The Kensington Rune Stone: Its Place in History
A groundbreaking vision of North American anthropology & history. The 1362 Kensington Rune Stone is a genuine historical artifact, recording the death of Norse explorers by the Black Death, not an Indian attack. First printing 5000. Advertising. Subsidiary rights sales pending.
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Vinland Where the Journey Began
The Route from Vinland
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14th century aspen tree believe Black Death Black Elk Blegen bones bubonic plague burial buried calcite carved the KRS Christian Cistercian clan Dakota Indians Dakota Spiritual Tradition Dakota tradition described dian dieval disease Dog's Winter Count Douglas county Europe European explorers who carved Fingerson mound Goths Gotland graywacke Greenland Hennepin historians Holand Iceland included infected fleas inscription was carved island Kensington inscription Kensington Rune Stone Knife Lake KRS inscription L'Anse aux Meadows Lacs region Lake Mille Lacs Lake Superior land lived located Lone Dog's Winter Mallery Marten Midewiwin Mille Lacs region Minnesota River missionaries Mississippi monastic monks Mundua North America Ojibway Peterborough post-Columbian probably reason reported ritual rock Roman Catholic Church route Rune Stone Sacred Pipe Scandinavian scription settlement ships shore skerries stone masons story tion Totem tribe Vastokas Vinland Virgin Mary visitors Warren White Buffalo Woman Winchell word wrote