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110 pages of results.
51. KA [Books]
... Oracles) 3. DIONYSUS Notes (Chapter Three: Dionysus) 4. AMBER, ARK, AND EL Notes (Chapter Four: Amber, Ark, and El) 5. DEITIES OF DELPHI Notes (Chapter Five: Deities of Delphi) 6. SKY LINKS Notes (Chapter Six: Sky Links) 7. SACRIFICE Notes (Chapter Seven: Sacrifice) 8. SKY AND STAGE Notes (Chapter Eight: Sky and Stage) 9. TRIPOD CAULDRONS Notes (Chapter Nine: Tripod Cauldrons) 10. THE EVIDENCE FROM PLUTARCH 11. THE PRESOCRATIC PHILOSOPHERS 12. MYSTERY RELIGIONS Notes (Chapter Twelve: Mystery Religions) 13. KA', AND EGYPTIAN MAGIC Notes (Chapter ...
52. THE ROAD TO SATURN (EXCERPTS FROM AN AUTOBIOGRAPHICAL ESSAY) [Journals] [Aeon]
... was a water planet. More than that, like Jupiter, it had once been a "dark" star. Through a near collision of the two, which took place somewhere between five and ten thousand years ago, Saturn erupted in nova-like brilliance. The water it ejected from its body took the form of two watery filaments which, seven days after the flare-up, hit the Earth and caused the deluge. The water, which fell on Earth in torrential rains, was warm and salty and resulted in more than doubling the Earth's hydrosphere. Jupiter reacted differently. It fissioned and expelled from itself the comet that was later to cause the catastrophe of the Exodus before turning into ...
53. The AAAS Affair: from Twenty Years After [Books]
... been much discussed, but it must have been very important in the minds of the organizers. At the time of the Symposium, Velikovsky was already in his seventy-ninth year. He was still vigorous and sharp, with more energy than most of those who were only half his age. But this Symposium was long, amounting to something like seven hours altogether. It was well after the 1:00 p.m . deadline when the morning session finally stopped, and the evening session involved several more hours of strenuous activity. Anyone who has taught or lectured knows that it can be very exhausting indeed. All of the organizers had that knowledge, too, and they did ...
54. Mid-fourteenth Century: Periodicity Of Frenzy. Ch.3 In Fear And Trembling (Mankind in Amnesia) [Velikovsky]
... From "Mankind in Amnesia" © 1982 by Immanuel Velikovsky | FULL TEXT NOT AVAILABLE Contents Mid-fourteenth Century: Periodicity Of Frenzy Once more seven hundred years passed, and in the fourteenth century the human race again expected doomsday. I reproduce a description of the calamities that took place and the terror they caused: "The middle of the fourteenth century was a period of extraordinary terror and disaster to Europe. Numerous portents, which sadly frightened the people, were followed by a pestilence which threatened to turn the continent into an unpeopled wilderness. For year after year there were signs in the sky, on the earth, in the air, all indicative, as ...
55. More on Ancient Astronomy [Journals] [SIS Internet Digest]
... From: SIS Internet Digest 1999:1 (Apr 1999) Home | Issue Contents More on Ancient Astronomy Wed, 27 Jan 1999 From Bob Kobres <firstname.lastname@example.org> A bit more about the value of ancient observations, as well as other non-planet associations with the number SEVEN, from Judith Kingston Bjorkman's Meteors and the Ancient Near East (Meteoritics 1973, 8, pp 91-132). [Page 92-93]: Almost all of the astromantic texts which speak of meteors, etc., are of a type also known as celestial omens. An example of such a text is the following (Thompson, 1900, 202 obv. lines 5 to 9) ...
56. The Legends of the Jews: Volume III [Books]
... differently instead, boastfully bragging with his gift of prophecy, pointing out that he was the last prophet among the heathens. "And," continued he, "I , the last prophet among the heathens, shall thus counsel thee. The ancestor of that nation erected to God an altar upon which, thrice annually, he offered up seven oxen and seven rams; do thou, then, erect seven altars, and offer up on each seven oxens and seven rams." God laughed when he heard this counsel, saying: "Every beast of the forest is Mine, and the cattle upon a thousand hills. I know all the fowls of the mountains: and ...
57. The Legends of the Jews: Volume I - Noah [Books]
... her the Ineffable Name, by means of which he raised himself to heaven. He assented to her condition. But once she knew it, she pronounced the Name, and herself ascended to heaven, without fulfilling her promise to the angel. God said, "Because she kept herself aloof from sin, we will place her among the seven stars, that men may never forget her," and she was put in the constellation of the Pleiades. Shemhazai and Azazel, however, were not deterred from entering into alliances with the daughters of men, and to the first two sons were born. Azazel began to devise the finery and the ornaments by means of which women ...
58. The el-Amarna Letters (Ages in Chaos) [Velikovsky]
... accepts and acknowledges the orders of the pharaoh. Here is one of his stereotyped letters: LETTER 275: To the king, my lord, my gods, my sun, say: Thus saith Iahzibada, thy servant, the dust of thy feet: At the feet of the king, my lord, my gods, my sun, seven times and seven times I fall down. The word which the king, my lord, my gods, my sun, has spoken to me, verily, I will execute it for the king, my lord. The areas of administration of Judah and Benjamin, as they were divided among the chiefs and the sari of the cities ...
59. The Legends of the Jews: Volume I - Abraham [Books]
... ordeal: the well was to belong to the party for whose sheep the waters would rise so that they could drink of them. But the shepherds of Abimelech disregarded the agreement, and they wrested the well for their own use. As a witness and a perpetual sign that the well belonged to him, Abraham set aside seven sheep, corresponding to the seven Noachian laws binding upon all men alike. But God said, "Thou didst give him seven sheep. As thou livest, the Philistines shall one day slay seven righteous men, Samson, Hophni, Phinehas, and Saul with his three sons, and they will destroy seven holy places ...
... seem to belong to a different frame of time, to another world-age. It is time now to deal with the main line of events. The epic opens with a very poetical theory of the origin of the World. The virgin daughter of the air, Ilmatar, descends to the surface of the waters, where she remains floating for seven hundred years until Ukko, the Finnish Zeus, sends his bird to her. The bird makes its nest on the knees of Ilmatar and lays in it seven eggs, out of which the visible world comes. But this world remains empty and sterile until Vainamoinen is born of the virgin and the waters. Old since birth, he ...
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