The Ancient Solfeggio Frequencies..lost in time What Are The Ancient Solfeggio Frequencies? These original sound frequencies were apparently used in Ancient Gregorian Chants, such as the great hymn to St. Continue reading here: thanks to yeni for the link.. “Everything is relationship. I treat the Solfeggio tuning forks as a conscious “entity.” these are lost chords..hidden from the world by the vatican..why?.. “I discovered that these powerful frequencies had been given to the church many years ago for a very spiritual purpose. Like this: Like Loading...
Minoan Culture and its Women RWAAG Home, Minoan Culture--> Minoan Culture Advertisement: Minoan Snake Goddess Sculpture and Jewelry - Herakleion Museum, Crete, 1600BC. Shop in a catalog of almost everything Buy Greek items on Amazon.com Advertiser Specials, Discounts, Sales, and Savings If you click above and follow the links to a purchase then this site receives a commission for its support. The Minoan culture was an ancient culture that survived on the island of Crete of what is now Greece for almost 2000 years until about 1450 BCE For about 3000 years until the early part of the Twentieth Century this culture was entirely unknown. An image on a pot of a labrus image by which Evans was able to connect to the Minoan Culture to ancient writing found by him on Crete. There are a number of powerful reasons for studying the Minoan culture and its women including its obvious influence. The Romans and later European cultures knew nothing of a culture on Crete that predated the ancient Greeks. Minoan Clothing
Archaeologists Excavate a Lost Kingdom Buried Beneath Volcanic Ash Like Pompeii, evidence shows a human settlement frozen in time by volcanic pyroclastic flows. In 1980, people began to take notice when workers from a commercial logging company began dredging up pottery fragments and bones in an area near the little village of Pancasila on the island of Sumbawa, Indonesia. Other locals began finding coins, brassware and charred timber in the same region, all buried beneath a thick layer of volcanic deposits. The finds were not far from the foot of the Tambora volcano, a volcano that, in April of 1815, produced the largest eruption in recorded history. In fact, so intense was the eruption, it's atmospheric effects influenced weather patterns across faraway Europe and North America. And in one evening alone, it destroyed at least one entire village kingdom near its feet. Sigurdsson's discovery touched off a series of formal excavations beginning in 2006 and continuing to this day under the direction of Dr M.
6 Insane Discoveries That Science Can't Explain We like to feel superior to the people who lived centuries ago, what with their shitty mud huts and curing colds by drilling a hole in their skulls. But we have to give them credit: They left behind some artifacts that have left the smartest of modern scientists scratching their heads. For instance, you have the following enigmas that we believe were created for no other purpose than to fuck with future generations. The Voynich Manuscript The Mystery: The Voynich manuscript is an ancient book that has thwarted all attempts at deciphering its contents. It appears to be a real language--just one that nobody has seen before. Translation: "...and when you get her to put the tennis racket in her mouth, have her stand in a fountain for a while. There is not even a consensus on who wrote it, or even when it was written. Why Can't They Solve It? Could you? Don't even try. As you can imagine, proposed solutions have been all over the board, from reasonable to completely clownshit. Our Guess:
A Trip to Fracking Land Greetings from Pennsylvania. That’s where I am this week, leading a group of Nicholas School colleagues on an “eco-fact-finding” trip. Our objective: to learn more about shale gas drilling, including the tandem two-step of horizontal drilling and hydraulic fracturing (collectively known as fracking) that make it all possible. Our Host But first, a thank you. Headquartered in Pittsburgh, EQT has been in the natural gas business for some 120 years. (Related Package: The Great Shale Gas Rush) EQT claims that it “stands out from the pack with … its environmental conscientiousness.” Touring a Pre-Production Well Pad We were taken two active well pads. The well pad is in rural Greene County, about 90 minutes outside Pittsburgh. Industrial yes, but also high-tech. (Related: International Agency Calls for Action on Natural Gas Safety) Well Pad in Production A Bird’s Eye View of the Countryside But natural gas and fracking are only one part of the story.
Shamanism, Journey to meet your Animal Totem, Power Animal, Spirit Guide As with all meditations, its not important that you see everything I am writing... just that have fun and remember why you are here... when we do meet your animal guide... unless several come at once... you just accept the first one that comes to you.. the others are merely those you wish to have.. rather than actually have.... if several come at one time.. then those are the ones you have and accept them all Using whatever method suits you... allow yourself to relax.. Imagine as clearly as you can... that you are in a large cave... there are rugs and skins on the floor... paintings etched onto the walls with charcoal and natural made colours... shelves with various books and instruments and pots and many other items that you can look at.. add to or even take.. This is your place... a safe place... herbs and flowers are drying.. hanging from the ceiling and laid out to dry. their musky and aromatic scents fill the cave... oil burners gutter and splash their light onto the walls..
Does Archeology Support the Bible? A Look at the Evidence Is there archeological evidence to support the authenticity of the Bible? Are there actual archeological digs that have unearthed artifacts that are relevant to the recorded stories in the Bible? Here is an actual look at real evidence that has been discovered by archeologists. What is Archeology? Archeology is a science. Archeology is demonstrating that the Bible is truly reliable and accurate as written. Archeology and the Bible The Bible is a book that is full of historical accounts covering thousands of years and multiple nations and peoples. Every year we find another significant find in the Middle East, Africa, and in Europe. Herod’s Inscription Ehud Netzer found a piece of broken pottery at Masada with an inscription that read, “Herod the Great King of the Jews” and dated to the time that he was ruling in 19 B.C. which fit’s the time period mentioned in the Bible (Luke 1:5, Matthew 2). Caiaphas’ Ossuary Seal of Abdi Babylonian Empire The House of David Herod’s Jewish Temple Conclusion
Jim Cullen, Review of Peter Heather's "Empires and Barbarians: The Fall of Rome and the Birth of Europe" (Oxford, 2012) SOURCE: Special to HNN 8-3-11 Jim Cullen, who teaches at the Ethical Culture Fieldston School in New York, is a book review editor at HNN. His new book, Sensing the Past: Hollywood Stars and Historical Visions, is slated for publication by Oxford University Press later this year. Cullen blogs at American History Now. This book was supposed to be summertime leisure reading. I make no pretense toward familiarity with the historiography of the Roman Empire, whether early or late (I know little more about the Republic than either). Seven hundred pages and two decades in the making, Empires and Barbarians has the heft of a generational statement. Peter Heather, a professor of medieval history at King's College London, does not deny that the old version of the story is problematic. This was not a pretty process.
Unexplained Mysteries of LOST LANDS Many western cultures have myths of lost lands, where once lived our great ancestors. Typical is Lyonesse, a fabled land once said to exist between Land’s End and the Scilly Isles, off the British coast. On this land stood the city of Lions and some 140 churches. Folk tales, and later poets such as Tennyson, kept the fable alive by associating it with King Arthur. Thought to be the place of his birth, his death has also been associated with the lost land. Another such fable concerns Atland. Some lost lands are more modern, and said to be rationally theorised to have existed. In the 1870s, the idea was taken up by the likes of Huxley and Wallace, leading scientists of their day. A further lost land is Mu, which, according to former Bengal Lancer, Col James Churchward, existed in the Pacific Ocean. As we can see, most of these lost lands are quite fanciful, but share a similar psychology to other forms of lost worlds. Why is this the case? © Anthony North, December 2007 Liked it ?
"Alien" Particles Found Invading Our Solar System—A First For the first time, a NASA spacecraft has directly observed "alien" particles that came from beyond our solar system, astronomers announced today. The discovery not only gives us a glimpse of what exists in the so-called interstellar medium—the matter between stars—but also offers clues to the anatomy of our local galactic neighborhood. Orbiting Earth some 200,000 miles (322,000 kilometers) away, the Interstellar Boundary Explorer (IBEX) spacecraft was able to snag samples of hydrogen, oxygen, and neon that came from interstellar space. "It's exciting to be able to have these first observations of alien matter—stuff that didn't come from our sun or the planets, but came from the outside of our solar system, from other parts of the galaxy," David McComas, team leader for the IBEX program, said during a NASA news conference Tuesday. "We think these are really important measurements, because these elements are the fundamental building blocks of stars, planets, and people."
Archaeology Daily News - Mystery of Lost Roman City Solved: Ancients Greened the Desert? This page is viewed 610 times National Geographic Today it's a mirage like expanse of monumental ruins. But under the Roman Empire, Palmyra was a trading metropolis, according to historical and archaeological evidence. Despite nearly a century of research, though, a key question remains unanswered: How did this city of 200,000 thrive in the middle of an infertile Syrian desert? Once a required stop on caravan routes that brought Asian goods west to eager Romans, Palmyra has "always been conceived as an oasis in the middle of the desert, but it's never been quite clear what it was living from," said Michal Gawlikowski, the retired head of the University of Warsaw's Polish Mission at Palmyra. And what an oasis: Among the ruins are grand avenues lined with columns, triumphal arches, and the remains of an ancient market where traders once haggled over silk, silver, spices, and dyes from India and China. Nature or Nurture? Tax Haven "It's now clear they were feeding the city." Related News: