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71. Assyrian History: the 'Black Hole' [SIS C&C Review $]
... demands that something is amiss with the Luckenbill records- a heresy. However, if we refer to the four column set of Assyrian and Babylonian contemporaries on pp. 422-425, section 1188, there appears to be much missing. Each column seems to follow on from the end of the preceding one, except col. 2 from col. 1 creating the most important omission of the main family series from Ashur-nirari through Ashuruballit to the very Shalmaneser and Tukulti-Ninurta who seem attested in section 370. The end of this family in the Luckenbill columns is at line 6, where he has Enlil-kudur-usur, reputedly killed by Urta-apal-Ekur. Olmstead says that Eku is a son of Tukulti-Ninurta I. Also missing are Tiglath-Pileser III and Sargon II at the end of col. 3 or the beginning of col. 4. There are 25 lines in col. 1, 24 in col. 2, 21 in col. 3 and 20 in col. 4. The latter end of col. 3 definitely follows convention but only to he who can only be Shalmaneser III. There are ...
72. Aeon Volume V, Number 3: Contents [Aeon Journal $]
... Maria Dinosaurs Grow Ever Bigger Scorpion Fossils: An Enigma The Final Destruction of Nineveh The Berekhat Ram "Venus" Advertisements SIS Chronology and Catastrophism Review 1998:1. PAGE 10 SIS Internet Digest 1998:1. PAGE 20 Aeon Volume V, Number 3 CONTRIBUTORS Frederic Jueneman is a consulting industrial analytical chemist, who has served as an Associate Editor of KRONOSand a member of the R&D 100 panel for the adjudication of the annual top one hundred products developed by academia and industry. He has continued as a Contributing Editor and columnist for Research& Development magazine to which he has contributed for more than 25 years. He is a composer and author, having written two symphonic suites and several ensemble and piano works as well as two published books on speculative science: Limits of Uncertainty(1975) and Raptures of the Deep (1995). Gordon P. Williams served in the Royal New Zealand Air Force and with the R.A.F. Bomber Command as a navigator flying out of East Anglia. Having been introduced to the works of Immanuel Velikovsky in the early ...
73. Editor's Notes & News C&C Review 2001:2 [SIS C&C Review $]
... significant contribution made by SIS members to knowledge of ancient Egypt. Lynn Rose takes both Kenneth Kitchen and David Rohl to task on Egyptian dating and John Crowe's analysis of Biblical chronology questions whether chronologists (both orthodox and revisionist) are right to assume that when the Bible says '40 years' it really means this. 'Forum' features contributions from a variety of familiar names on debates at the heart of the Velikovskian controversy: the role of electricity in the cosmos and the possibility of near-collisions between planets in the recent past. Our regular columns 'Monitor' and 'Recent Developments in Near Eastern Archaeology' are joined by a new column, 'Pot Pourri' by Paul Standring, which reviews material in recent books, TV programmes and newspaper articles. This issue also features a bumper collection of book reviews and readers' letters. The past year has seen the sad deaths of a number of SIS members and contributors, including Derek Allan, Roger Westcott, David Slade and Melvin Cook. An obituary to Roger Westcott appeared in the last issue of SIS Internet Digest and details of ...
74. Catastrophism and Ancient History Vol I:1 [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... While it agrees with Dr. Velikovsky in that Hurrians and the Carians might be the same people, it disagrees with Dr. Velikovsky's identification of Mitannians as Medes. It also challenges the authorities' assumption that the early Bronze Age Culture around Mount Ararat is the culture of the Hurrians. Dr. Donovan Courville, in our final selection, continues his work on the reorganization of Egyptian history. He disagrees with Dr. Velikovsky on the reorganization; therefore, this article should give us material for discussion and debate. Cover: Corinthian Columns at Baalbek, Lebanon Copyright© 1978, CATASTROPHISM& ANCIENT HISTORY ISSN 0-733-8058 ...
75. Catastrophism and Ancient History. Volume I, Part 2. April 1979 [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History Vol 0201 Texts Home¦ C&AH Home Catastrophism and Ancient History A Journal of Interdisciplinary Study Volume I, Part 2 April 1979 CONTENTS The Chronology of the Early Egyptian New Kingdom Geoffrey Gammon 55 A Question of Logic Lester J. Mitcham 67 The Danunians and the Velikovsky Revision Marvin Arnold Luckerman 81 Departments Editorial Marvin Arnold Luckerman 51 Interaction John J. Bimson, A Brief Response to Marvin Luckerman 85 Luckerman Replies 86 Letters to the Editor 89 Bookcase 92 Front Cover: Corinthian Columns at Baalbek, Lebanon Artwork by Maggie Kleinman Advertisements The Exodus Problem and its Ramifications Copyright© 1979, Catastrophism and Ancient History. Catastrophism and Ancient History is published twice yearly. Address all correspondence to Marvin Arnold Luckerman, Executive Editor, 3431 Club Drive, Los Angeles. California 90064. ISSN 0-733-8058 ...
76. Herodotus on Thutmoses III and Amenophis III [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... closer look. A crucial passage of the story of Sesostris reads as follows: 4 Whenever he encountered a courageous enemy who fought valiantly for freedom, he erected pillars on the spot inscribed with his own name and country, and a sentence to indicate that by the might of his armed forces he had won the victory.... Thus his victorious progress through Asia continued, until he entered Europe and defeated the Scythians and Thracians; this, I think, was the furthest point the Egyptian army reached, for the memorial columns are to be seen in this part of the country but not beyond. The problem is that Manetho 5 has the name Sesostris as the Greek equivalent of the Egyptian name Senwosret. The information contained in the quotation above, from the Histories of Herodotus, is given by Manetho behind the name of Senwosret II (called by him Sesostris) of the 12th dynasty. This pharaoh was great in his times, but in Asia he only reached Sichem. 6 Even Syria, but certainly Scythia and Thracia, were not visited by ...
77. Bookshelf [SIS C&C Review $]
... is vast and growing. This column will attempt to inform members of books and periodical articles, both current and forthcoming, which are germane to our Society's interest. Selected relevant material from all fields will also be included. Limitations of space mean that only outline information can be given here; however, it is intended to include major reviews of important works elsewhere in the Newsletter from time to time, as has been done in this issue for Franz Xaver Kugler. Information and suggestions from members will be welcome, and the correspondence columns- as well as the main pages of the Newsletter- are always open for discussion or further criticism of the items mentioned. COOK, MELVYN A.: Prehistory and Earth Models (Max Parrish, 1966) Cook argues that if the earth is millions of years old, all but the past few thousand years of scientifically readable prehistory have been erased, perhaps by world-shaping catastrophes. In substantiation, Cook discusses the observed imbalance of radiocarbon, the abundance and influx of uranium in the oceans and helium in the atmosphere, and ...
78. Focus [SIS C&C Review $]
... last has not yet been heard of it. Stephen Talbott has been successful in arranging the publication of an anthology of the best articles- including some by Velikovsky- in book form under the title 'Velikovsky Reconsidered'; this is scheduled for publication in the U. K. in summer, 1976. We shall report on this as we learn more. The role of prophet for American catastrophism has now been taken over by Kronos. On the whole, the new journal has so far adopted a less critical stance, but its columns are being shared by a growing number of writers familiar to readers of Pensée, and it is becoming increasingly important to those interested in Velikovsky's theories. Two particularly noteworthy contributions to No.3, just published, are Robert W. Bass's summary of his findings originally published in Pensée, which is more easily understood by the non-specialist, and the first part of a study by Eva Danelius of new evidence relevant to Velikovsky's identification of the Queen of Sheba. A leaflet and subscription form which members and subscribers may like to take advantage of ...
79. Editorial [SIS C&C Review $]
... readers papers by both specialists and laymen, dealing with interplanetary electrical processes, the approach to Myth, historical astronomy and the chemistry of Manna; articles refuting objections to Velikovsky's reordering of ancient history and questioning the concept of a "Dark Age"; but also pieces inquiring more deeply into both the premises and implications of Velikovsky's hypotheses, sometimes to the extent of disagreeing in detail with his postulates. We will continue to publish material of the same standard in coming issues, At this point, however, with the appearance in our columns of increasingly searching papers examining the details and presentation of Velikovsky's scheme, we feel a statement of principle will not be out of place; and to indicate the direction of our policy we quote here, with permission, some conclusions reached by the editors of the Pensée series "Immanuel Velikovsky Reconsidered" following the five major American symposia of 1974, and stated in full on page 43 of the tenth and final issue: i) As a result of processes already under way, Velikovsky's work will be tested and evaluated in light ...
80. The Martian Deluge [Catastrophism Geology $]
... handbooks let RS start sometime after the invention of photography, or even after the invention of aeroplanes. But if .RS is older than geology instead of the other way around, it should be rewarding to trace its role in geology during the pre-photographic period. Here follows an example from 1763. After recognising the volcanic nature of basalt in Auvergne, Desmarest examined samples and studied two engravings of the. Giants' Causeway in Northern Ireland. Recalling the scenery of parts of Mont Dore, he came to the conclusion that the dark prismatic columns of the Giants' Causeway were also of volcanic origin (2). Desmarest had been to Italy, but his knowledge of volcanic forms which he used in Auvergne must originally have come mostly from engravings of volcanoes in southern Europe and elsewhere. It is interesting to note that he did not publish his results until 1774, after a journey to the volcanic regions of Italy and after revisiting Auvergne several times. Breakdown of interpretation Today we are doing our daily bit of RS when looking at the photographs in the morning paper or ...
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