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31 pages of results.
31. A Permeability of Boundaries [SIS Internet Digest $]
... it branches into diverse territory to explore the boundaries between disciplines and researchers exploring art, religion and folklore. In recent years these themes have become more prominent and, potentially, the boundaries more permeable. Four themes will be explored in four sessions over two days: rock art; archaeology and art theory; images through time; art, religion and magic. It is intended each paper will last no more than twenty minutes, followed by ten minutes discussion time. Provision will be made in the timetable for the presentation of research ... From: SIS Internet Digest 1999:1 (Apr 1999) Home¦ Issue Contents A Permeability of Boundaries http://www.soton.ac.uk/~kjl31/confer.htm Call for papers, New Approaches to the Archaeology of Art, Religion and Folklore, 'A Permeability of Boundaries?' A conference organised by post-graduates from the Department of Archaeology, University of Southampton 11th-12th Dec 1999. This conference is aimed primarily at, and will provide a forum for, postgraduates to present their research to a wider audience. In the spirit of its ...
32. A FIRE NOT BLOWN: CHAPTER 20: QUAIRO: RAISING THE KA [Quantavolution Website]
... original meaning was 'ka flows', implying that the oracular force is appearing or present. Latin delubrum is a shrine. It may be 'Ge lubet', the earth goddess pleases. Ge, or Gaia, was the earliest deity at Delphi, associated with the rock and the effects of earthquake and lightning. In the Breton language today the word loc means a holy place, presumably the same as Latin locus. The early form of locus is stlocus. This suggests a connection with Set, a deity who was electrically live ... the ka of Osiris. Etruscan lucairce is a priest; luc-is light. Greek episteme, scientific knowledge, is in Homer intellectual power and artistic skill. Epi= on, histemi= I make to stand. It may refer to the skill, Latin ars, art-, of the priest in making the god stand up on the ark or chest. Hebrew qesem is an oracle. Cf. Greek sema, sign, and ka. A Roman priest would utter the words 'Favete linguis! ', be favourable with your ...
33. Contributors [Kronos $]
... 1977-78), and an Associate Editor of Pensee, contributing scholarly articles to that journal, Velikovsky Reconsidered, and Velikovsky& Cultural Amnesia. Edward L. Odenwald, III (M.A., New York Univ.); Mr. Odenwald teaches English literature at Glen Rock High School in Glen Rock, New Jersey. He has done post-graduate work with Prof. Richard J. Jaarsma. Richard A. Parker (Ph.D., Univ. of Chicago); Dr. Parker is one of the foremost living Egyptologists and a major ... in Archaeology at the Institute of Archaeology, London University. He is also an Editorial Associate of the SIS Review to which he has contributed many scholarly articles. Lewis M. Greenberg (M.A., A.B.D., Univ. of Pa.); Professor of Art History at the Moore College of Art, Philadelphia. Prof. Greenberg is the co-author of An Introduction to Ancient Art and Architecture and has been an Associate Editor of the journal Pensee to which he contributed several articles. He has also published in Science, Biblical ...
34. Monitor [SIS C&C Review $]
... just be observational misinterpretations. If other stars are pulsing like our Sun they could be figments of stellar oscillations. Life returns to Mars Science Frontiers No.110, Mar-Apr 1997, p. 2 After all the doubts about the signs of life in Martian meteorites, another Mars rock has been found to contain a lot of organic compounds- but this rock only came from Mars 500,000 years ago and from the other side. Was life both widespread and recent? ELECTROMAGNETISM Electrical pollution New Scientist 25.1.97, p. 15 Lightning flashes create ... Frontiers No.110, Mar-Apr 97, p. 1 The wall in New Zealand reported in the last Monitor as appearing to be artificially constructed has been examined by a geologist who records that the neat vertical and horizontal joins are simply natural fracture lines in cooling Ignimbrite. Cathartic art New Scientist 18.1.97, p. 9 The Neolithic town of Catalhuyuk in Turkey is one of the first known cities in the world. Archaeologists have been trying to find a reason for the mass of disturbingly violent art they have found there. 90% of sculptures ...
35. Is Early Bronze the Time of the Exodus? [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History V:2 (July 1983) Home¦ Issue Contents INTERACTION Is Early Bronze the Time of the Exodus? Marvin Luckerman Professor Emmanuel Anati, an Italian expert on rock art, lectured recently at UCLA, "Har Karkom: A Holy Mountain in the Desert of Exodus." Surveying in the Negev Mountains, he had explored a mountain called Har Karkom which had many examples of rock art, one of which was particularly surprising. It depicted a series of worshipers, but instead of a ... there was only a slash where the figure of a bull or some other deity should have been shown. After working at Har Karkom a few years Dr. Anati discovered a platform with twelve menhirs. Exodus 24 states that a platform with twelve pillars was erected. On top of the mountain is another rock formation that would fit Exodus 33, where God covered Moses with a rock protection. It is very curious that these remains are dated not to the Late Bronze Age-and-- alas for me-- not MBIIC but early ...
36. Monitor [SIS C&C Review $]
... in a jumbled pattern. Now it has been discovered that the pattern is not so jumbled after all, there being a distinct linear arrangement of alternate polarisation on the southern highlands- just as on Earth. Here the pattern is taken as proof that, as molten rock erupted and spread from mid-ocean ridges in the process of plate tectonics it took on the direction of the Earth's magnetic field and that this must therefore have reversed polarity at intervals. As the Earth's magnetic field is thought to be generated by a spinning iron core, ... have far more genetic diversity within one group than the entire human population of today. Autistic artists? New Scientist 12.12.98, p. 10 An uncanny resemblance between the drawings of a pre-speech stage autistic child and European cave paintings has led one researcher to suggest that cave art was produced by people with underdeveloped minds. Just as the child's abilities declined with the acquisition of speech the less skilful cave paintings at the end of the ice age may indicate that Stone Age humans had begun to evolve language. Needless to say, the theory ...
37. Let There Be Darkness: An Archetypal Analysis of Adolf Hitler and the Third Reich [Aeon Journal $]
... or thing was somehow connected to and descriptive of its essence and/or personality. Thus names of individuals expressed their personality and status or nature." (72) Examples of key names abound, ranging from Adam (" earth") to Peter (" rock"), Caleb (" dog") and Esau (" hairy") to Deborah (" bee") and Rachel (" dove"), to cite only a few. The implications and importance of theophoric and symbolic names has already been ... to Roman gestures of prayer or respect (46) and also recalls oratorial gesticulation or Imperial gestures of address and protection. (47) The more abbreviated right hand salute, which was most frequently displayed by Hitler himself during close encounters, is traceable to the ceremonial art of the ancient Middle East and the art of pharaonic and Ptolemaic Egypt. For example, the gestural form is apparent in the large upper register figure on the stele of Urnammu (" Neo- Sumerian"), in the representation of Hammurabi on his stele ...
38. Hittites and Phrygians [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... together all countries from the ends of the sea to the land of Kheta," according to the Egyptian scribe (and we may notice that the Troad abuts the Dardenelles). The Etruscans developed and introduced monumental tomb architecture to Italy, underground vaults cut into the rock and later becoming great halls of the dead. Huge tumuli, like cathedral domes, spread out into the countryside toward the Appennines. Accumulations of earth rose like small hills that have been compared with the tumulus burials of Lydia and Phrygia-- but on a ... they come from, we may wonder'! The barbarian north? The Semitic south? Or Anatolia? Velikovsky identified the Hittites with the Chaldeans, and the Chaldeans in turn with the Urartians, 4 and claims that "striking similarities" occur between Hitttite and Urartian art. Khaldis (or Khaldia) was a Urartian deity recorded by Sargon II following his capture of the city of Musasir (site unknown) around 714 B.C. 5 As the chief deity of the captured city its image was ritualistically removed from its shrine, signifying ...
39. Monitor [SIS C&C Workshop $]
... similar event. Impacts are also thought responsible for the uneven density of the Moon as indicated by gravitational anomalies. Mass concentrations, or mascons, are found in circular maria surrounded by rings of mountains. On the far side, however, large craters lack the basaltic rock filling of near side ones and the crust is thought to be 40 km thicker. The Moon turns out to be much lumpier than previously thought and one of its ancient basins has been discovered to have an astonishing depth of 7.5 miles- a record for the ... climate only 3,000 years ago was either hotter or drier. Artistic culture in the Stone Age Time 13.2.95, pp. 32-39 New Scientist 29.10.94, p. 63, 7.1.95, p. 9, 28.1.95 p. 12 Another new cave full of prehistoric rock art has been discovered in southern France. It is even richer than the famed Lascaux cave in western France and includes paintings of hyaenas, panthers, owls and unique symbols not found elsewhere. Much of the art appears to be the work of one very talented person ...
40. Aliens, Mystery Races, Or Aborigines? [Science Frontiers Website]
... Science Frontiers ONLINE No. 117: May-June 1998 Issue Contents Other pages Home Page Science Frontiers Online All Issues This Issue Sourcebook Project Sourcebook Subjects Aliens, Mystery Races, Or Aborigines? Some of Australia's rock art-- the Wandjina paintings-- depicts humanoids in fulllength gowns with strange halos encircling their heads. Those favoring the "ancient astronaut" theory assure us that the Wandjina figures are those of alien visitors! The so-called Bradshaw paintings don't fit in the "alien" category but they are so interesting that we choose to ... one here. It raises three problems: (1) The slim, flowing human figures remind one more of the Tassili rock art found in Africa's Sahara rather than that of the Australian Aborigines; (2) The objects at the left are enigmatic and technical-looking; and (3) The symbols (?) at the top are undeciphered. The article at hand from Antiquity does not attempt to interpret the Bradshaw art. Instead, it discusses the social factors that mold the interpretation of the Wandjina and Bradshaw paintings. When Europeans ...
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