Mysteries :  The Official GrahamHancock.com forums
For serious discussion of the controversies, approaches and enigmas surrounding the origins and development of the human species and of human civilization. (NB: for more ‘out there’ posts we point you in the direction of the ‘Paranormal & Supernatural’ Message Board). 
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1 year ago
Harte
Sirfiroth Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Thanks Harte, The Ancient Egyptians did indeed use > the seked to calculate gradients. We know because > we have records, G1 is built on a 5 1/2 seked. > which is a 5 palms + 2 digits run to a rise of 7 > palms which naturally incorporates the pi ratio, > (4 / (22/7) = 14/11) the rise run of the 5
Forum: Mysteries
1 year ago
Harte
Pi in the Great Pyramid is a simple coincidence, but it does come from the ratio 22/7. Frank Doernenburg explains it here. Harte
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
Origyptian Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Perhaps you can tell us why the vast majority of > bosses are on Igneous rock and are located at the > bottom of those blocks. Can you establish any evidence for the claim that the "vast majority" are on igneous rock? The bosses were most likely used to lever against when the stones were being m
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
There has been an ongoing dig at the site for at least a decade now. There's no damage from any nuclear blast, the city is in pretty good shape, and the Archaeologists there are not wearing lead overcoats. You can see all this at the website they put up. There is no mention of the site being involved in any destruction in Hindu mythology. There is nothing in any Hindu mythology that can be con
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
gulsbo Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > There are some "truths" out there, which is quite > often referred to. One such is from Mohenjo Daro. > > IS it true that the sceletons found there is > radioactive? No more than the background radiation normal to the area. Harte
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
Andre T Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Are there any translations made by other persons > that has been compared to Sitchin. And if so, how > similar or different are they? Is it possible to > put a percentage on how many words are the same > and how many are different? Because Sitchin has never actually offered a translation, it would be
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
I like it, but I like this better: Link Harte
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
molder Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Hello Harte > > Lemuria is the name of a place in the > south pacific ocean. It's short name is Mu and it > is both a legend and reality as you easily learn > if you visit yourself. I don't come here often, do I? Sorry, no. Mu is in no way related to Lemuria. Perhaps you could yoursel
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
The Sumerian word for the pine cone-looking thing is mullilu, which means purifier. Part of a rite of purification/blessing. Harte
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
dmatherly Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > What function do ancient depictions of so-called > hand bags have?...From the Olmec to > Sumerian/Assyrian and even on a stela at Gobekli > Tepe are these found.. Same function they have today - carry your crap in. Harte
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
Thanos5150 Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > DScribr Wrote: > -------------------------------------------------- > ----- > > If you meant by the 17-18th Century Treasure > > Seekers, yes they were....gold was much more > > valuable, and desirable, etc. > > I ask because during the 19th century "mummy > craze"
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
Because resetting the equator would certainly make the stars change positions, right? LOL Harte
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
spazzz Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > One of the translations - From Sigismund Bacstrom > (allegedly translated from Chaldean). > > Any thoughts on this ?? Why, yes, I do have some thoughts on this. Given that the earliest version extant of this "tablet" is written in Arabic and dates to around the 5th Century A.D., where did Bacst
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
Dhani Irwanto Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Well. It's been a long debate of whether Atlantis > is a legend or not. But, that is not my point. > Apart from it is a legend or not, I am tracing > back the Atlantis as written by Plato as there are > much more clues in it. Neither Atlantis nor Lemuria "comes from a legend." Harte
Forum: Mysteries
2 years ago
Harte
Your Dendera sandblasters are from the Ptolemaic period. If you didn't know, that makes them Greek and well within written history (in fact, they are utterly explained right there on the walls in the same rooms containing the artwork.) So, the Greeks had sandblasters. Then the Romans must have had sandblasters too. But you don't wonder why they never wrote about them? Harte
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
Martin Stower Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Audrey Wrote: > -------------------------------------------------- > ----- > > Childress took the story from Von Daniken's > > Chariot of the Gods who seems to have taken it > > from a French book "Morning of the Magicians" > by > > Pauwels & Bergier. The story
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
Audrey Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Harte Wrote: > -------------------------------------------------- > ----- > > Thanos5150 Wrote: > > > -------------------------------------------------- > > > ----- > > > Audrey Wrote: > > > > > > -------------------------------------------------- >
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
Thanos5150 Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Audrey Wrote: > -------------------------------------------------- > ----- > > Childress took the story from Von Daniken's > > Chariot of the Gods who seems to have taken it > > from a French book "Morning of the Magicians" > by > > Pauwels & Bergier. The story is
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
I thought we were talking about Sacsayhuaman. A large number of the stones at Tiahuanaco - including Pumapunku - still have scars from being dragged to the site. The walls at Sacsayhuaman are Yucay limestone, not andesite. The Spanish observed and wrote about the Incan stonemasonry methods. They didn't witness the construction of Sacsayhuaman, though. But we do know the walls there were buil
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
Ratcho Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > I'm hoping that Harte's silence on this due to > reflecting on the solution he put forth...in that > it's back to the drawing board time. > > We have to be honest and just state that we don't > know how it was done - with or without wheels...; > ) > > Stone softening/high precision >
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
Ratcho Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > I may have brought up your momma...but only after > you stooped so low as to bring up his and calling > him a liar - something I wholeheartedly disagree > with based on the many vid's I've watched and > interviews he's given. > > > ,1046551#msg-1046551 ...you have no explanation > nor
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
You brought up my momma. Can you address the Childress quote I supplied, or will you consider that to be "no class" as well? Do you have any evidence of Posnansky finding elongated skulls at Tiahuanaco, or would you prefer a string of "momma" jokes? Harte
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
Ratcho Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > You show no class. He's a genuinely > interested/interesting person who has traveled to > most of these places and met again, genuinely > interesting/interested people over his years. You? > probably sell your momma for less ;) Ever seen this? "Gurkha, flying a swift and powerful vimana, hurled a
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
I've never seen any evidence or documentation that Posnansky found any elongated skulls at all. From what I've seen, he did uncover some skulls at Tiahuanaco that showed survival after trepanation. The only source I've ever found claiming that P. found elongated skulls was, ahem, David Hatcher Childress. Childress would lie to his own mother for fifty cents. Harte
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
hendrik dirker Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Egypt detects 'impressive' anomaly in Giza > pyramids Egypt detects 'impressive' reduction in tourism dollars Harte
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
Audrey Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Harte Wrote: > -------------------------------------------------- > ----- > > You can see Khufu's cartouche on the underside > of > > the camel's lower jaw. > > > > Probably on the toe as well, wouldn't you > think? > > > > Harte > > Why aren't you guys
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
You can see Khufu's cartouche on the underside of the camel's lower jaw. Probably on the toe as well, wouldn't you think? Harte
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
It's my understanding that the smaller blocks were set when the site was fortified by the Arabs in the Common Era. Harte
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
Ironically, "Khufu" translates from the Egyptian to "everywhere but in Creighton's book." Harte
Forum: Mysteries
3 years ago
Harte
Starbinder Wrote: ------------------------------------------------------- > Does anyone have the origin of the word annunaki? > I think it is Sumerian but I can't find it in > their library nor the Assyrian library (digital > databases). IIRC, it's Akkadian. The Sumerian was "Anuna." Harte
Forum: Mysteries
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