Robert Sephr is writing a fictional account of history from the pagan european’s point of view. This is not a bad thing. But it is still a historical fiction. What you want to get from people like him is that it is possible to reinterpret history from our natural european point of view. And that the sentiment he gets across to the audience is about right. And that’s a good thing. You can’t approach his reading of the history itself any more accurately than the pseudo history he’s countering. It’s emotionally rewarding historical fiction. And he weaves together absolute nonsense – obvious falsehoods, myths, and fantasies – with the evidence. If he stuck to the hard material and was a little more accurate then I’d regard it differently.