background preloader

Lemuria

Facebook Twitter

Lemuria (continent) The idea of Lemuria was subsequently incorporated into the proto-New Age philosophy of Theosophy and subsequently into general fringe belief. Accounts of Lemuria here differ. All share a common belief that a continent existed in ancient times and sank beneath the ocean as a result of a geological, often cataclysmic, change, such as pole shift, which such theorists anticipate will destroy and transform the modern world. Other scientists hypothesized that Lemuria had extended across parts of the Pacific oceans, seeking to explain the distribution of various species across Asia and the Americas. The Lemuria theory disappeared completely from conventional scientific consideration after the theories of plate tectonics and continental drift were accepted by the larger scientific community. Some Tamil writers such as Devaneya Pavanar have associated Lemuria with Kumari Kandam, a legendary sunken landmass mentioned in the Tamil literature, claiming that it was the cradle of civilization.

Book of Dzyan. The Book of Dzyan (comprising the Stanzas of Dzyan) is a reputedly ancient text of Tibetan origin. The Stanzas formed the basis for The Secret Doctrine (1888), one of the foundational works of the theosophical movement, by Helena Petrovna Blavatsky. Madame Blavatsky's claims regarding the Book of Dzyan[edit] Madame Blavatsky claimed to have seen a manuscript of the Book of Dzyan while studying esoteric lore in Tibet.

She claimed this and other ancient manuscripts were safeguarded from profane eyes by the initiates of an Occult Brotherhood. The work had originally, according to Blavatsky, been written in the sacred language of Senzar. Max Müller and others have been skeptical. The Book of Dzyan and the Buddhist Tantras[edit] In other references Blavatsky claimed the Book of Dzyan belonged to a group of Tibetan esoteric writings known as the Books of Kiu-Te. The Stanzas of Dzyan in the works of other authors[edit] References to the Stanzas exist in the fictional fantasy works of H. [edit] Lemuria. Lemuria, Atlantyda i Agarta. {*style:<b> ZAGINIONE CYWILIZACJE - LEMURIA, ATLANTYDA I AGARTA </b>*} Jakoż od dawna interesowała mnie tematyka zaginionych cywilizacji, postanowiłam sięgnąć do różnych książek, aby zgłębić ten temat.

Mimo dużych możliwości dzisiejszych czasów, a mam na myśli w szczególności Internet, postanowiłam sięgnąć do książek, które wydają mi się źródłem bardziej stabilnym aniżeli Sieć, w której z reguły można znaleźć mnóstwo króciutkich wzmianek, nie wystarczająco rozwijających tą tematykę. Dawno, dawno temu… nie, może zacznę inaczej. Jeden z mitów opowiada, że gdzieś na zachodnim morzu znajdowała się wyspa o nazwie Atlantyda, której mieszkańcy mogli poszczycić się najbardziej rozwiniętą magiczną kulturą. Przekaz historyczny był owocem magicznej wiedzy mieszkańców Atlantydy. Gdy weźmiemy pod uwagę byłe „kolonie” Atlantydy, odkryjemy wiele wspólnych cech, na przykład porównując Amerykę Środkową i Egipt. Relacje o Atlantydzie i Agarcie można rozpatrywać w dwojaki sposób. LEMURIA. Rozwój i upadek Lemurii nie jest nigdzie dokumentowany. Nie zachowały się żadne zapiski ani inne świadectwa, które mówiły by, że ten ląd naprawdę istniał. Naukowcy przypuszczali już od dłuższego czasu, że musiał istnieć jeszcze inny ląd na długo przed Atlantydą.

Lemuria zwana również Pacyfika, MU i jak nazywał ją Cayce Zu lub Oz nie była podobna do Atlantydy. Przypuszcza się, że ciągle na Ziemi są miejsca, pozostałości po tym wielkim kontynencie. Wiele wysp na Pacyfiku np. O Lemuri pisała H. H.P. H.P. W roku 1894 Frederic Spencer Olivier w książce " A Dweller Two Planet" pisze o zatopieniu kontynentu Lemuri i wspomina Mount Shasta w Kaliforni jakoby była pozostałością po tym starym lądzie. Oprócz Lemuri jest także wspominana nazwa Kumari Kandam - Królestwo w południowej Indii, cywilizacja istniejąca ok 50 000 lat temu. Tyle nauka ... a co mówią mistycy? Kiedy wojny wygasły i opadły wojenne kurze nie było zwycięzcy.

W czasie Lemurii Kalifornia była częścią ich lądu. Kumari Kandam. References[edit] References from literary sources[edit] Many of the earliest extant Tamil literary works and their commentaries, mentions a Tamil continent called Kumari Kandam(also called this continent with the traditional name, Kumari), which was ruled by Pandiyan Kings for more than 9,990 years, before getting submerged in the Indian Ocean, south of present-day Kanyakumari district at the southern tip of India. The following are the literary references which gives information about Kumari Kandam: References of Kumari Kandam from some of the Tamil literary sources According to Silappadhikaram, one of the Five Great Epics of Tamil Literature written in 2nd century CE, states that the "cruel sea" took the Pandiyan's land, part of which was present between the rivers Pahruli and the mountainous banks of the Kumari.

Modern revival and Association of Kumari Kandam with Lemuria[edit] R. Ca. 200,000 to 50,000 BC: evolution of "the Tamilian or Homo Dravida", 50,000 BC: Kumari Kandam civilisation. Louis Jacolliot. Louis Jacolliot (31 October 1837 – 30 October 1890) was a French barrister, colonial judge, author and lecturer. Born in Charolles, Saône-et-Loire, he lived several years in Tahiti and India during the period 1865-1869. In Jacolliot's book La Bible dans l'Inde, Vie de Iezeus Christna (1869)[2] (The Bible in India, or the Life of Iezeus Christna),[3] he compares the accounts of the life of Bhagavan Krishna with that of Jesus Christ in the Gospels and concludes that it could not have been a coincidence, so similar are the stories in so many details in his opinion.

He concludes that the account in the Gospels is a myth based on the mythology of ancient India. Jacolliot does not claim that Jesus was in India as some have claimed. "Christna" is his way of spelling "Krishna" and he wrote that Krishna's disciples gave him the name 'Iezeus" which means "pure essence" in Sanskrit.[3] Among his works is a translation of the Manu Smriti. He died in Saint-Thibault-des-Vignes, Seine-et-Marne. Tschandala. Tschandala (old German transcription of chandala) is a term Friedrich Nietzsche borrowed from the Indian caste system, where a Tschandala is a member of the lowest social class. Nietzsche's interpretation and use of the term relied on a flawed source but was used by some interpreters to connect him to Nazi ideology.

Nietzsche's use of the term[edit] Nietzsche uses the term "Tschandala" in the Götzen-Dämmerung (Twilight of the Idols)[1] and Der Antichrist (The Antichrist).[2] Here he uses the "law of Manu“ with its caste system as an example of one kind of morality, of "breeding", as opposed to the Christian version of morality which attempts to "tame" man. At first, Nietzsche describes methods of Christian attempts to "improve" humanity. The law of Manu, on the other hand, tries to "improve" humanity by creating 4 castes of people, while ostracizing and making life miserable for the Tschandala, the untouchables. Nietzsche's flawed source[edit] Descendant uses[edit] Nazi appropriation[edit]

Ignatius Donnelly. Antediluvian World by Ignatius Donnelly. Copyright laws are changing all over the world. Be sure to check the copyright laws for your country before distributing this or any other Project Gutenberg file. We encourage you to keep this file, exactly as it is, on your own disk, thereby keeping an electronic path open for future readers. Please do not remove this. This header should be the first thing seen when anyone starts to view the etext. Do not change or edit it without written permission.

[Redactor's Note: This text version of "Atlantis, the Antediluvian World" was prepared from input provided by Mr. Inline Mayan glyphs in Part III Chapter 7 have been replaced by '###'. Figure captions are retained as text in capital letters centered on the page set off by blank lines. The line length is 73 characters, but one table in Part II Chap V unavoidably had to be extended to 107 characters.] The world has made such comet-like advance Lately on science, we may almost hope, 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Pierścień Atlantów. {*style:<b>PIERŚCIEŃ ATLANTÓW </b>*} Pierścień Atlantów jest jednym z najbardziej znanych i popularnych remediów oddziałujących energią kształtu.

Jednak niewielu ludzi tak naprawdę wie, na czym polega jego działanie, a także umie korzystać z jego energii. Nie wystarczy kupić sobie pierścień, włożyć go na którykolwiek palec i nosić dniami i nocami, aby nas ochraniał i uzdrawiał. Znak wyryty w metalu promieniuje silną energią, która może być niezwykle korzystna, ale źle użyta albo nie zadziała, albo nawet zaszkodzi. Około roku 1860 francuski egiptolog, markiz d'Agrain, odnalazł w Dolinie Królów w Egipcie pierścień z niezwykłym symbolem, który w żaden sposób nie mieścił się w tradycji egipskiej. Pojawiły się domysły, że jest on tworem legendarnej cywilizacji atlantydzkiej, której reprezentanci po zatopieniu Atlantydy mieli dotrzeć do Egiptu. Zdjęcia kirlianowskie pierścienia, wykonywane w polu elektrycznym wysokiej częstotliwości, ukazują wokół niego piękne otoczki energetyczne.

{*style:<b> Atlantis. Fictional island in Plato's works, now a synonym for supposed prehistoric lost civilizations Athanasius Kircher's map of Atlantis, placing it in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean, from Mundus Subterraneus 1669, published in Amsterdam. The map is oriented with south at the top. While present-day philologists and classicists agree on the story's fictional character,[9][10] there is still debate on what served as its inspiration. As for instance with the story of Gyges,[11] Plato is known to have freely borrowed some of his allegories and metaphors from older traditions.

Plato's dialogues Timaeus A fifteenth-century Latin translation of Plato's Timaeus The only primary sources for Atlantis are Plato's dialogues Timaeus and Critias; all other mentions of the island are based on them. The four people appearing in those two dialogues are the politicians Critias and Hermocrates as well as the philosophers Socrates and Timaeus of Locri, although only Critias speaks of Atlantis. Critias Ancient ... Thomas Lake Harris. Thomas Lake Harris (May 15, 1823 – March 23, 1906) was an American mystic, spiritualistic prophet and poet. Biography[edit] Early life[edit] Harris was born at Fenny Stratford in Buckinghamshire, England.

His parents were Calvinistic Baptists, and very poor. They settled at Utica, New York, when Harris was five years old. When he was about twenty Harris became a Universalist preacher, and then a Swedenborgian. He became associated about 1847 with a Spiritualist of questionable character named Andrew Jackson Davis (1826-1910). Preaching[edit] About 1850 Harris professed to receive inspirations, and published some long poems. Commune[edit] In Brocton, Harris established a winemaking industry.

Later years[edit] Harris took part of the community to Santa Rosa, California, where he created the Fountain Grove community in about 1875. Dissension and influence[edit] The utopian ideals promoted by Harris had significant influence among his Japanese followers. Publications and sources[edit] Works[edit]