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44 pages of results.
111. Untitled [Journals]
... : Concluded in Sorrow [Workshop W1993no1] Cardona, Dwardu: Cosmic Origin of the Swastika [Aeon Vol0405] Cardona, Dwardu: Darkness and the Deep [Aeon Vol0303] Cardona, Dwardu: Ejections, Resonances, and Inversions [Kronos Vol1002] Cardona, Dwardu: Evolution of the Cosmogonic Egg [Aeon Vol0305] Cardona, Dwardu: Homeric Troy and the Greek Dark Age [Review V1990] Cardona, Dwardu: Humbaba [Kronos Vol0902] Cardona, Dwardu: Indra [Kronos Vol0703] Cardona, Dwardu: Intimations of An Alien Sky [Aeon Vol0205] Cardona, Dwardu: Janus: Corrigenda Et Addenda [Aeon Vol0402] Cardona, Dwardu: Jupiter- God of Abraham ...
112. Night of the Gods: Axis Myths [Books]
... perdideris si Palamedis avein. Besides, he invented numbers, weights and measures and the regulation of time, he thus still more resembles the Chinese mythic ruler whom I have suggested to be a central primeval god, and the same suggestion is also now made as to Palamedes, whose poems were even said by Suidas to have been suppressed by Homer. He was a descendant of Bel, and it is all in the part that a treasure should be found in his tent, and that he should have his fall, his doom of the gods, by being precipitated into the Cosmic Ocean. The name is probably that of the Old Central-God. (See Me-Deus). Palai ...
113. Chapter 15 Dark Ages Based on Dark Scholarship [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... p. 130-131 446 VELIKOVSKIAN Vol. VI, Nos. 1, 2, 3 cut loose from the anchor by the intervening [500-year] Dark Age. ' . . ." 2 Whelton cites Velikovsky on this problem: "In the light of or — better to say — in the darkness of the [500- year] Homeric Question . . . [Scholars apply] two time tables simultaneously to the past of Greece, one built on the evidence of Greece itself, the other on relations with Egypt. Against this set-up, the Homeric Question grew to even greater proportions. Thus, instead of any new discovery reducing the question to smaller confines, every new ...
114. Ras Shamra (Ages in Chaos) [Velikovsky]
... this portion of the Iliad was revised and one of opposite import substituted: "The catalogue, as certain scholars now agree, would not be a later interpolation, but has a long history behind it; as the Ras Shamra texts show, they were drawing up such catalogues in the port of Ugarit many centuries before the date of the Homeric lists."23 The Iliad is commonly supposed to have been put into writing in the seventh century. As for the time of its origin, the views of the scholars from antiquity on differ widely, placing it anywhere from the twelfth to the seventh century. By placing King Nikmed at the end of the fifteenth and the beginning ...
115. He Who Shines by Day [Books] [de Grazia books]
... for the experience, and rejoined the Olympian party of gods when the father of the gods graced him with his pardon. Vase paintings show Hephaestus mounted upon a mule (symbol of sexual barrenness), plodding back up to Heaven, escorted by Bacchus (Dionysus), satyrs, and bacchantes. Both descents of Hephaestus-Athena from the skies precede Homeric times by 700 years. Krates of Pergamon explains that Zeus was determining the measure of the universe by means of "two torches moving with the same speed:" the Sun from east to west, and Hephaestus from Olympus to Lemnos. Hephaestus struck Earth as the sun was setting. The measure of a new age of the world ...
... 46; and myth, 50, 334, 339; and evolution_ 70; reconstructed by Kepler, 399 Hittites, the, 288 Hocart, 221 Hoder, 160, 161 Hollander, John, 9 Holmberg, Sandman, 222 Holmberg, Uno, 123, 124, 125, 130n, 247, 382, 447 Hologram, 56 Homer, 91, 116, 183, 189, !90, 295, 336, 385, 389, 437; use of preexistent materials by, 117; voyage of Odysseus to Hades by, 198-199, 200; geography of, 209; on Kronos, 239; Weil on, 330 Hommel, Fritz, 409 Honduras, 243 ...
117. The Greek Colonisation Movement - When and Why? [Journals] [SIS Review]
... Central Italy (Early Iron Age Etruria) were refugees from Troy who eventually became the Etruscans, but it is just reasonable to suggest that the other Villanovan group in the neighbouring region of Emilia might also be considered to be the Elymi described by Thucydides. Without overemphasising the point one can readily see a close association between these names and the Homeric Troy' and Ilium' and perhaps the Taruisa' and Wilusa' of the Hittite texts. Archaic vase painting thought to depict the abduction of Helen of Troy by Paris (Illustration: David Rohl)] The archaeological evidence for the early colonisation of the Western Mediterranean by the Mycenaean/Achaean population The archaeology from a number of the ...
118. Zeus And Athene, Part 1 Venus Ch.9 (Worlds in Collision) [Velikovsky] [Velikovsky Worlds in Collision]
... of Marduk. Baal, still another name for Jupiter, was an earlier name for Saturn, and later on became the name of Venus, sometimes the feminine form Baalath or Belith being used.(33) Ishtar, also, was at first a male planet, subsequently becoming a female planet. (34) 24. "The Homeric Hymn to Minerva" (transl. Buckley) in The Odyssey of Homer with the Hymns. Cf. the translation on p. 168. 25. Williamson, Religious and Cosmic Beliefs of Central Polynesia, 1, 123. 26. Ibid., p. 132. See also W. W. Gill, Myths and Songs ...
... , and hence the name, Tsaphon, the "hider". We learn from all this how very important it is that the translators of the old records vhould be acquainted with the cosmic processes that gave them character. The Vedas, the Avesta, the Kojiki, the Egyptian Book of the Dead, the Hebrew Bible, Hesiod and Homer are literally saturated with canopy thought which cannot be laid bare without light from the pole. I have not been able to find any of the oldest books to give any assurance that their scribes ever saw the true sun, or saw it rise and set, as we do today. They constantly allude to the "morning", ...
120. An Athena Production [Books] [de Grazia books]
... Notes (Chapter 1: An Athena Production)1. William Mullen, "A Reading of the Pyramid Texts," III Pensee No 1 (1973), 10; pp.13-4. 2. George E. Dimock, Jr., "The Name of Odysseus," in George Steiner and Robert Fagles, eds., Homer: A Collection of Critical Essays, New York: Prentice Hall, 1962,p . 106. 3. The Odyssey, Penguin edition, introduction. 4. A. T. Murray, translator, Homer: The Odyssey, 2 vols. (New- York: Putnam's Sons, 1919),II, 443. Mentor ...
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