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101. The Evolution of the Cosmogonic Egg [Aeon Journal $]
... specified time, the band's illumination changed so that, while half of it remained a brilliant gold, the other half changed to a lesser silvery light-- or half bright and half dark, as other sources inform us. What this means is that the position of the ring must have changed in relation to the present, but still somehow hidden, Sun. Any physical model that attempts to explain the formation of the primeval Saturnian configuration, whether Grubaugh's or somebody else's, has to account for this change of position. The Seven Worlds The evolution of the cosmogonic egg did not stop there. As I have been maintaining for several years, the Saturnian band eventually evolved into a seven-fold ring, (185) a postulate that I had first proposed in 1978. (186) If the cosmic egg, then, was really an ancient analogy of the Saturnian band, the same egg should also be mythologically bound with this seven-fold ring. In this respect, again, the myths do not disappoint us. We have, above, already encountered the Pelasgian ...
102. Orbits And Their Measurements [Kronos $]
... here. They can be left out, as a matter of convenience, since they do not effect a or e or any of the other parameters treated in this paper. Hence, in the terminology of this paper, all that is required to "specify" or "establish" an orbit is that a and e be established, regardless of the orientation of the orbit and regardless of the body that might occupy it. The next step will be to examine the interrelationship that exists among a, e, and the other seven orbital parameters listed in the Introduction, and to portray this interrelationship on a diagram or map of some sort.(4) As mentioned previously, the nine parameters are not completely independent of one another; on the contrary, only two of the nine can be considered independent. The remaining seven will be dependent on those two and can be calculated from them by means of the seven equations in Table 2. The parameters a and e are often treated as the independent parameters and will generally be used here as such. ...
... From: Kronos Vol. IV No. 2 (Winter 1978) "Scientists Confront Scientists Who Confront Velikovsky" Home¦ Issue Contents "Just Plainly Wrong": A Critique of Peter Huber (Second Installment) Lynn E. Rose [Footnote: *ACKNOWDGEMENT. This entire critique of Huber draws very heavily upon joint research and writing done during the past seven years with Raymond C. Vaughan. This is especially true regarding the Ninsianna discussions (which appear in the present installment), but there is no section of the critique that has not benefitted from Vaughan's valuable corrections, clarifications, and suggested additions of further materials.The first installment of this paper, dealing with the earliest references to Inanna or Venus, appeared in the special A.A.A.S. issue of KRONOS (Volume III, Number 2) entitled Velikovsky and Establishment Science. That first installment was written on the basis of a mimeographed version of Huber's A.A.A.S. paper (labelled "Revised version, April 1974"), which was entitled "Early Cuneiform Evidence for the Planet Venus". Huber's ...
104. Thoth Vol. I, No. 3 February 18, 1997 [Thoth Website]
... rites, while permitting the myths and rites to illuminate the drawings. This last rule is crucial because, around the world, ancient skygazers drew remarkably similar pictures of things that do not exist in our sky. And the things depicted are the *subjects* of the myths and rites, though this vital truth has not been generally recognized, either by catastrophists or by mainstream scholars. Now let's take the ONE STORY a step further, in response to Vine's question: how many archetypal figures of myth are there? There are SEVEN, I say with smug assurance. Well there *are* just seven! But it all depends how you count these guys (and gals). For openers, we know there is at least one archetypal figure, because he is the god whose ancient name was "ONE", the primeval, all-encompassing "Unity". This figure is, of course, the Universal Monarch, the subject of our ONE STORY (So our ONE STORY might be subtitled the "The Story of ONE'"). Examples ...
105. The Chronology of Israel and Judah Part IId [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... the last 140 years of the 480-year period from the Exodus to Solomon's fourth year. At the end of the 140-year period (1152-1013/2) we have the forty-year reign of Saul the Benjaminite (Acts 13:21), the forty years and six months of David (2 Samuel 5:4-5), and four years for Solomon (1 Kings 6: 1), for a total of about 84 years, six months. In the beginning of the 140-year period we have six years for Jephthah the Gileadite, seven years for Ibtzan the Bethlehemite, ten years for Elon the Zebulonite, and eight years for Abdon the Pirathonite, for a total of 31 years (1152-1131; Judges 12:7ff.). Thus for the early kings (84 years, six months) and late judges (31 years), we have a total of 115 years, six months, leaving less than 25 years out of the 140 years. But yet we have Israel being oppressed by the Philistines for 40 years (Judges 13:1), ...
106. Cuchulain -- Comet or Meteor? [Catastrophism & Ancient History Journal $]
... things became difficult for them.[4 Cúchulain was not subject to the curse. He had been reared far from court but, at the age of five, he set out on the long journey across the mountains to join the king's foster children. Once at the palace he struck in among the one-hundred and fifty boys on the playing field; when they counter-attacked he routed them, throwing some to the ground senseless and sending the rest flying to safety across the king's game board until they declared submission to him. At age seven he took arms and when so equipped-- only the king's weapons and chariot being strong enough for him-- he set out on a victorious foray against neighboring enemies, assured by the king's druid that he "would be splendid and renowned but short-lived and transient." Nothing escaped his attacks. So great was his battle rage that when he approached the court on his return the queen and her ladies were sent out naked to quell his fury. In another tale, "The Pursuit of Gruaidh Ghriansholus,"[ ...
107. The Organization of the Solar System [Aeon Journal $]
... rotation of the Earth at its equator. However, what about the velocities for the four Jovian planets (Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune)? Each rotates more rapidly than the Earth; furthermore, each has a large diameter. Calculations produce the following set of answers for motion at the equator of each planet: Jupiter-- 28,300 m.p.h., Saturn-- 23,150 m.p.h., Uranus-- 6,020 m.p.h., and Neptune-- 6,120. Jupiter's rotation rate is seven times that of the Sun. Saturn, with a density only 70% that of water, has a rotation of 5 1/2 X that of the Sun, while the Uranian rate is 1.4 X and the rotation of Neptune is virtually identical to that of Uranus. Why, then, doesn't Jupiter (a planet with a great gaseous mass) have a tail just like the Sun once did? Jupiter's mass is only 1 part in 1050 that of the Sun, so its gravitational hold on its clouds is less ...
108. send an e-mail to: MAVANDERSLUIJS@HETNET [Mythopedia Website]
... The Hero had a love affair with his mother or sister, sometimes even his daughter. The Hero descended to the underworld. The Mother Goddess descended to the underworld. The Hero and the Mother Goddess died simultaneously. The goddess wanders around, searching for the Hero and lamenting his death. The mourning goddess unties her hair. The goddess is hanged or hangs herself. The goddess leaps from a rock. The death of the Hero takes place under catastrophic circumstances, inaugurating the end of an epoch. The Mother Goddess passes through seven gates on her way to the underworld. The Mother Goddess searches for the Hero in the form of a bird or butterfly. The Mother Goddess is accompanied by seven attendants in her search. M2e: the Hero ’ s revival The Hero ’ s garment is torn at birth. The Hero is dead for a certain amount of time. After his death the Hero is invisible for some time. The Hero came back to life. The Hero is rejuvenated. The Hero revives by sprinkling with water or by immersion in water ...
109. The Mesoamerican Record [Pensee]
... as they were multiplying. They all remained together then, And very numerous they became. And they walked along there At the sunrise. There was no one to nourish them And support them, But they bowed their faces to heaven... Many were the people's looks; Many were the people's languages. Scattered on the flanks were the generations under heaven.... (P. V. 5117-5135). The turning-point in this desperation is the rumor of a great city: "Tula,/ Zuyua,/ Seven Caves,/ Seven Canyons was the name of the city" (5257-5260). Here the innumerable wandering tribes assemble, and they bring idols of their gods with them. The four First Fathers of the Quiche, who had earlier been humiliated for their excessive wisdom, bring each his god: Storm, Lord Jaguar, Fire Peak, and Center of the Valley are the gods' names. During the long walk to Tula no one possesses fire, and the peoples are shivering with cold when they arrive. Only the ...
110. THE LATELY TORTURED EARTH: PART VI: BIOSPHERICS: 27.Genesis and Extinction [Quantavolution Website]
... instrument -harp, lyre -must have joined the sacred group quickly. All together they reproduce the music of the spheres and of the gods. In earliest China the drums were used to communicate with heaven. The drum comes from K'uei, a green oxlike creature who came out of the sea shining like the sun and moon and making a noise like thunder. He was captured by Huang-ti who made him into a drumskin. But the same K'uei is also the master of music who alone can bring harmony between the six pipes and the seven modes. Without this harmony heaven and earth would lack their essential music. K'uei was also master of the forge, of dance, and of regulating floods [17. The sickle with which Kronos (Saturn) castrated Ouranos (Uranus) was also the harpe (lyre) of Demeter who had taught the Titans to reap. The strings of the lyre were ultimately five or seven, corresponding to the number of spheres counted as planets. Vail thought that the arch of the harp and sickle came from the opening of the ...
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