THE HYPERBOREAN ORIGIN OF THE INDOEUROPEAN CULTURE
Vol 1. Number 3, December 1963
“The hypothesis of historico-geo-physical correspondence is applied to the problem of the origin of the Indo-
European language and culture system. The modern world is assumed to be the resultant of a triple interaction
between three cultures: Indo-European, Turanian and SyroEgyptian. These are associated with inflective
languages and Saviour God beliefs, agglutinative languages and Spirit-God beliefs and triliteral languages and
Creator-God beliefs respectively.
Tilak’s Arctic Home theory that the earliest Vedic hymns were written in the circumpolar regions is developed
into an account of the origin of the Indo-European linguistic-culture system. This ‘Hyperborean Hypothesis’ is
examined in the light of Ewing and Donne’s theory of the Ice Ages and of the Vedic, Avestan and prehistorical
evidence of a culture isolated for a long period prior to 10,000 B.P. on the littoral of the Arctic Ocean in the
region bounded by the Ob and Yenisei Valleys. The material is subjected to systematic analysis and the
tentative conclusion is reached that the Hyperborean hypothesis may account best for the known facts. The
paper is to be regarded as an essay in systematics rather than an attempt to prove a case for which much further
research would be needed.”
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