Kush - The first African world conqueror of antiquity

Dir. Prof. Catherine Acholonu-Olumba

The story of Pre-historic Africa is hard to trace from Africa alone, reason being that Africa's civilizations belong to a different time, a different Age. However, the Catherine Acholonu research Center are convinced that no civilization, no people have ever existed in isolation. Culture is so dynamic that it always attracts attention and transports itself from shore to shore. Civilization is a child of culture and culture is a product of the human specie. Humans make culture wherever they are. That is what makes them human. Since scientists tell us that all mankind (Homo erectus- Primitive Man and Homo Sapiens -'Modern Man') originated from Sub-Saharan Africa, it follows that that which makes man a human specie - language, culture, mental activity - was developed in Africa.

The Catherine Acholonu Research Centerr was set up to do research on the phenomenon of the lost contributions of the African Pre-Historic ancestors of humankind. A personage known as Kush in Egyptian and Midle Eastern, Asian and East African mythologies emerged as a man who made his mark not only on the mother-continent, but all around the world. Our three major publications on this subject are titled "The Gram Code of African Adam", "They Lived Before Adam" and "The Lost Testament of the Ancestors of Adam", which total about 1580 pages of new information on Africa's Pre-historic past - in other words, the lost records of humanity's cultural beginnings. Interestingly Kush is the subject of the first chapter of the first book in the Adam Trilogy and also the subject of the last chapters of the last book in the series. It was to him that mankind owes everything we know as the rubrics of civilization and knowledge, writing, science and technology (Astronomy, Magic and Alchemy as they were then called). At the beginning of our work, in "The Gram Code", Kush was little more than a name, a mysterious personality, a myth. But the end of our search, Kush emerges as the same god-man whom the Egyptians called Osiris, the Greeks Dionysius and Prometheus, the Dravidian Indians Rama/Yama, the Yoruba Obatala,, the Igbo Eshi, the Sumerians Esh, and so on and so forth ... a king of Atlantis who was banished from his kingdom, and set up a city in the jungle/rain forest which has to become the subject of the Hindu epic Ramayana - a story that has many similarities in native West African mythologies.