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101. Velikovsky's Sources Volume Five [Books]
... parts is merely demonstrating his own inability to grasp the subtleties of Shakespeare's psychology. This analogy will doubtless be greeted by my Velikovskian critics as adding insult to injury, but I feel the point is worth making all the same. Bob Forrest. Manchester. September 1982. Section 48. The Psalms. Let us now return to our own Bible, and to V's use of the psalms. These being such a handy source, the reader is recommended to read a fair cross section of them in full, and if possible the whole lot of them. Before looking at the particular bits V uses- and at some of the bits he ignores- a few general comments are ...
102. Rockenbach's 'De Cometis' and the Identity of Typhon [Journals] [SIS Review]
... the invaders known as the Hyksos consisted in the main of Amalekites from Arabia (10). It is very probable, however, that this people moved into Egypt accompanied by hordes from the Negeb and from the coastal regions of the Levant (11). It is quite possible that peoples linked with the Hyksos included those named in the Bible as "the sons of Anak", or the Anakim. These people are said to have dwelt in the Negeb along with the Amalekites (Numbers 13:22, 29). The Anakim are said to have been "men of great stature" and "a people great and tall" (Numbers 13:32; Deuteronomy ...
... . He does not say trust me, ' he says this conclusion is suggested by the observations'... that involve testable ideas. He is not a mystic." 16 Thus, Sagan's smear of Velikovsky's motives is even denied by Mulholland. One of the implications of Sagan's criticism is that Velikovsky's work validates and supports the entire Bible. Robert Anton Wilson, in The New Inquisition, (Tempe, Arizona 1991), p. 70 explains: "Dr. Velikovsky examined the myths of the ancients and speculated that they might contain a few facts-sombunall [some but not all] in our terms .. .Facts that could still be deduced by comparing various myth ...
104. Zetetic Scholar Nos. 3 & 4 April 1979 [Articles]
... spectra in the first instance coming from Jupiter, and at a later time from Venus; those with water coming from Saturn.8 The recorded decrease in number, the loss of luminosity, and the dissipation of material in comets argue for a short life-time. Fifty two years after the Exodus the Hebrews had arrived in Palestine. In the Bible there is the famous story that while Joshua engaged in a battle the sun and moon stood still for about a whole day.9 Velikovsky discovered that a similar account of physical phenomena, although variously told, is found in the myths and legends of peoples all over the world. For example, in Mexico a prolonged night is recorded ...
105. Forum [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... other was the shrunken kingdom of Rehoboam, called Judah. 2. The second reason is Thutmose III. In the newly proposed chronological scheme Thutmose III is put in the time of the Judges around 1200 BC. Thutmose was well known from his annals to have attacked the Holy Land about fifteen times. This certainly is not reflected in the Bible at the time of Judges. 3. The third and most significant reason is the Amarna Age, which is dated by Rohl and James to around 1050 BC and the time of Saul and David. The Bible has many stories dealing with these kings - in which the Egyptians are hardly mentioned. Further, there are figures in the ...
106. Did Saturn Explode Twice? [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... :3 Dwardu Cardona outlines a similar picture involving Saturn but he places Saturn's "flare-up" at the so called dawn of creation which implies that Talbotts "sun of night" would have been an already-spent star. Since Cardona's theory is also well founded, it is time to ask the question: did Saturn explode twice? According to the Bible, Saturn definitely exploded twice. In Genesis 1:3 "God said let there be light and there was light. God saw the light was good." (Jerusalem Bible) In Genesis 7:10 "And it came to pass after seven days that the waters of the flood were on the Earth." (King ...
107. Saul, David and Solomon [Journals] [SIS Review]
... next to this wadi. He correctly tells us In winter it is torrential, in summer its bed is dry' [7 ]. More geographical information helps to place Shur over against Egypt and Havilah in the general area of Sinai and NW Arabia [8 ] rather than the Euphrates area where Velikovsky says others place it. The New Bible Dictionary only gives Arabian locales for Havilah. Preceding his quotation from I Samuel 15: 7-8, Velikovsky says,'... until thou comest to Shur, that is over against Egypt'. This was the southernmost point of the victorious campaign of Saul following the capture of the city of the Amalekites' [9 ]. ...
108. The Israel Stele and Yanoam [Journals] [SIS Review]
... city Yenoam mentioned on the stele was probably the name of Dan and of Jerusalem alike, because of the templar oracles speaking in the name of Yahweh (Yenoam means Yahweh speaks'); in the passage from the stele Jerusalem is meant. ' Geographic evidence which assists in identifying Yanoam with Dan is obtained from biblical sources. From the Bible we learn that the Danites left their original allotted territory; going north and capturing the city of Laish, which they renamed Dan [4 ]. This placed Dan as the most northerly of the Israelite tribes. Luckenbill does not mention Dan, Laish or Yanoam and the only term which comes close to covering them is from the annals ...
109. Early History of the Israelite People: Biblical Fundamentalism in History (II) [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... 6, 1993. (2 ) Avraham Biran's discovery, in Tel Dan, of an Aramaic inscription of about 850 BC which contained the phrases "House of David" and "king of Israel" (3 ) suddenly makes Thompson look ridiculous. After all, in his book, Thompson concluded that the David and Solomon traditions of the Bible are "inappropriate and of limited use to the task of writing a history of Israel's origins....The tradition fragments about Israelite kings prior to Omri (i .e ., Saul, David and Solomon), falling as they do outside a fixed dynastic structure, have a weak claim to historicity." (4 ...
110. The Stratigraphical Chronology of Ancient Israel [Journals] [Aeon]
... , archaeologists have failed to make sense of the biblical events when they took their pious dates and tried to accommodate them in their stratigraphies. Hence, it became ever more fashionable to discard the historical information contained in the biblical legends. Scholars from Israel and the rest of the world try to convince their bewildered audiences that whatever passage in the Bible appeared to allude to history, in actual fact turned out to be fiction or, worse, to have sprung from feverish fantasies. This scholarly movement began long ago. Any genuine historical content of the Abraham legends was dismissed as early as 1878 when Julius Wellhausen published his famous Geschichte Israels (History of Israel). All he could ...
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