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Search results for: persian in all categories
613 results found.
62 pages of results.
141. Reopening the Sumerian Question [Journals] [Aeon]
... centuries Babylonia reverts to a primitive feudal state under the so-called Kassite kings. Thereafter the Assyrians establish their control over Mesopotamia. The collapse of the Assyrian empire a hundred years later and the capture of its capital Nineveh is followed by the establishment of the short-lived "neo-Babylonian" or "Chaldean" dynasty, which in turn is displaced by the Persians coming from the northeast. The Persian empire is the most powerful and extensive of all, but it is crushed in a lightning campaign by a conqueror coming from the west, who seizes Babylon-Alexander the Great. This scheme of things, in Heinsohn's view, entails a duplication, wherein the same historical events are recorded twice, one layer ...
142. Heinsohn, Velikovsky and the Revised Chronology [Journals] [Aeon]
... The entry under "Chaldea" came as a shock. There were ample references to Chaldeans in the records of other ancient nations, but nothing to show that they'd left behind a single trace of their existence. I expressed my surprise to Sieff. "That's nothing," he said. "Mesopotamian history can't provide any strata for the Persians, either." All this came as news to me because I had directed my studies of ancient history along lines established by Velikovsky. He concentrated on Egyptian and Biblical chronologies, and so did I. He didn't publish an exhaustive investigation of Mesopotamian history. Although he never really answered Albert Burgstahler's criticism (based on Mesopotamian synchronisms) ...
143. Perplexities of Orthodoxy. [Journals] [Kronos]
... to be the site of the ancient city of Dan. It was a wonderful experience and I had the pleasure of working with a great excavation staff headed by Dr. Biran. As a Velikovskian scholar, it was of great interest to me, therefore, to discover that last year they had found a cartouche of Ramses 11 in a Persian level. I asked the staff how is this possible, and they answered that it was either a six-hundred year-old heirloom or antique, or it was an intrusion. Actually, a cartouche of Ramses II, found in a Persian stratigraphical level, would have to be more along the line of being a seven-hundred year-old heirloom or intrusion according ...
144. Velikovsky, Solomon, strata [Journals] [SIS Internet Digest]
... Clark Whelton) Date: Fri, 21 May 1999 090652 -0400 Ev wrote: In fact, portions of Old Babylonian Babylon have been excavated, far beneath the stratum Heinsohn and Whelton would identify with that of Hammurabi. Clark writes: This is an important point. Ev says a stratum "far beneath" the layer Gunnar Heinsohn identifies as Persian period (i .e . the first pre-Hellenistic (or pre-Parthian) stratum) has been excavated. Perhaps Ev would be good enough to provide some more details, especially the positional relationship between the stratum he mentions and Hellenistic times, and which strata separate them. Ev wrote: This alone is enough evidence to allow archaeologists to place ...
145. Index of Authors
... Medium? Charles Ginenthal, James Hutton: A Non-inductive, Theological Catastrophist Charles Ginenthal, Mars in Upheaval Charles Ginenthal, Neptune's Magnetic Field Charles Ginenthal, Oberg's Unscientific Method Charles Ginenthal, Pendulums and Sunspots Charles Ginenthal, Proof of A Celestial Counterforce to Gravity Charles Ginenthal, Pseudo-scientists, Cranks, Crackpots and Henry Bauer Charles Ginenthal, Reflections Of The Persian Wars Charles Ginenthal, Reply to Earl Milton Charles Ginenthal, Response To Raspil Charles Ginenthal, Scientific Dating Methods In Ruins Charles Ginenthal, Scientists, Journalists and Editors As Suppressors Charles Ginenthal, Scientists, Journalists and Editors as Suppressors (Part II) Charles Ginenthal, Stars, Galaxies and Electro-Gravitic Theory Charles Ginenthal, The Electro-gravitic Theory of Celestial ...
146. Scientific Prehistory [Books]
... but fundamental secondary nutrient. Clearly so called "calibrated radiocarbon" is a pseudoscience, which in the days of King Darius I of Persia would be written on Tablets of lead or tin. A Scientific Calibration of 14C Dating of the gravity anomaly, GA in Fennoscandia appears to be simple and reliable. It was first accomplished by the Ancient Persians used gold for sacred documents; silver for governmental and valuable documents; bronze for general public writings; and lead and tin for black magic and voodoo. b.na 1 # o.a e# # a Fig 2-2 Zno 0.2 0.4 i I 0.6 0.8 1.0 results of ...
147. Flavius Josephus Against Apion Book 1 [Books]
... and that this is the reason of such a number of variations as are found in them. (3 ) As for those who set themselves about writing their histories, I mean such as Cadmus of Miletus, and Acusilaus of Argos, and any others that may be mentioned as succeeding Acusilaus, they lived but a little while before the Persian expedition into Greece. But then for those that first introduced philosophy, and the consideration of things celestial and divine among them, such as Pherceydes the Syrian, and Pythagoras, and Thales, all with one consent agree, that they learned what they knew of the Egyptians and Chaldeans, and wrote but little And these are the things ...
148. Letters [Journals] [SIS Review]
... migration. A similar situation prevailed in Dyn. 20 Egypt - but the pastoralists were Libyans. Various historians have commented on the boundaries of the United Monarchy. It closely corresponds to the area controlled by Egypt during Dyns. 19 - 20 and is much smaller than the area conquered by Dyn. 18 pharaohs. However, Solomon resembles a Persian despot - a caricature of Cyrus. He is benevolent, tolerant, wise, a great and prodigious builder, a lover of fine things, with many wives etc. The Temple of Solomon is described in great detail and appears to be a description of the Temple built in the 5th century BC - under the auspices of Persia. ...
... and carry away those that remained into captivity, and would take away what they had as spoils, and would carry off those riches that were in the temple; nay, that, besides this, he would burn it, and utterly overthrow the city, and that they should serve him and his posterity seventy years; that then the Persians and the Medes should put an end to their servitude, and overthrow the Babylonians; "and that we shall be dismissed, and return to this land, and rebuild the temple, and restore Jerusalem." When Jeremiah said this, the greater part believed him; but the rulers, and those that were wicked, despised him ...
150. A Survey of Archaeological Evidence for a Revised Chronology [Journals] [SIS Review]
... an even more radical chronological revision than Chapman envisages here. In short, the full implications of the Tel Dan inscription for Iron Age chronology have yet to be faced. When they are, its chronological significance may turn out to be even more far-reaching than its reference to the house of David'. 7. Iron Age IIC and the Persian Period James et al. have already made a strong case for reducing the dates of Strata III and II at Lachish . The result of this revision is that the last phase of the Iron Age, Iron IIC, extends well down into the Persian period instead of ending with the Babylonian invasions of 587/86BC. ...
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