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... Text to be formatted | Images to be added [ CD-Rom Home ] The Calendar of Tiahuanaco A Disquisition on the Time Measuring System of the Oldest Civilization in the World By H.S . Bellamy and P. Allan Contents 1. Introduction 2. The Symbology of the Calendar of Tiahuanaco FIRST GROUP: Symbols First Series: Satellitic Symbols Second Series: Solar Symbols SECOND GROUP: Signs, Elements, and Steps First Series: Signs Second Series: Elements Third Series: Steps THIRD GROUP: Features FOURTH GROUP: Remainders Conspectuses of the Symbology 3. The Brackets of the Symbols 4. Chronological Evaluation of the Calendar of Tiahuanaco The Twenty-Four Day Cycle 5. The Evaluation of the ...
... From:Built Before the Flood by H. S. Bellamy CD Home | Contents Contents | Preface The Inter-Andean Altiplano Cosmological Considerations An Ancient Refuge of Man The Rise of a New Culture The Enigma of Tiahuanaco The Mightiest Stones in the World The Problems of the Slanting Strandline The Selection of the Site The End of a World The Calendar of Kalasasaya Postscript 10 The Calendar of Kalasasaya The assertion that the slanting strandline upon which the enigmatic ruins of Tiahuanaco are situated was formed in the time before the breakdown of the predecessor of our present Moon sounds so extravagant that the reasoning mind refuses to accept it. For if this assertion is allowed, the Andinian Metropolis must be hundreds of ...
3. The Calendar of Coligny [Journals] [Horus]
... From: Horus Vol. 3 No. 1 (Winter 1987) Home | Issue Contents The Calendar of Coligny Alban Wall In previous papers, HORUS Vol. I, No. 2 and HORUS Vol II, No. 3, 1 described in detail the operation of Stonehenge as a luni-solar calendar that employed the 19-year Sun-Moon cycle. Though the actual device itself as it existed at Stonehenge was unique, the calendar format it embodied is not. The 19year cycle wherein specific Moon phases are repeated on the same days of the year every 19 years has, at one time or another, formed the basis of calendar systems for numerous civilizations. The Babylonians, the Hindus, ...
4. Calendars Revisited [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... From: The Velikovskian Vol 1 No 1 (1993) Home | Issue Contents Calendars Revisited Lynn E. Rose "Calendars" was originally printed in KRONOS VI: 4 (Summer 1981), pp. 28-39. Now that a revised version of that article is appearing, I have taken this opportunity to correct several errors in the original paper, as well as to make other changes. Many of the 84 theses in the original article have been either deleted or modified and the entire set of theses has been renumbered. Indeed, the changes throughout the paper have been so numerous and sweeping that a change of title seemed in order as well! The 84 theses that ...
5. The Calendar [Journals] [Aeon]
... From: Aeon Volume VI, Number 4 Home | Issue Contents The Calendar Eric Aitchison Velikovsky'S Original Argument Immanuel Velikovsky maintained that, during the period up to 747-687 B.C ., the year consisted of 360 days and that subsequently the year changed to approximately 365.25 days per year. He quotes from a substantial number of ancient sources for his argument. His agent for this significant change to the orbital period of the Earth's travels around the Sun was the planet Mars. Velikovsky maintained that Mars caused disruptions on a 15-year cycle. One of the more famous disruptions resulted in the destruction of Sennacherib's army outside the walls of Jerusalem in 687 B.C . More ...
6. Sothic Dating: the Shameless Enterprise [Journals] [SIS Review]
... Shameless Enterprise by Jess E. Lasken The defenders of Sothic dating are shameless in their use of sources and data. Take, for instance, an article defending Sothic dating by Leo Depuydt of Brown University, published in the leading American Egyptology journal [1 ]. This article reviewed the evidence for the proposition that the same Egyptian 365 day calendar was used without reform for approximately 3000 years ( 'the axiom of consistency'). It was intended to counter claims by Peter James [2 ] that Sothic dating had suffered a practical demise'. Depuydt reviewed the history of the axiom and summarised the evidence supporting it. He was forced to admit [3 ], There ...
7. Calendars [Journals] [Kronos]
... From: Kronos Vol. VI No. 4 (Summer 1981) Home | Issue Contents Calendars Lynn E. Rose Copyright (C ) 1981 by Lynn E. Rose The 84 theses that constitute the main part of this paper are intended as a guide for those who wish to obtain a better grasp of the interrelationships of various ancient calendars, especially insofar as they have a bearing upon the work of Immanuel Velikovsky. These theses are generally consistent with what Velikovsky wrote in the Supplement, "Astronomy and Chronology", to Peoples of the Sea, although most of them are not explicitly stated either there or anywhere else in Velikovsky's writings. * * * The Julian calendar ...
8. A Revised Astronomical Chronology for Egypt [Articles]
... bible, as it were, Peoples of the Sea, we should hear no more about Sothic dating. However, I feel we should hear more about it. I had better explain very briefly what it is. It came out of the fact that the Egyptians, at any rate in later times, were known to have had a calendar of 365 days, and that's all, never a leap year. Whereas if we are talking about something like 200- 300 BC, everybody agrees that the natural, actual year, was 365 1/4 days. Therefore if you have an event that takes place once a natural year, it will advance through the calendar year ...
9. Early Historic Man -- Catastrophism and Calendars [Articles]
... SIS Meeting 24th March 1984 Morning Session Early Historic Man- Catastrophism and Calendars René Gallant Brian Moore: Good morning, ladies and gentlemen, can I welcome you all, particularly the ones again from long distances, including for the first time Milton Zysman from the Canadian SIS, so anybody who is interested in the Canadian SIS can have a word with him later on. Can I ask if there are any non-members present? [5 ]- Those who are interested in more information about the society will find plenty downstairs at the bookstall. Our first speaker is a real find for the SIS and we were delighted when we were put in touch with him by a rather ...
10. Early Historic Man - Catastrophism and Calendars [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... From: SIS Chronology and Catastrophism Workshop 1987 No 1 (Sep 1987) Home | Issue Contents Early Historic Man - Catastrophism and Calendars [Extract of Talk given by Rene Gallant at the Spring Meeting of the Society for Interdisciplinary Studies, London 24th March 1984. An account of this Meeting is given in SIS Review VIIA, p.2 ] Mr Chairman, ladies, and gentlemen, the first thing I will say is I will ask you to be quite indulgent for my bad English. You will hear a few horrors - I hope they will make you laugh - and if I arrive only at that, then it will already be good. I am going to ...
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