Do you actually know where the Black Sea is located? And what do you think where did the Huns end up? And have you heard of Mesopotamia or Troy or even ancient Greece?
I have told you to get some education (or at least do a Google search on the subject). You can't get away with rewriting history or making easily disprovable bullpoo buttertions on this NG.
Here is a short citation found on Google talking about the subject of Celtic remains of eastern and central Europe: in+Eastern+Europe&btnG=3DSearch&meta=3D
Kader; soru:madem,her=FEey bir kader defterinde yaz=FDl=FD ve her=FEey ona g=F6re oluyor.o halde insanlar ni=E7in cehenneme gidiyor? cevap:evet her=FEey bir kader defterinde yaz=FDl=FD...
"Then there's consideration of Celtic settlements in Dacia:
Inside the Carpathian arch the map of localities known so far for Celtic remains points to the existence of three groups. The first group covering the northwestern area, belongs to the large Celtic branch established in the upper Tisza basin and spreads across vast stretches of land in what is known today as Slovakia and Hungary. The second and smaller group lies in the region of Arad, representing the easternmost limit of Celtic expansion between the rivers Tisza, Crisul Alb and Mures. The third group occupies about the whole of the Transylvanian basin, reaching, in some areas, down to the foot of the Carpathians. Many of the Celtic necropolises were found in the fertile valleys of the great Transylvanian rivers like the Mures, the two Tirnava, the Somes and the Olt. p. 17
There is reference to waves of Celtic settlement from the mid Fourth Century, to heavily settled Celtic areas and to Celtic settlement further east to and even beyond the Dneister. One interesting point is the location of Ptolemy's (III.10.7) Britolagi, or Britogalli, in Moldavia.
There follows some discussion of the inter-relationship of the Celts and the Daco-Getae, and the LaTenization of the local Hallstatt culture. This includes increased use of iron, resulting increased agricultural production and population increase. The rising Daco-Getic culture had some distinctions (Thracian ploughs, imitation Delian or Megarian bowls) from the Celts, as well as typically Celtic contributions, such as oppida (though later dava have Greek features).
Chapter II, "External Premises" (pp. 31-37), begins with heroic Getae resistence to the Persians c. 514, to the Scythians in the Fourth Century, to Alexander the Great's general Zopyron who fell with some thirty thousand of his men, to the Hellenistic Successors and to the Romans. The expansion of Rome into the Balkans and Western Asia is outlined. There was significant fighting with various peoples, including Celts. Roman preoccupation with the formidable Mithridates and civil strife in Rome provided opportunity to Burebista.
Chapter III, "The First and Greatest of the Thracian Kings" (pp. 38- 71), begins with Clbuttical (most significantly Strabo's) references to the unifying work of the great leader, his success against other peoples, including Celts, his fostering of prosperity and the scope of his achievements.
Like all the Daco-Getae, Burebista had only one name as was the usage with most of the Indo-Europeans. p. 42
The very significance of his name apparently stood for 'the most brilliant', 'the most powerful', 'the noble'. p. 41
There is reference to Burebista's military and political genius, to the oral society he ruled and the loss of much memory about him, including his now unknown physical appearance. Next is examined the decree by the citizens of Dionysopolis to Akornion. A fragmentary marble inscription is in the National Museum in Sofia. The Greek original text, including some modern filling in of gaps, is on page 47. The inscription and its relation to Burebista is discussed on pages 46 and 48-63. Included is the debated inscriptional mention and role of Burebista's father and a speculative permanent seat of royal power.
The only conclusion to be reached concerning the first existing lines of the Dionysopolis inscription paying tribute to Akornion is that they are not visible enough and that the diplomatic mission of Akornion, who travelled far away to meet somebody's father in Zargedava or Argedava, is referred to pretty ambiguously. One can also buttert that Akornion's first diplomatic errand to the son of that somebody did not seem to have pleased the people of Dionysopolis. Hence his second mission, this time to that father who must have been a man of great authority since he was able to exempt the Dionysopolis people from that something which we buttume to be the tribute. p. 61......."
And here is yet an other website:
Your education is also lacking on the Huns. Look at the following links:
As you see the Celts pre-date the Huns who ended up for a while in the region of today's Hungary - the Hungarians howerer are absolutely not related to the Huns.
Tell me, have you ever finished high school?
=D6rd=F6g Either the neocons go or civilisation does!