmed by the harsh climate and left leaderless after Popham’s death, the colonists returned to England a year later—resulting in Jamestown being regarded as the first permanent colony in North America.[…]

Maine — History

The Paul Bunyan Statue | A Bangor, Maine, Landmark — New England

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National Paul Bunyan Day – June 28

31-Foot-Tall Paul Bunyan — Roadside America

The legend of massive lumber­jack Paul Bunyan, the very tallest of tall tales, was first spoken in lumber camps as loggers from New England moved west in search of fresh timber. With each telling, Bunyan’s accomplishments grew. Many towns have adopted Bunyan, but Bangor, Maine — home to so many of those migrating lumbermen — has perhaps the oldest and most legitimate claim. For more than 50 years, that claim has been marked by one of the most distinctive landmarks in New England: the Paul Bunyan statue.[…]

The Paul Bunyan Statue | A Bangor, Maine, Landmark — New England
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The Origins of the Maine Penny, A Norse Coin found in a Skraeling Settlement — Ancient Origins

The Mystery of Maine’s Viking Penny

[…]The Maine Penny was discovered on 18 of August 1957 by an amateur archaeologist by the name of Guy Mellgren. Mellgren found the coin at the Goddard prehistoric archaeological site, which contained the remains of an old Native American settlement, at Naskeag Point, Brooklin, Maine. It was only about 20 years later, however, that the significance of the coin was revealed.[…]

[…]an expert on Norse coins from the University of Oslo, Kolbjorn Skaare, confirmed that the Maine Penny was indeed a genuine coin from the Norse world. Furthermore, it was established that the coin was struck sometime between 1065 and 1080 during the reign of King Olaf III. The occupation of the Goddard site, however, has been dated to between 1180 and 1235. Nevertheless, the type of coin struck by Olaf III was circulating widely during the 12th and 13th centuries, thus placing the Maine Penny within the circulation period of such coins.

[…]the Maine Penny found its way to the Goddard site through Viking explorers or Skraeling trade networks.

The Origins of the Maine Penny, A Norse Coin found in a Skraeling Settlement — Ancient Origins
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The History of Flannel

Welcome to Aroostook History — Aroostook History

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[…]The county is named for the river which meanders through it.  Originally called, “Restook” the word is a AmerInjun word meaning, “beautiful river.”

Between 300 and 500 million years ago, Aroostook was mostly under a warm shallow ocean, as recorded in the many sedimentary rocks filled with early fossils throughout the County.  That’s the period when some volcanic hills squeezed up from the ocean floor – not erupting, but rather just oozing up with hot lava to create hills such as Haystack Mountain. 

Then the temperatures cooled and during the last ice age, approximately 12,700 years ago was when the first humans arrived.  They were living on the margins of the glaciers, which were up to two miles thick in places, and were known as the “Paleo Indians” (meaning “early people”).  The climate warmed again and the environment changed eventually to the one we know today. […]

In the late 1700s and early 1800s the first European folk began arriving.  Priests came first, along with explorers and fur traders.  One of these priests, Father LeBrun, is said to have planted a flag on Mars Hill Mountain in 1607.  In the mid-1780s the French Acadians arrived and settled in what is now the northern part of Aroostook County along the St. John River in the area of present-day Madawaska. 

It was about this time that the huge “Pumpkin Pine” trees in the Aroostook forest were discovered.  These trees made great mast trees for the English Navy and the British sent people into the forest to mark the trees with the King’s Broad Arrow, claiming them as the possession of the English Navy.  An example of a King’s Pine marked with the “Broad Arrow” can be seen today at the Ashland Logging Museum in Ashland.

Following the end of the Revolutionary War, timber harvesting flourished in Aroostook County, with the timber being floated down the rivers and streams and into the St. John River and then into the lumber mills located in present-day New Brunswick.

When Maine became the 23rd state on March 15, 1820, separating from Massachusetts, it was 5,500 square miles larger than it is today.

[…]The story of how Maine shrunk is a fascinating one which began on September 14, 1814, when Canada was still part of England.[1]  It was on that date that, for the first time, the British Commissioners in Canada began to question the boundary “by which the direct communication between Halifax and Quebec becomes interrupted…” and they claimed, “that the greater part of the territory in question is actually unoccupied.”[2]  Because the maps[3] up to that time clearly show the northern border to be located at the St. Lawrence River, this was an effort on the part of the British Commissioners to claim the land in order to protect their “Communication” route which ran directly through what was at that time the State of Maine.  It was a great ploy and, in the end, it worked in allowing what would become New Brunswick to claim a large portion of Maine.

The dispute between Maine and England over the northern border represents the only time in Aroostook County Maine history that a State has declared war on another nation.  The hostilities, known as the “Aroostook War” were eventually settled by the Webster-Ashburton Treaty of 1842, and ultimately cost Maine and Aroostook County 5,500 square miles of land, and established the border where it is presently located today.[…]

Welcome to Aroostook History — Aroostook History
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Flying Moose of Maine — Strange Maine

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Rockwood, Maine: Flying Moose Statue — Roadside America

Well before the arrival of the first white settlers, the Abenaquis tribe lived in a village where the Mechatigan and Manosak rivers meet.

The Abenaquis tribe would return to this area every year to stock up on food, which was plentiful here thanks to the two rivers and the surrounding forests.[…]

[…]moose would be leaving him to go to the land of the spirits where it would watch over the inhabitants of the forest.[…]

Flying Moose of Maine — Strange Maine

Related: Folks brainpolluted by an Anti-White Politically Correct education system kill rare Canadian Spirit Moose, saying: “One less White-ass honky Moose. A step in the right direction for Moose of Color.” The local indigenous population are outraged, saddened, and want those responsible tried for Treason citing the spiritual significance of the Spirit Moose in the local indigenous tribes mythos.

As the Norse spread out from Norway to Iceland, Greenland, Helluland [modern Nunavut], Markland [modern Labrador], Vinland, etc. they settled, farmed, built civilization out of the Utangard/wildlands, raided, and traded. One of those remnants of that time was the Viking penny of Maine. The same goes with the Maine Coon cat of Norwegian feline descent. As Freya’s helpers they are significant in the Norse pantheon.

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Fun Facts About the Maine Coon Cat

Maine Coons vs. Norwegian Forest Cats — Maine Coon

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How Cats Became Divine Symbols in Ancient Egypt

Redheads Do Rule: Ancient Egyptian Pharaohs Had Red Hair — ReHaired Roots

Faces of Ancient Egypt — Atlantean Gardens

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[…]Maine Coon cats and Norwegian Forest cats look very similar, and some experts believe that the Maine Coon is a descendant of the Norwegian Forest cats since they share so many similar traits. They are both large breeds of cats. They both have long silky coats. They are both well known for being outgoing and friendly[…]

[…]Coons can easily be trained to walk on a leash with a harness which has earned them the name of the “dog of the cat world”.  Norwegian Forest Cats are not that interested in being someone’s “dog”.

Their appearance is very similar but the head shape is different and the coat is also a bit different. Both are very fluffy, but the Norwegian Forest cat has all-around even length long hair. The tails are also a bit different.  The hair on the Norwegian Forest Cat is long and sweeping while the Coon’s tail is more of a big fluff without any real direction.

[…] The Norwegian Forest Cat has a triangular-shaped head with a straight nose and a flat forehead. The Maine Coon has a wedge-shaped head with high cheekbones.  The Coon also usually has a happy-looking face.[…]

Maine Coons vs. Norwegian Forest Cats — Maine Coon

Blueberry Festival — Union Fair

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Union Fair announces Blueberry Ambassadorship — Village Soup

Return of the Maine Wild Blueberry Queen — Village Soup

The Maine Wild Blueberry Festival at Union Fair was born in 1960 as a method of promoting the industry in Maine. The secondary goal of the festival was to find the best blueberry pie maker in the coastal area. Mrs. George Cole won that competition. Another feature of that original festival day was the junior pie eating contest won by Willard Pease. Choosing a Blueberry Queen became an added feature in 1961. Each contestant had to be sponsored by a blueberry packer or processor and would be chosen to represent the industry for a year. There were 13 contestants and Monalee Smith became Union Fair’s first queen. Union Fair was so committed to the festival that it petitioned legislature which formally changed our title to Union Fair, Maine Wild Blueberry Festival.[…]

Blueberry Festival — Union Fair
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Halloween Mud Bash – Slingin’ Mud In Maine — Motortrend

34 Halloween Mud Bash Barnyard All Terrain Maine Jeep

The Halloween Mud Bash is an October tradition at Barnyard All Terrain, which is located near Livermore, Maine. Saunter into the 120-acre facility during the Bash and you’ll see scores of 4x4s of all sizes and modification levels intermingled with a number of people in costume.

What is Barnyard All Terrain? Well, it’s a mud-oriented facility nestled in the rolling countryside of rural Maine and is surrounded by farmland and woods. As a matter of fact, the property used to be farm, hence the name. Barnyard materialized in 2007 due to the popularity of mud racing in the area. Barnyard All Terrain President Dave Lovewell says that racing used to be held in the farm’s cornfield on Sunday afternoons. Incidentally, the farm has been in the Lovewell family since the late 1700s. Soon, the racing got so big that they decided to create a track. From there, things took off. Nowadays, Barnyard features a Hill ’n Hole track, single-lane high-speed track, two-lane deep-mud track, 5-foot-deep Bounty Hole, and more. In addition to the tracks, the facility has a large camping area, available food, 4×4 wash-down capabilities, and more. It’s also laid out in such a way that spectators can see all the racing from one convenient location. Throughout the year, Barnyard hosts approximately four big events. For 2015, the list includes a Throttle King Qualifier, a 4th of July weekend event called Firecracker 4×4, a Trucks Gone Wild event, and of course the aforementioned Halloween Mud Bash. Dave is into it. “I love the sport. I love the people that participate in the sport,” he says.[…]

Halloween Mud Bash – Slingin’ Mud In Maine — Motortrend

The Best List of Caves in Maine — World of Caves

The Best Caves in Maine
Natural Caves in Maine

[…]Here are the top caves to visit in Maine – 

The Ovens

Moose Cave

Debsconeag Wilderness Ice Caves

Anemone Cave

Devil’s Den

Inman’s Cave

Murderer’s Cave

Grotto Cave

Blueberry Cave

Little Peaked Mountain Cave

Gulliver’s Hole 

Enchanted Cave

Pamola Ice Caves

Chimney Pond Talus Cave

Moose and Squirrel Cave

Allagash Ice Caves

Mahoosuc Ice Cave

Greenwood Ice Cave

Table Rock Slab Cave

McKenney Caves

These are some of the most well-known caves that you will find in Maine. But in case you are looking for some specific types of caves, let’s break this down a bit into different sections so that you find your perfect cave. 

[…]Ice Caves in Maine

These form on glaciers, due to constant freezing and thawing cycles. The caves are generally not very large but ice sculptures often decorate their walls.

Debsconeag Wilderness Ice Caves, Millinocket

There are many ice caves in Maine, and this one is the best known among them, and for a good reason! These caves look like an icy wonderland even in the middle of summer. There is usually a metal ladder that will help you descend, but you might find the ladder fully frozen over if the temperature is low. It is better to come here equipped with a headlamp and at least two light sources, but this advice holds for all the caves. 

Allagash Ice Caves, Allagash Lakes[…]

The Best List of Caves in Maine — World of Caves

Going Into These 6 Caves In Maine Is Like Entering Another World — Only In Your State

How many times have people asked you if you were living in a cave after not knowing about a movie or television show? Well, you might just be tempted after reading about these caves in Maine. Most people think of the state as a great place to visit for the natural beauty that exists in plain view. But, there’s plenty to see beneath our feet as well. Check out these fun and interesting caves if you’ve seen everything there is to see up top!

1. Devil’s Den, Andover[…]

Going Into These 6 Caves In Maine Is Like Entering Another World — Only In Your State

Silent Hill, Maine — Ultimate Pop Culture Wiki

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History — Visit Silent Hill

[…]The name of that town is Silent Hill. Although it is known as a scenic resort area, it is a cursed place where the town’s former inhabitants were once driven away, brutal executions were once carried out, and a mysterious plague was once prevalent. The town is centered around Toluca Lake, from which a thick fog perpetually enshrouds the area and makes vague the reality and dreams of those who visit the town. And according to those who have seen them, there are also times when “things” that should not naturally exist appear.[…]

Silent Hill, Maine — Ultimate Pop Culture Wiki

Related:

Stephen King’s Maine — Story Maps

10 Reasons Why Stephen King Books Take Place In Maine — Only In Your State

Silent Hill is [ewish, its about torture without end turning folks into shabbos goy thrall zombies, walking bodies of violence/carnal banality absent of spirit/depth or mind. Silent Hill is about playing on folks emotions and dragging it out for as long as possible and then pushing things into the gutter when hope grows.

Everything that is wrong in the world is symbolized by Silent Hill and to go there either you are swallowed up into the muck and grime or you fight back against the ZOG apparatus to the best of your ability and seek out fissures in their system to widen as dissent against their stranglehold grows. Don’t leave Silent Hill until every last thug of ZOG is no longer a threat/until the enemies of humanity are vanquished.

Even those subject to monarch mind control AKA MKUltra will not be a pawn forever, the programming can only go so far and then folks snap out of it and realize they’ve been led astray. Blissful ignorance is extinguished as folks realize government and various agencies don’t have folks best interests in mind be it through false flags, controlled opposition illusion of choice, or sedative escapism’s.

In order to free Middle Earth/Midgard the ring of Sauron/Zion[ist] power must be cast into the volcano and if you get get rid of Wormtongue Thralls/Niths/Judas Goats in the process all the better. — What Does the One Ring Represent?

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You live your life going through the motions of work/job(s), family, friends, political squabbles, financial jargon, and do what you can to get by and make something for yourself. Though in the modern setting complacency/monotony and life itself has become commodified to suit Hollywood, the financial elite, the District of Criminals, and the coercion of education into brain pollution. Best to say fuckoff to the whole getup and carve out a realm of true challenge/risk/growth in the wild utangard. Thrill seeking, risk taking, daring to seek discomfort at every turn, and nurturing/relishing the pain of new experiences/obstacles to go headlong into or just going out into the wilderness and hunting a wild boar with a spear/bow and arrow.

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When you merge fantasy and science fiction you are going against the grain of society. It is where you delve into the infinity of ginungagap and emerge wiser than before. The seen, known, heard, mapped out, etc. are all limiting true infinity lies beyond the senses in the unseen, unknown, unheard, unmapped cosmic mysteries.

Far Harbor — Fallout Wiki Fandom

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On the Docks of Far Harbor

Life at Sea | Photographs by Maine Fisherman Joel Woods — New England Today

[…]The add-on is set on Mount Desert Island, off the coast of Maine. There, the Sole Survivor will search[…]

[…]Traveling to Far Harbor, the Sole Survivor learns that on the island, there are three factions that have been locked in dispute with each other; Far Harbor’s citizens, the Church of the Children of Atom, and Acadia, a place specially set up as a synth refuge.

[…]The player can destroy either the Far Harbor town, destroy the Children of Atom, or if they have sided with either of the three main-game factions, have the Institute reclaim all the synths or have the Brotherhood annihilate Acadia. The player can also forge peace between all three factions by forgiving DiMA and supplanting High Confessor Tektus with a synth replacement, effectively pacifying the Children of Atom.

Far Harbor — Fallout Wiki Fandom

John Smith Coined the Term New England

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On March 3, 1614, Captain John Smith set sail for Monhegan Island, a rocky outcrop ten miles off the coast of Maine. The spot was popular for fishing, and the funders of Smith’s voyage expected fresh whale on his return.

[…]He and his foolhardy band of sailors, nonetheless, covered 350 miles, from the Bay of Fundy down to Cape Cod, in an open boat probably no more than 30 feet long. And, with a humble set of surveying tools—a crude compass, astrolabe, sextant, a lead line to measure depth, a quill pen and paper—they gathered notes for their very own map of what Smith named “New England.”[…]

John Smith Coined the Term New England

What If The French And Indian War Never Happened? — Weebly

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[…]If the French and Indian War had never happened, then Britain would never have been in debt. Without debt, the colonists wouldn’t have been taxed as heavily as they were. There would have been no such thing as “No taxation without representation!” or tarring tax collectors. Things like the Boston Tea Party would have never of occurred […]

[…]without the French and Indian War, then Britain and America would have stayed connected[…]

What If The French And Indian War Never Happened? — Weebly