The Venus Figurines of Europe : c. 24,000-22,000 B.C.E.


As a child, I knew in my gut that there was information about these statues that we weren’t being told about. I just couldn’t quite put my finger on it and at the time I was at the height of European MIS-education. One thing I knew for sure is that these statues are shaped like Black Women, LOL! For the last few weeks I researched and put 2 and 2 together and sure enough these statues are in fact in the image of the Original Black Woman. How did they end up in Europe though? African people were the first peoples of Europe. YES! Africans were the first Europeans. They brought and established their culture and civilization (developed in Africa tens of thousands of years before) to the European continent. They were called the Grimaldi People (a name given to them by European scholars after a city by the same name in Italy) and they arrived in Europe 40,000 to 50,000 years ago. The Grimaldis are described as having very little natural “nappy” or woolly hair, body hair, black, smooth skin, ranged in height from medium to tall, and the facial features like West Africans. Numerous remains and artifacts, such as these statues were found in caves in Grimaldi, Italy.

The Grimaldi’s successors, the Iberians were another African peoples who migrated to Europe. They were shorter in stature, swarthy ( German word for Black), woolly haired, robust, and long-headed. Venus statues, the most famous known as the Venus of Willendorf, of the women of both groups  were found among remains and artifacts and they were  described  as “steotopygic” meaning in Greek as having a profound buttocks.  These statues have been found from Zimbabwe to western and eastern Europe. The most famous of the Venus statues, the Venus of Willendorf was unearthed in Willendorf , Austria in 1908. Dr. Ishakamusa Baranshango explains how the Grimaldis viewed the bodies of their women as sacred temples:

In their artistic creations, the Nubian-Grimaldi Put much emphasis on the divine manesfestations of the female anatomy; breast were the milk of life and the pillars of comfort, the amply endowed hips and posterior was one of the remarkable signs of beauty in the ancient world and the vagina was viewed as the portal of heaven, the Garden of Eden, the gateway to new life. All of these things were very sacred to the original Black Man.

venus frente

*Scroll Down to Read More*Historia_Medicina_Anatomia_ibaifit_Venus_Willendorf_Venus_Laussel_Venus_Lespugue

Venus of Polichinelle
               Venus of Polichinelle



Side Note: Dr. Baranshango clarifies that these figurines are misnomered the Venus of Willendorf or the Venus of this and that (something European) to hide their true origins.

The Khoisan Women of South Africa

Below are pictures of Khoisan Women of the Khoisan People of South Africa. I did a post on the most famous Khoisan, Sarah “Saartjie” Baartman, “The Hottentot Venus,” who is known to have suffered unimaginable abuse, exploitation, and humiliation because of her uniquely beautiful features. Like their predecessors, the Grimaldi and Iberian Women they are also “steotopygic.” All of this is overwhelming historical, archaeological, and anthropological evidence that large posteriors are ONLY an African genetic trait.

Steatopygia_Female          steatopygia-u           Woman_with_steatopygia   Woman_with_steatopygia SteatopygRaillet1895MeyerCh



willendorf hair                                                                THIS IS THE TRUTH RIGHT HERE!!!


Baranshango, I., Dr. (1983). Afrikan People and European Hoildays: A Mental Genocide, Book 2. IVth Dynasty Publishing Co. Washington, D.C.

Baranshango, I., Dr. (1989). Afrikan Woman: The Original Guardian Angel. IVth Dynasty Publishing Co. Washington, D.C.

Jaide, D. 1 2006 April. “Black Like the Ancient Europeans: The Black (First) Europeans,” The Rasta Live Wire, Retrieved from


2 thoughts on “The Venus Figurines of Europe : c. 24,000-22,000 B.C.E.

  1. Thanks! I have been re-posting my past post on twitter and gotta ways to go. I also have a page on tumblr in which I will re-post all or some of my posts beginning next week. I wish I had connected to social media to start with.


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