history linguistics mythology palaeontology physics psychology religion Uniformitarianism
© 2001-2004 Catastrophism.com
|Sign-up | Log-in|
Introduction | Publications | More
Search results for: light in all categories
2192 results found.
220 pages of results.
1. The Celestial Ship of North Vol II [Books]
... With Symbolical Illustrations and a Glossary NATIONAL EXTENSION UNIVERSITY 597 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y . Copyright, 1927, by E. VALENTIA STRAITON Copyright in Great Britain All rights reserved Printed in U.S .A . ASTROLOGY The word Astrology is a compound of the Greek Astro-, -Logos i. e., the Light made manifest through the Sun arid Earth into material inversion, and ascending through Earth and Sun to its Serpent Source. The "Astro" in Astrology stands for Star or Stars. Astrology may be said to be the science of the Word or Primal Cause in its manifestation to man through stellar influence, hence Astrology's sacred priority among the ...
2. The Celestial Ship of North Vol. I [Books]
... Origin and Reason for the Worship given Her- Her many beautiful Revelations because of her coming direct from God, and being the Medium through which Life was given to the World- The Great Bear- The Thigh of the North- The Mother Typhon- Early religious Worship- Sut, Son of Typhon- Fall of Sut-Typhon- Introduction of the Fatherhood- Kush and Zaba-"The Beginningless Lights" --Birth of Cycles- Bi-Une Gods- The Mystical Seven- Eve- The Serpent Woman- The Primal Pair- Adam. CHAPTER II. --The Land of Light Egypt- Her Mysteries that were Heaven born- The Egypt above found in the Egypt below- The Laws of Heaven- Mitzraim- Negroes- Dynasties of the Gods- Menes- Sebek-Ra, type of Fulfillment- Precessional sacrificial Types. CHAPTER III. ...
3. The Lesser Light [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History III:2 (July 1981) Home | Issue Contents INTERACTION The Lesser Light James E. Strickling And God made the two great lights; the greater light to rule the day, and the lesser light to rule the night. -Genesis 1:16 "Regardless of their preferred classification of [the First Chapter of] Genesis, whether it be history or poetry, believers and skeptics alike have always been in accord in their interpretation of the terms in the above passage of Scripture. What could be more obvious than the greater light' of the sun to rule the day' and the lesser light' of the moon to rule ...
4. Earthquake Lights (U.S. Geological Survey News Release) [Journals] [Catastrophist Geology]
... From: Catastrophist Geology Year 2 No. 2 (Dec 1977) Home | Issue Contents U.S . Geological Survey News Release (703) 860-7444 / Frank Forrester July 3, 1977 Earthquake Lights Earthquake lights - luminous phenomena that have been observed to occur at the time of some earthquakes - are worthy of additional scientific investigation, according to a U.S . Geological Survey, Department of the Interior, scientist John S. Derr, a geophysicist at the USGS Denver, Colo., field center, said there are difficulties in trying to explain these phenomena because very few scientists have worked on the question of earthquake lights. "The reason," he said ...
5. The Velocity of Light In Relation to Moving Bodies [Journals] [Pensee]
... From: Pensée Vol. 3 No 3: (Fall 1973) "Immanuel Velikovsky Reconsidered V" Home | Issue Contents The Velocity of Light In Relation to Moving Bodies Immanuel Velikovsky Copyright 1973 by Immanuel Velikovsky A proposal for an experiment This paper remains in the form in which it was written over a decade ago. Ed. The Michelson-Morley experiment performed in 1886 demonstrated that a beam of light that issues from a terrestrial source and travels in the direction of terrestrial motion, East-West-East or West-East-West, needs the same time to traverse a laboratory distance as a beam that travels at right angles to that motion (North-South-North or South-North-South). The undulatory theory of light transmitted by waves ...
... no wonder that the Japanese in this blending of Chinese and Indian ideas recognized their own serpent or dragon-shaped gods of rivers and mountains, to whom they used to pray for rain in times of drought. Thus the ancient legends of three countries were combined, and teatures of the one were used to adorn the other. In order to throw light upon these facts we must examine the Buddhist ideas concerning the Nagas which came from lndia, to the East. Being not acquainted with the Sanscrit language, we have to refer to the works of European scholars and to translations, in order to explain the western elements found in Chinese and Japanese dragon legends. This being our only aim ...
7. Part III: The Legends [Ragnarok] [Books]
... and legends of the people ;as repeated by old peasant-women, " the knitters in the sun," or by " gray-haired warriors, famous for rights. ' ' And, when they came to put these narratives in due form, and, as it were, in parallel columns, it became apparent that they threw great floods of light upon the history of the world, and especially upon the question of the unity of the race. They proved that all the nations were repeating the same stories, in some cases in almost identical words, just as their ancestors had heard them, in some most ancient land, in "the dark background and abysm of time, ...
8. Star Names: Their Lore and Meaning [Books]
... herdsmen, hunters, and husbandmen, sailors and travelers, by the common people generally, rather than by the learned and scientific; and that our modern lists are the gradual accumulation of at least three thousand years from various nations, but chiefly from the nomads, as well as the scholars, of Arabia, those earthly godfathers of heaven's lights, That give a name to every fixed star and from Greece and Rome. It may be thought that too much attention has been paid to stellar mythology, now almost a hackneyed subject; but it serves to elucidate the literary history of the stars, and the age of its stories commands at least our interest. Indeed, we ...
9. Crack in Einstein's Pedestal [Journals] [SIS Internet Digest]
... Thoth Vol IV, No. 10 June 15, 2000 It seems the Sheldrake effect is at work. For some years a lone researcher in New York, Ralph Sansbury [see Internet Digest 1996:1 , p.15, and 1997:2 , p. 11], has been performing experiments that suggest that the speed of light is a near-instantaneous action-at-a-distance and that the speed of light is merely a measure of the delay in response of the receiver. Now we have the following report from the London Times, June 4 edition: Eureka! Scientists break speed of light, Jonathan Leake, Science Editor Scientists claim they have broken the ultimate speed barrier: the speed ...
... can be determined, the historian, the archaeologist, and the paleontological anthropologist are all working in the dark. It is seen that without this desideratum the ethnologist, the philologist, the mythographer, the theologian, the sociologist can none of them construct anything not liable to profound modification, if not to utter overthrow, the moment any new light shall be thrown upon the mother-region and the prehistoric movements of the human race. Every anthropological science, therefore, and every science related to anthropology, seems at the present moment to be standing in a state of dubitant expectancy, willing to work a little tentatively, but conscious of its destitution of the needful primal datum, and conscious ...
Search powered by Zoom Search Engine
Search took 0.041 seconds