Tagged: Lascaux

The Second Coming Has Been Delayed, Due To Technical Difficulties

Subtitle: How Egyptology was infiltrated and dominated by academics and foundations to manipulate consent for the New World Order

I sometimes feel that I’m thoroughly manipulated by the way that the news is fed to us.  The trouble with last week’s story about  ‘recently discovered’ Egyptian rock art thought to be the same age as those of the Lascaux caves was that it was found 50 years ago, but not a word  leaked out. Could it be that now that Zahi Hawass has gone,  we’re finally being allowed to see this?

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The Stained Glass Windows of Ice Age Cathedrals: Cave art and shamanism

The oldest rock art ever found in the British Isles was discovered last summer in a deep underground cave in Wales, somewhere on the Gower Peninsula. It shows the faint scratching of a reindeer with a spear in its neck, and it’s dated to around 14,000 years ago, during the last Ice Age. (It’s not the cave in the picture above, by the way; that is known as the Hall of the Bulls from the Lascaux caves in France, where the paintings are even older, dating to around 20,000 years ago. ) Continue reading

The Dark Side of the Moon: the advanced and sophisticated astronomical wisdom of our earliest ancestors

When Pink Floyd came up with this line, it struck a chord in our deepest archetypal memories ~ which is what musicians always need to do if they’re going to get a worldwide hit. The Dark Side of Moon went on to become one of the best-selling albums of all time. So which seam of long-buried memories were Waters and Co tapping into? Continue reading