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Search results for: hapgood in all categories
136 results found.
14 pages of results.
111. Index of Titles
... GLAZING & MAN JOHN V. MYERS and LEWIS M. GREENBERG: Theomachy in the Theater: on the Fringes of the Collective Amnesia Johnson, Ian C.: Anomalous Occurrence of Crocodilia in Eocene Polar Forests Part Two Johnson, Ian C.: Anomalous Occurrence of Crocodilia in Eocene Polar Forests Johnson, Ian C.: Charles H. Hapgood, Maps of the Ancient Sea Kings JOHNSON, IAN C.: In Memoriam Jones, Michael: Shoshenq I and the Traditions of New Kingdom Kingship in Egypt Jonsson, Carl Olof: Nebuchadrezzar and Neriglissar Jonsson, Carl Olof: The Foundations of the Assyro-Babylonian Chronology Jueneman, Frederic B.: Darwin's Dangerous Idea: A Critique Jueneman, ...
112. Bookshelf [Journals] [SIS Review]
... here for British readers: de Camp's book is only available in the U.S . A re-run of the author's magazine articles of the past thirty years with no updating, the book is a classic pot-boiler in Sagan style. Most articles date from the fifties and include de Camp's inept forays into Velikovsky's work. EARTH'S SHIFTING CRUST by Charles Hapgood. Turnstone Press, which recently published Hapgood's Maps of the Ancient Sea Kings in the U.K ., have announced their intention to publish the same author's geological study in the near future. MANKIND IN AMNESIA by Immanuel Velikovsky (London: Sidgwick & Jackson, March 1982: £7 .95). Possibly Dr Velikovsky's most ...
113. The Great Debate [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... , "An Extravagance of Species." Natural History, July, 1980. René L. C. Gallant, Bombarded Earth. John Baker, 1964. Jeffrey Goodman, The Earthquake Generation. Seaview Books, 1978. Stephen Jay Gould, "The Belt of an Asteroid." Natural History, June, 1980. Charles H. Hapgood, The Path of the Poles. Chilton, 1970. John C. McLaughlin, Archosauria. Viking, 1979. Brian O'Leary, "Cataclysm." Omni, July, 1980. Arthur N. Strahler, The Earth Sciences. Harper & Row, 1963. Immanuel Velikovsky, Earth in Upheaval. Doubleday, 1955. Immanuel Velikovsky ...
114. Return to the Tippe Top [Journals] [SIS Review]
... no less. Clearly, scientists from the conventional world, however anxious they may be to publish or perish, are going to have a few problems cobbling together their spate of post hoc - ad hoc theorising in the wake of this finding. Nonetheless, despite their haste to publish, they will be careful to fail to include Velikovsky, Hapgood, Warlow, Gallant, et al. in their long nepotistic lists of references, I'm sure. While the hollow halls of Academe echo to the scurryings of yet another re-evaluation of geo-history, Velikovskians and other real catastrophists also have a problem to solve, however. Just how does one tilt a planet over? Actually, scientists of ...
115. "VELIKOVSKY AND THE RECENT HISTORY OF THE SOLAR SYSTEM" [Journals] [Pensee]
... must have been responsible for the tectonic upheavals. "I stress the fact that this is all yet to be proven archaeologically. The present survey does not cover much of the pertinent evidence from the wider range of time and geography. The tremendous collection of literary and folkloric references made by Velikovsky and others, like the researches reported upon by Hapgood, indicate the possibility, however, that disturbances may well have been a common human experience within the relatively recent past." Baity was immediately followed by Professor De Grazia, who pointed out the fact- difficult for many in the audience to believe- that there has been no systematic examination of the various ash layers at archaeological sites around the ...
116. Aftermath to Exposure [Books] [de Grazia books]
... How this follows is not clear. 2. Normal D. Newell, curator of fossils at the American Museum of Natural History and professor of paleontology at Columbia, offered a theory of gradual' catastrophism in Scientific American for February 1963. Here Velikovsky's name appears - almost as if it were a late editorial insertion-with that of Charles Hapgood (Earth's Shifting Crust), and together the two men are exemplified as writers who continue to propose imaginary catastrophes on the basis of little or no historical evidence. ' The timing of this reference to Velikovsky suggests that the Bargmann-Motz letter in Science may have prompted it. ...
117. Catastrophism and the Mammoths - I (Vox Populi) [Journals] [Kronos]
... , Creation/Evolution XI, 1983, pp. 1-43] . With respect to Hapgood's polar migrations, they would not be expected to leave an imprint in the ice caps. Although fast in geological terms, their rate was so slow that Earth's shape would adjust itself as the migration occurred, leaving the ice unaffected. However, even Hapgood admitted that the evidence for these three shifts was sketchy at best [The Path of the Pole, p. 40] . The last one was motivated as a means to explain the melting of the glaciers at the end of the last ice age, but it is now understood that a pole shift is not necessary. The scientific ...
118. Uniformitarianism, Catastrophism and Evolution [Journals] [SIS Review]
... Geological Evidences of the Antiquity of Man (John Murray, London, 1863); quoted in ref. 5, p. 103. 24. T. H. Huxley; quoted in G. Hancock: Fingerprints of the Gods (Heinemann, London, 1995), p. 481 (this was quoted in turn from C. Hapgood: The Path of the Pole (Chiltern Books, New York, 1970), p. 294). \cdrom\pubs\journals\review\v1996n1\04unif.htm ...
119. The Jupiter Order [Books] [de Grazia books]
... Chapter Fourteen, p. 165). 101 Jupiter then orbited the Sun in 390 days while the Earth orbited in 156 days, and so the Earth crossed the Jupiter-Sun axis every 260 days. 102 The North Rotational Pole has had possibly three earlier positions, in the Yukon, in the Greenland Sea, and in Hudson's Bay (see Hapgood, 1970). 103 Nieto notes that such an explosion, which left débris estimated at up to one-tenth of an Earth mass from a planet whose bulk Ovenden assumes is 90 Earth masses, would not likely have left its débris exactly at the place which satisfies perfectly the so-called Titius-Bode "law" relating the planetary distance. This law ...
120. The Golden Age and Nova of Super Saturn [Books] [de Grazia books]
... easy in most places. There was no ice age. Travel by boat was easy, for the breezes were mild. Antarctic may have been mapped in this age, since an ancient map showing its outline beneath the present snow has been found and since no later age would have been able to produce it because the coastline was invisible (Hapgood, 1966). The northernmost and southernmost regions were quite habitable, even tropical. The continental shelves and slopes had become livable. There was a plentitude of moisture and all-year warmth. The plenum and electrosphere were still insulating. Further, Earth was holding its own surface atmosphere despite the thinning of the plenum under Saturn. The plenum ...
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