The following lectures are from Wandbua, the historian. Frank channeled these lectures at the same time that he was channeling Reed and the others in circa 1972. From the book The Art of Living by Frank Moore.


Hello, Frank.  The material and cultural evolution of the humans on the Island of Mann will appear, when the scientists and historians there who study ages past rediscover this island, to have started much later than the human cultural development in other parts of that physical world.  The ruins, pottery, the fossils of man and remaining tools, all of which are locked away within rock on the island, will show to your scientists that once man’s cultural development did finally begin, it advanced very quickly indeed; they will be also startled to find that at a certain point in this development, there was a revolutionary leap which happened in the time period of 600 years, but which contained the material advancement and growth of every level, which should have happened over several thousands of years.

To put this into some kind of context, you should know that your scientists have confused the Titan culture for the prehistoric human culture.  A culture which was truly human came into being in Asia minor, Africa, and southern Europe only about 13,700 years ago.  This human culture was late Iron Age and early Bronze age, with some tribes in Africa being isolated from the Titan influence and being more primitive as the result.  The culture which has been connected by your scientists with the time before 13,000 years ago was primarily Titan, not human, culture. Human culture was based upon the foundation of the Titan culture in most parts of that world.  But in a few places on that world such as the Island of Mann, the humans developed on their own without an unhuman route to build off from.  Within this context, you can see that the humans on the Island didn’t start developing later than the rest of the human race.  They were in fact, the very first to begin to develop.

We have seen how the human packs of the island had melted by about 16,500 years ago into two tribes, the Kaner and the Hable.  The Kaner roamed within a wide area in the western woods, following the game animals.  This wide area had as its center three of the Island’s five fresh water springs. The Kaner was forced to roam because of its forever moving food source. The Hable, while also being a hunting tribe, had another, more stable source of food — that of fishing in the northeast cove.  This cove, with a large spring a quarter of a mile west of it, became the center for Hable tribe.  The Hable, even in hunts, never went over three miles away from this center of the cove and the spring.  Soon — about 16,250 years ago — the Hable started to live in wooden huts around the spring.  The Kaner held a great mistrust toward this rooted way of living of the Hable.  The Kaner connected this beginning of town living with the unhuman villagers of the southeast.

The nonhuman villagers had always kept a long distance between themselves and the humans, both Kaner and Hable alike.  To the humans, the villagers were in almost the same dimension as the gods and demons with which the humans came into contact every day in their normal world of emotion. Sometimes, the Kaner would hear the villagers’ songs floating in the air and feel the absolutely pure release of creative energy.  The Kaner knew that the tribe rarely if ever achieved at this point of history a magic as pure as these songs.  The nonhuman songs filled this human tribe with a sense of loss and of spiritual homesickness; these songs filled this tribe with vague memories of finer dimensions from which they had in some time past been banned, but in which the nonhuman villagers freely lived.

The Kaner’s reaction to these painful feelings was fear, hate and anger-rage.  Because of the Kaner’s fear of the great magic of the village, this negative reaction could not be aimed at the village directly. Instead, the reaction took the form of Kaner raids upon the Hable settlement.  In the Kaner mind, the Hable were somehow connected with the nonhuman villagers by living within stable communities.  However, the Hable were as skillful hunters as any of the Kaners; moreover, the Hable had slightly more advanced weapons than the Kaner.  So the Hable could easily repel the Kaner attacks.  This warfare continued for 350 years, from 15,950 to 15,600 years ago.  The ending of this time of battle did not involve the Hable tribe.  One night, after the tribe had worked itself emotionally up by the use of “war magic” — one of the roots of black magic — the Kaner attacked the nonhuman village.  In the village, only the watcher of the opening in the wall and the tenders of the fire were awake at the time of the attack.  There wasn’t time even for the watchers to wake up the rest of their village.  Even if the attack had come during daylight, the graceful villagers would have been no match for the Kaner.  By that morning, there was not one nonhuman villager alive on the island of Mann.  After a few more of this kind of incident on other parts of that world, this group of nonhuman awareness faded from that world, as the awareness of the Titan did a little more than 2,000 years later.