here ya go...
-Crete : the forerunner of Greece (1911) by Charles Henry HawesAnthropologists are inclined to the view that the Neolithic people of Crete were immigrants, and probably came from North Africa, but the time of their coming cannot even be surmised. Knossos and Phaestos both have Neolithic settlements beneath the Minoan ; and other sites in the south and east of Crete are known to antedate metal.
-Myths of Crete & Pre-Hellenic EuropeThe Neolithic folks, who came into contact with the remnants of the PalŠolithic races in various parts of Europe, were representatives of the widespread Mediterranean or Brown Race. They were men of medium stature, with long heads and high but narrow foreheads, refined faces, dark eyes and hair, and slim bodies.
Their brunette complexions suggest that their area of characterization was on the North African coast. Some ethnologists incline to the view that the homeland of this stock was Somaliland, the Punt of the Egyptian records, which, like Arabia, favoured the production of a larger population than it was capable of sustaining permanently.
By Donald A. Mackenzie
The Pelasgic empire was at its meridian as early as 2500 B. C. This people came from the islands of the AEgean, and more remotely from Asia Minor. They were originally a branch of the sunburnt Hamitic stock, that laid the basis of civilization in Canaan and Mesopotamia, destined later to be Semitized. . . . Rome itself was Pelasgian from the fourteenth century to 428 B. C. But in Italy and Greece the Hamitic stock was displaced and absorbed by Aryan, as in Asia it had been by Semitic.The Hellenes were the Aryans first to be brought into contact with these sunburnt Hamites, who, let it be remembered, though classed as whites, were probably as strongly Negritic as are the Afro-Americans. These Hellenes were savages or barbarians. But Aryan strength and energy were thus brought into contact with Hamitic culture. Then occurred that great struggle of centuries for social equality between the blond Aryan and the Pelasgian, the dark child of the soil.-THE NEGRO'S PLACE IN HISTORY(1896)Had it not been for that mixture of dark blood in the Greek composition, that race of poets, artists, and philosophers would never have existed.
BY PROF. WILLIS BOUGHTON OF OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY
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