|A San picture of the Bantu crossing the Zambezi coming across horses and Arabs in long robes and whites with strange helmets. In the extended version long haired women can be seen dancing in a stone fortress. Click for bigger view.|
By Mike Smith
5th of February 2017
The ignorance of the modern South African black
There is something that irks all white South Africans tremendously and that is when they get told by blacks, “You are not African, get out of South Africa. Go back to Europe”, etc.
“OK…I am from planet earth. Do you also want me to leave the planet? How much do you want to take for yourself?”
Of course this is hate speech of the worst order seeing that it is totally unconstitutional. Section 20 of the Bill of Rights says quite clearly, “No citizen may be deprived of citizenship”, yet white South Africans are subjected to it on a daily basis and nothing gets done.
We also see it on this blog with comments from blacks on a daily basis. There is no argument coming from them, there is no solution to the challenges of South Africa other than the idiotic and boring mantra, “You are not African, Get out of South Africa.”
Apart from that, it is the most idiotic ignorant argument that anybody can come up with. It is so stupid and retarded that you just want to slap the fucker.
It somehow anachronistically suggests that all whites in South Africa were not born in South Africa, but arrived a couple of weeks ago and should now go back after they have “braaied” a bit of meat, watched some Rugby and drank some beers, because now they have overstayed their little “holiday” camping in the backyard of blacks.
Not only that, they should fall on their knees and thank the blacks for the wonderful African sun and good time they had.
Blacks love to point out that because the Khoi and the San were in South Africa (before them, but not the first), the Bantu can lay claim to South Africa. Of course the San-Bushmen with their much smaller stature, yellow-brown skin, flat faces and epicanthic eyelids like Asians are not related to the Bantu whatsoever.
Khoi and San are genetically divergent from other human beings and NOT related to the Bantu
In the childish brainwashed minds of modern black South Africans they were all born in SA and own the entire country, because their ancestors lived here since God created the earth and whites have no claim nor right to be in the country of their birth and in which their white ancestors have lived for at least 15 generations.
All the cities, the dams, the bridges, the electricity, the roads, the ports, the airports, the schools, the hospitals, etc…were all here long before the whites came here to holiday.
And to think…these damn whites had the audacity to push the poor blacks out of their wonderful gardened homes with manicured lawns in the suburbs, convert their soccer stadiums to Rugby stadiums and practically stole everything they’ve got from blacks and that is the reason why blacks are poor, live in shacks in townships on the fringes of the now white suburbs that were originally the homes of the blacks.
What makes it worse is that the ignorant self-flagellating white libtards of Europe believe this rubbish too. It would actually have been laughable if it wasn’t so pathetically tragic and serious. Result of years and years of leftist propaganda and bullshit.
Telling white South Africans to go back to Europe is like telling white Americans they are Europeans and should go back to Europe…or Canadians, Australians, New Zealanders for that matter. Or telling Mexicans and Cubans they should go back to Spain and Brazilians they should go back to Portugal.
Problem is, how far do you want to go back? Should the South and North American Indians go back over the Bering Straits as one hypothesis states? Or should they backtrack along the pack ice to Greenland and Europe as the Solutrean Hypothesis states?
Which little island did all the Polynesians originally come from before they spread over the entire pacific? Should we dislodge India at the Himalaya’s and glue it back onto East Africa? How about gluing back Madagascar to Africa or gluing South America to Africa? Come let us glue Gondwanaland and Laurasia back together and fill up the Seuz Canal to rejoin Africa with Asia then we can see we all come from one continent.
Where on that one continent we need to go and find our origins is not so clear, because the Bible (which is from Jewish origin) says we all come from the area between the Tigris and the Euphrates, but paleoanthropologist and libtard god Prof. Phillip Tobias (incidentally was a Jew whose ancestors were from Asia and came via Germany) believed that we all come from apes who lived in the Sterkfontein Caves in what is now, South Africa, although other versions claim from Kenya. Nevertheless, officially we all went from the South to the North when all evidence proints to the contrary.
The “Out of Africa” theory
The “Out of Africa Theory” (which is just that…a theory) has been debunked many times, yet Prof Tobias was nominated three times for a Nobel Prize by his fellow libtards and his bullshit theories are still being peddled all over the world today. Genetic study challenges theory that modern humans came from just one place in Africa
According to the Bantu themselves, they came from the region of the Congo, crossed the Zambezi en masse and moved into South Africa where they went on a genocidal rampage killing off the Khoi and the San people and heroically chased out Arab slave traders.
The Bantu Migration into South Africa according to the Bantu
The abominable story of their creation and migration is told by Credo Mutwa in his book, “Indaba my Children, African folktales”.
You can read what I wrote about it over here:
Creation according to the Bantu Part One
Creation according to the Bantu Part Two
Of course Mutwa is not the only source telling us of the Bantu migration south. The story is heard all over Southern Africa from Namibia to Malawi , Zimbabwe and I have even heard it in Northern Mozambique. Credo Mutwa calls it “The journey to Asazi”.
The story of how the Bantu tribes migrated into South Africa and genocided the Khoi and San people and stole their land is also documented by the San (Bushmen) paintings found all over Southern Africa. I also mentioned it in this article:
So who stole land from whom?
I also mentioned before how Credo Mutwa wrote that white people called the “Ma-Iti” (The Strange Ones) (Phoenecians) sailed up the Zambezi River formed settlements looking for gold and enslaved blacks to dig for gold.
They also sailed up the Orange River and one can see the evidence of rowing ships with rudders and sails in San rock paintings on the banks of the Orange River and the so called “White Lady of the Brandberg” in Namibia depicting whites on the hunt together with blacks. There is also evidence that the Phoenicians repaired their vessels in Pinelands and Langebaan Lagoon and planted wheat crops inland in 604 B.C.
The Ancient European settlements of Southern Africa
The Bantu crosses the Zambezi River
|A figure with long blonde hair and a dagger crossing a bridge in a fight scene |
with Arabs. Bantu never used bow and arrows.
From page 508 onwards Mutwa describes how the Nguni leader Malandela with his two sons, “Zulu” and “Qwabe” led the three Bantu tribes of the Nguni, Mambo and Xhosa across the Zambezi River.
According to Mutwa about five million people crossed the Zambezi on triangular rafts, dug-out canoes and a floating bridge over a period of six lunar months. Only 50 people drowned when their raft capsized whilst two men fought over a young girl. The livestock were forced to swim across.
|San paintings of Phoenician sailing vessels in Southern Africa|
Over ten days the blacks demolished the city, killed everyone inside, cursed it and made sure nobody would ever live within its walls ever again. No stone was left on top of another.
He also mentioned on page 498 how the San (bushmen) and the blacks cooperated to destroy the Hottentots, because the Hottentots sided with the Ma-ITi or “Strange Ones” (White people) and later with the Arabi or “Feared Ones” (Arabics) to sell blacks into slavery.
|The coming of the Strange Ones depicted by Credo Mutwa. |
Notice the San drawings of the Phoenician galley.
On page 208, Mutwa writes, “…the despised Lawu people, whom you know as the Hottentots – the people whom we hate worse than the plague and the people whom we are proud to have wiped off from the face of the earth – the Lawu Hottentots.”
After destruction of the slave dealing city of Zima-Mbje the blacks placed a curse on it and cursed the Hottentots. They see the smallpox epidemics of the 18th century Cape that wiped out the remnants of the Hottentots as divine retribution.
|The remains of queen Muxakaza's fortified |
stone city of Zima-Mbje (Place of the golden lion) and
the correct spelling of "Zimbabwe".
Known today as the Great Zimbabwean ruins.
Mutwa also described a piece of rock art presented to him by Dr. A.S. Brink of the Institute for the Study of Man in Africa which came from a cave in Mtoko (Mutoko, Eastern Mashonaland, Zimbabwe) depicting Arabs in headscarves and long robes inside a fortress of stone, horses and soldiers with plumed helmets (see above). In the upper left hand corner can also be seen women with long hair and long dresses dancing in a fortress made of stone.
There are also other paintings with pictures of people with white faces, red hair and long white robes, those with steel mail and boats of Phoenecian design, those with long curved swords and slender swords with hilts and people wearing strange helmets.
The Bantu also speak of another tribe depicted in rock paintings with tails growing from the top of their heads, the so-called “Mehatla-Ditlohong” (Chinese).
Western history books make a lot out of Vasco da Gama, the Portuguese explorer who arrived in Africa in 1498 on an expedition to find a sea route to Asia, but what is not well known, is that Zheng He, a eunuch administrator and diplomat during the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644) in Imperial China, arrived on the East African coast several decades earlier than Vasco da Gama.
Zheng He’s maritime travels took place from 1405 to 1433 and it is documented that in 1418 he led a vast fleet of no less than 62 ships ferrying 37,000 soldiers across the Indian Ocean (“Western Ocean”). 15th Century Chinese coins found in Kenya confirm that the Chinese were in East Africa at the time
Ancient Chinese contact with Africa goes back at least three centuries before Christ
Credo Mutwa wrote at the bottom of page 498: “All these paintings prove beyond any doubt that these strange people (whites) had once dominated vast areas of Africa.”
Crossing the Limpopo
Credo Mutwa also describes on page 515 how the Bantu was very reluctant to cross the Limpopo River, because they saw the land beyond as “a great bottomless precipice marking the edge of the world. Crossing the river was not only a clear invitation to trouble; it was sacrilege as well, because The Holy legends say that God does not want anyone near the edge of the world.”
The blacks called the land beyond the Limpopo River “Ningizimu” Literally meaning “Many cannibals” (isiZulu) or as Mutwa says, “Where many ten-eyed cannibals dwell”, because blacks believed that , “The legends say there is nothing beyond the Limpopoma except a great emptiness in which winged cannibals, each with ten eyes, fly about like vultures in search of carrion.” (page516).
The leaders of the Bantu tribes had to trick their people to cross the Limpopo with large bats they said were not bats but demons chasing them. What followed was a human and cattle stampede that lasted three days and in which many people, especially old ones were trampled to death. Even a Hippo on the river bank was trampled to death.
That is how the Bantu entered into what is today called South Africa.
Of course there were “people” in the area already, the so called “Ngwane tribe” (or bakaNgwane) who came down East Africa and lived on the banks of the Tembe River near modern day Maputo, capital of Mozambique.
These people would later become the Swazi nation, but the Bantu did not class them as human, but as apes.
Says Credo Mutwa: “One moon later (after crossing the Limpopo) we entered the land of a people who were still so savage that they dwelt in trees like monkeys and hunted with stone and bone-tipped spears. In future years the Nguni came to adopt the whole tribe and they in turn adopted the Nguni culture and language. Henceforth they called themselves the Swazis, or Ngwane people.”
This is of course were the name of the Swazi Bantustan “KaNgwane” came from. There are claims that the Swazi’s entered the area of Swaziland around 1600, but there is no proof of this. Their first settlements were along the Pongola River around 1750 under their leader Dlamini III, father of Ngwane III (1745 – 1780) the first king of Modern Swaziland.
Credo Mutwa says that “The Swazis prefer people to believe that they are an offshoot of the Nguni, but this is not true”. They are East Africans who later adopted the Nguni Language and culture.
“We fought many battles with the cunning tree dwellers before we managed to tame them.”
Till this day, Mutwa says, if you want to severely upset a Swazi, call him a “raw-flesh-eating tree dweller”…just be at a safe distance.
It was only after another month that the Nguni reached the Pongola River and crossed it, the land of what would become Zulu-land. They praised their gods for leading them to this land where they could live in peace and prosperity for many generations.
The introduction of Maize and Tobacco
Credo Mutwa also described how the Bantus encountered the Portuguese and traded a beautiful half cast woman one of the chief storyteller Lumukanda’s concubines named Lulama-Maneruana for ears of corn and tobacco. Her mother was black and her father Arabic and the Portuguese captain fell in love with her. The Portuguese also showed the Bantu how to plant and cultivate these plants and how to make products such as corn flour and tobacco snuff. Maize replaced sorghum as the staple diet of the Bantu.
Today, maize or corn is known as Mielies in Afrikaans or Mealies in South African English. These words are derived from the Portuguese word for maize, milho.
Of course the word Maize comes from the Spanish word Maiz which comes from the Taino Indians of the Caribean who called it Mahiz. The Zulu word for it is umbilo. Tabacco is known as ugwayi and till this day Zulus are known by their nickname “Izitengisa-Gwayi” (tabacco sellers).
The first Bantu settlements and the birth of the Zulu Nation
The first Nguni and Mambo settlements took place in the area north of the Tugela River. However the Xhosa tribe trekked further south. At this stage there was no Zulu nation yet; only small tribes like the Hlubi, the Lala, the Tembu and many others.
The Nguni leader Malandela erected the first Royal Kraal (8000 huts) and called it “Pelindaba” which means “End of the story” signifying the end of the Bantu migration and the start of their settlement. Pelindaba is today the name of one of South Africa’s nuclear research centres.
The chief Malandela was stabbed to death at a feast by a young girl called Pindisa in a revenge attack. Joint ruling of the Nguni was left to his two sons, Zulu and Qwabe who quickly started to quarrel over a woman.
The older Qwabe wanted to kill Zulu so he fled with some followers into the Nkandla forest and started trading with other tribes in mealies and tobacco. They called themselves the amaZulu. The people of Zulu.
However it was King Shaka Zulu (1787-1828) who would unify the tribes and give birth to what is known today as the Zulu Kingdom.
Today the luxury Estate of the Zulu President of South Africa, Jacob Zuma, is also called “Nkandla”.
In 1825 The Zulu King Shaka, in an agreement with the British to help him stay in power and prevent a revolt, allowed the British to establish the port of Port Natal (Durban).
The Voortrekkers established the Republic of Natalia in 1839 after the defeat of the Zulus at the Battle of Blood River and founded its capital Pietermaritzburg.
Continued tension between the Voortrekkers and the Zulus prompted the governor of the Cape Colony to dispatch a force under Captain Charlton Smith to establish British rule in Natal, for fear of losing British control in Port Natal.
The force arrived on 4 May 1842 and built a fortification that was later to be The Old Fort.
On the night of 23/24 May 1842 the British attacked the Voortrekker camp at Congella. The attack failed, and the British had to withdraw to their camp which was put under siege.
A local trader Dick King and his servant Ndongeni were able to escape the blockade and rode to Grahamstown, a distance of 600 km (372.82 mi) in fourteen days to raise reinforcements. The reinforcements arrived in Durban 20 days later; the Voortrekkers retreated, and the siege was lifted. Fierce conflict with the Zulu population led to the evacuation of Durban, and eventually the Boer/Afrikaners accepted British annexation in 1844 under military pressure.
As we have seen, according to their own legends and oral history, the Bantus are NOT indigenous to South Africa and neither are the Khoi and San. They were at best contemporary settlers of the region of South Africa together with the whites and that white settlement of Southern Africa is much older than official history would like to admit.
|The article that appeared in "The digging stick" August 1993|