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Copyright Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

Rys. #G2c)

Img.65 (aus St. A. Bobola (#G2c)

(Sequence #G2abc): Img.063/ Img.064/ Img.065 Wooden figurines made by New Zealand Maoris using a primitive technique that knows no metals. All these figurines clearly reveal that these horrible and scary "supernatural creatures" which in old times visited and persecuted Maoris from New Zealand, had 3 fingers with claws on each hand and on each leg, and a strange "snake-like pattern" on their skin - exactly as it is visible on the more precise sculpture of the "female devil" shown in Img.060/ Img.061 (#G1ab) from the der website St. A. Bobola. So although these figurines originate from a different culture than Poland, in fact they illustrate exactly the same four-fingered "devils" with "chicken legs and sparrow-like nails" which also persecuted Poles and which were recorded, among others, in the poem "Pani Twardowska" by Adam Mickiewicz.

From the above figurines it is quite possible to get an idea of what actually was the anatomy of these "supernatural beings" which in the past showed themselves to the Maori, and also what that "snake pattern" on their skin looked like, which became the prototype for the Maori moko. It is consistently shown on all Maori figurines that these creatures had 3 clawed fingers and toes. In Europe these mischievous and hostile creatures used to be called "devils" most often, while now they are called "UFOnauts". However, Maoris called them by a whole range of other names, which usually have no Polish or English equivalents. An example of these names was the Maori idol "Uenuku" (described in item #D1. from the website Newzealand-Visit) and a bunch of his tribal compatriots and helpers.

The most commonly used of these names, however, is "Taniwha." Under it, however, are hidden as many as two different types of monsters, both of which the warrior Maori are panically afraid of. (Some Maoris claim that even now they see these Taniwha.) I used to be intrigued by what actually this name "Taniwha" means. So I conducted research on what exactly Maori originally understood by this mystical name. This research revealed that with the name "Taniwha" Maoris bestowed on both (1) flying vehicles which presently we call "UFO vehicles", and (2) evil beings coming to Earth in these vehicles (i.e. beings which today we call "UFOnauts"). More information about the Maori "Taniwha" can be found on the page Newzealandabout New Zealand. Another name frequently used by Maoris for these malicious, vindictive, and immoral creatures, are Patupaiarehe (i.e. creatures of the mist) and "Turehu" - i.e. the equivalents of the English "fairies" and "elves". These names can be roughly translated into Polish as "devils". However, they also include a whole range of other creatures hostile to humans, which our ancestors knew, and which we are slowly forgetting. Examples of these are "goblins", "lichs", "jinn (e.g. the one from "Aladdin's Lamp")", and just those "sorcerers" flying like huge bats. These creatures come to Earth constantly and to this day. Only that they almost don't show themselves to people anymore. Only occasionally in some victims of nocturnal UFO abductions are left on the hands or legs four bluish imprints left by their 3+1 finger paws, arranged in this characteristic pattern (3 + 1) and sometimes even having in their center punctures of the skin caused by their sharp sparrowhawk claws. Here's what the individual photos above represent:

Img.0065 (#G2c) Also a very old Maori wooden figurine from the Museum in Dunedin, South Island, New Zealand. On its free hand with which it plays with its weapon, you can clearly see the arrangement of 3+1 clawed fingers. Also interesting is the weapon with which this clawed creature plays. This is because this weapon represents an immobile (meaning sleeping) "Moko-moko". Such a sleeping Moko-moko, however, was called a different name than a Moko-moko in its animated and biting state. For example, it was called Wahaika, Patu, Kotiate, Maripu, Mere, etc. It is likely that all these names mimic the original names of different designs of the same essential weapon of these creatures. After all, our human firearms are also named in many different ways - depending on what variety someone has. Some varieties we call a pistol, others a submachine gun, still others Kalashnikov or pepesha, etc. However, as in our firearms, in almost all imitations of these alien weapons a kind of like barrel and butt can be clearly distinguished.

In the imitations called Wahaika and Maripu, you can even see the trigger, as well as the outlines of the aiming system. (These imitations were made for themselves with religious accuracy by the Maori, carving them in wood, bone, or stone. That's why we today can look at them for ourselves in museums or on the Internet.) Only that these imitations Maoris later used like mace - that is, they grabbed them by the barrels and battered their opponents with their butts. To imitate the original green color of Moko-moko, Maoris valued imitation alien weapons the most when these were carved from flaky green jade (also called "jade" or "greenstone"). Of course, from the point of view of military utility, weapons carved from brittle jade (jade or greenstone) do not make any sense. After all, it shatters into shards every time it clashes with an opponent's weapon, or every time it hits something hard. However, from the point of view of prestige, or Maori "Mana," having an imitation weapon that faithfully reflects both the shape and green color of the sleeping and immobile "Moko-moko" was, and still is, of great importance to the Maori. Nor were the Maori at all concerned about the lootability or unwieldiness of their "Moko-moko" imitation weapons. This is because they fervently believed that through its imitative qualities their weapons acquired some of the magical powers of the alien weapons, and hence would easily allow them to defeat their opponents.

In New Zealand Maori culture there are many objects which, according to legends, originate from aliens. Another example of such objects is a white toy which Maori women play with these days, and which is called a poi. This toy with its movements and appearance imitates the flight of a white small UFO probe called an "orb", and described in item #I3 of the web page scientific interpretation of authentic UFO photographs..

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