Vinča (Hungary) 4000 b.c.e



The Vinca Language













Gornja Tuzla
Rudna Glava





The Vinča are a culture which has been named courtesy of the Vinča river in Hungary. Since this was not the name of the river in antiquity nor was it the name of the culture.

The Vinča is most closely related to the Vanier culture of the Poetic Edda. Existed at similar time. Similar writing format. Similar cultural makeup.


According to the Edda’s the Vanier were a balanced matriarchal and patriarchal culture living in central and eastern Europe sometime previous to the Greek invasions.

Frey and Freya were the main deities/high priest/ess and or king and queen of this culture. The names and or titles did not translate well thousands of years later, through a dozen name changes, where Snorri Sterlson finally wrote down the oral history living on Iceland during the dark ages.

The problem is; that stories from Germany and Hungary written down through that many language changes under the constant threat of execution by being burned alive circa 1000 ce inquisition; there is no possible way the stories are close to the original.


Plus adding the facts that the Vanier culture were invaded and came to a peaceful armistice with the Aesier (the easier were most likely a monotheistic culture from either the Hyksos descendants, or an earlier monotheistic tribe). Over the next several hundred years the cultures merged. Till the more dominant AEsier culture with more dominant schema slowly took over the more peaceful Vanier.

Evidence of said can be seen in America now; the Latino culture is so dominant that the American culture is slowly starting to integrate the Latino culture into its infrastructure. Dial 2 for Spanish.


The Vinča culture represents the first post French cave pre cuneiform/hieroglyphic writing yet known. Although this language has yet to be recognized as begin translated by academics. The characters and layout patterns are consistent with later languages of Europe; specifically the Futhark. Which the original language the Edda were written in was Futhark. The history of Hungary was also written in Futhark; but when the king of said area converted to Christianity; he immediately ordered all works written in the preLatin scripts to be destroyed.