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91. Monitor [SIS C&C Review $]
... , p. 8, Daily Telegraph 12.11.97 and Sourcebook Project Anomaly Register no. 2, June 97, p. 8 The theory that the Moon was formed after a catastrophic impact on Earth by a planetary sized body has been supported by analysis of fragments of lunar rock but these also indicate that the Moon is much younger than previously thought. On the other hand, further calculations indicate that the striking body would have had to have been much more massive than Mars, as originally thought, and that would have left the Earth-Moon ... migrations. A study of tattooing in Polynesian society (done in 1904) came up with some interesting similarities between chin tattoos on women in New Zealand, Upper Egypt and earlier Egyptian mummies! Myth Mayan tree of life BBC 2 Horizon 4.11.97 An important symbol in Mayan art is the tree of life, often depicted as a double-headed serpent, associated with a cross and supporting the 'Sun'. On the renowned sarcophagus lid found at Palenque the figure depicted is not a spaceman, as suggested by von Daniken, but the Lord of ...
92. Theses for the Reconstruction of Ancient History [Velikovsky Archive Website]
... now in the Metropolitan Museum of Art. 210. The tribute imposed upon Judea and the imprisonment of Jehoahaz are referred to on an obelisk of Tanis. 211. The first march of Necho-Ramses II toward the Euphrates is related on the obelisk of Tanis and on the rock inscription of Nahr el Kalb near Beirut, written in his second year. The rock inscriptions of Ramses II are not as old as that of Essarhadon on the same rock. 212. The second campaign which Ramses II led toward the Euphrates is narrated in his ... . 184. In the seventh century the Chaldeans were centered in Asia Minor, in an area bounded by the Black Sea, the Euphrates, and the Halys. 185. The ? Hittite ? hieroglyphics are the Chaldean script. 186. The presumed ? Hittite ? art of the fourteenth-thirteenth centuries is the Chaldean art of the seventh-sixth centuries, and is coeval with and subsequent to late Phrygian art. The bas-relief of Yasilikaya dates from the time of the Neo-Babylonian Empire. Greek sculptures with ? Hittite ? (Chaldean) signs present no ...
93. Thoth Vol. VI, No. 5 Aug 30, 2002 [Thoth Website]
... 200-204). It appears that microbes also may play a major role in the creation of limestone, which I will discuss later. PRESERVATION OF FOSSILS. British and French scientists propose that microbes are responsible for the preservation of ancient soft tissues, by turning them into rock. (Wilby, P.R., Briggs, D.E.G., Riou, B., "Mineralization of soft-bodied invertebrates in a Jurassic metalliferous deposit," Geology, September, 1996, v. 24, no. 9, pp. 847-850). When ... beliefs about the past, we should first assemble all the data we can, including that from the stories told by ancient people about the behavior of objects they saw in the sky. A forensic method can glean useful information from these archaic stories, rituals, and art that can help distinguish between alternative explanations for present conditions. The results of this forensic research by a very few adventurous scholars are unequivocal, unexpected and disturbing. If we could see it, our prehistoric sky would stupefy us with its unfamiliarity. Mars and Venus ...
94. Thoth Vol. VI, No. 7 Oct 31, 2002 [Thoth Website]
... only in the recent few decades have we come to understand that the overwhelming constituent of the universe is composed almost entirely of plasma, a mixture of gas and electrical charges. We think of those charges as "particles" because we know from experience that pieces of rock are "parts" and tiny parts are "particles". When confronted with things smaller, our imaginations and our languages fail, and we merely repeat ourselves. Beneath the mathematical metaphors of atomic theory lies our experience with broken rock. It's not readily imaginable ... happened!" Yet allow events to unfold, and that first response will give way to a contradiction --a sense of the eerily familiar: "Where have I seen this before?" Our answer is that you HAVE seen these events before --through their universal reflection in art and storytelling. These reflections are, in fact, the core images of the ancient world, recorded on papyrus and stone, mirrored in the sacred symbols of the great religions, reenacted in mystery plays, and embodied in monumental construction on every habitable continent. ...
95. Monitor [SIS C&C Review $]
... myths of ancient peoples which described Saturn as giving birth to children unaided and then later devouring them. Mars New Scientist 28.10.95, p. 19, Geology Today Nov .-Dec.95, pp. 212-213 The discovery of bacteria living deep in the earth, surviving on nothing but rock and water, has given credence to the idea that similar life forms may be living on Mars. Wickramasinghe has even suggested that early life on Earth might have found its way to Mars via debris ejected into space after impacts, just as meteorites from Mars have ... , deep inside a cave in northern Spain, leads to a cavern in which the remains of more than 30 humans and hundreds of animals have been found. It is suggested that a catastrophic flood swept the bodies there. DATING Instant limestone The New York Times 1.11.95 Art historians trying to trace the history of French Romanesque and Gothic sculptures have had their task made easier by the application of a technique called neutron activation, which can fingerprint stone by its trace elements sufficiently to say what quarry it came from. Even quarries in the ...
96. The Saturn Problem [SIS C&C Review $]
... : did it actually look very different to ancient observers? The Gas Giants Both Saturn and Jupiter are undeniably curious bodies. Compared to the inner planets (Mars, Venus, Mercury and Earth) they are colossal in size, and composed largely of gases rather than rock. Saturn is 764 times the size of the Earth, yet its mass is only 95 times greater. In fact Saturn is apparently so diffuse that it would float in a bowl of water- if one could find one big enough. Jupiter is even bigger ... archaeologists as the Bronze Age, which ran from about 3000 to 1200BC in Greece. (I am using conventional archaeological dates here for convenience.) It was followed, of course, by the Iron Age. Iron requires extremely high temperatures to melt, so the art of working it into useable tools arrived last of all. So in their choice of metals to represent the successive Ages of mankind the Greeks (or whoever devised this system) were clearly influenced by their understanding of how material culture had evolved. The idea of ...
97. Monitor [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... led to the conclusion that they were lacking the adaptation of modern humans in which the hip joint sockets are moved forward, making for energy efficient long distance walking or running. Two Australian puzzles Echoes of the Dreamtime by Ainslie Roberts, pp. 56 and 114 Owl rock, 300km NW of Alice Springs, is an unexplained wedge of stone more than 10 metres high and balanced on a very narrow base. Although the surrounding strata are horizontal, those of the rock are vertical. In South Australia huge coal deposits were mythologised about ... to have a black hole at its centre and the resolution of the picture was so great that nearly 7000 stars could be seen scattered across the centre, proving that no black hole exists. How long before astronomers give up this extraordinary belief in science fiction? Hallucinogenic art New Scientist 8.6.91, pp. 30-34 The representational art from European caves in the Upper Palaeolithic, between 35,000 and 10,000 years ago, all but disappeared at the end of the Magdalenian period and techniques such as perspective and a sense of movement ...
98. CHAOS AND CREATION: Bibliography [Quantavolution Website]
... (1966-67), "The Precision of Nuclear Decay Rates," 13 Creation Res. Q., 38. Donnelly, Ignatius (1883), Ragnarok: The Age of Fire and Gravel, D. Appleton& Co., New York. "Don't Rock the Ark," n. a. (1977), III Kronos (Fall), 68-71. Dorsey, G. A. (1904), Traditions of the Skidi Pawnee, Houghton Mifflin& Co., Boston, New York. Douglas, ... Velikovsky on the Origin of Coal," 2 Pensée (Fall), 19-21. Frankfort H. et al. (1946), The Intellectual Adventure of Ancient Man, U. of Chicago Press, Chicago.---- (1954), The Art and Architecture of the Ancient Orient, Penguin Books, Harmondsworth, Middlessex. Frazer, James G. (1919), Folk-Lore in the Old Testament, Mac Millan and Co., London.---- (1968), Creation and Evolution in ...
99. Assyrians, Sodom, and Red Herrings [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... of the Dead Sea. The revised archaeology, which emerges from the dating of an Early Bronze Exodus, enjoys an abundance of evidence. Such scholars as Rudolph Cohen, Director of Antiquities of the Negev, and Emmanuel Anati of Brescia, the world's leading expert on rock art, have both publicly accepted an Exodus solution at the end of the Early Bronze, although they retain the traditional dating for it. By his over-hasty and intemperate criticism of Vaninger, Cardona has rushed in where greater minds might fear to tread. Comets and ... . Finally, a few words on the suggested model of Michael Sanders, and a criticism he has offered of my reconstruction. Sanders' own ambitious reconstruction (C&AH, Vol. VIII:1) suggests cyclic perturbations of the earth every 54 years, from 648 to 2258 B.C. In similar outline form to his comments, I simply note: (1) Sanders assumes the conventional dates for Ur III, Akkad, and the Amorite Dynasty of Babylon. If Heinsohn's reconstruction is right, Sanders' model is already ...
100. A Record of Planetary Catastrophe [Thunderbolts Website]
... the heavens. These stories come from widely separated cultures, yet they are remarkably similar: heroes battling dragons, gods and goddesses casting fire and stone, a great deluge of water and flame from the sky. Plasma discharge events in the sky were recorded in ancient rock art and cave paintings on different continents around the world. Ancient humans speak of celestial warfare and global cataclysm. And month by month the common details in their stories find new support in scientific discoveries on Earth and in space. home updates news and views picture ... the day resources team a role for you contact us EXECUTIVE EDITORS: David Talbott, Wallace Thornhill MANAGING EDITOR: David Talbott CONTRIBUTING EDITORS: Mel Acheson, Michael Armstrong, Dwardu Cardona, Ev Cochrane, C.J. Ransom, Don Scott, Rens van der Sluijs, Ian Tresman WEBMASTER: Brian Talbott Copyright 2006: thunderbolts.info ...
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