Friday, January 10, 2003

LexiLine Journal #102 - 2003 : Mecklenburg-Vorpommern Germany Megaliths Deciphered as Astronomy Cygnus Aquila Lyra Sagitta Vulpecula Delphinus


Welcome!

.


To our files at
http://tech.groups.yahoo.com/group/LexiLine/files/
in the folder for Germany I have added

mecklenburg.gif

which is a decipherment of the megalithic sites of Mecklenburg-
Vorpommern (northeast Germany on the the Baltic Sea), showing them
to mark the stars of Cygnus, Lyra, Aquila, Sagitta, Vulpecula and
Delphinus [although of course the ancients would not necessarily have viewed those stars in the same organizational way as we do today].

Those areas which Schuldt (see below) had marked as
having high concentrations of megaliths mark the major stars of
Cygnus (1st-8th) with the 9th concentrated area marking Lyra.

One of the most sensible works on the megaliths, although I by no
means agree with all that is written there, is by Cornelius Holtorf,
whose Ph.D. dissertation is available online as a CD-ROM under the
title Monuments of the Past: An hypermedia exploration of the
megaliths. See
http://citdpress.utsc.utoronto.ca/holtorf/index.html

Holtorf's map of the megaliths of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern in Germany,
as based on a map of the concentration of megalith sites there by
Ewald Shuldt, permits us to produce a "smoking gun" of proof for the
ancient sites of Germany as marking stars of the heavens. This proof
is similar, for example, to the map made by Aubrey Burl of Beaghmore and the surrounding sites which permitted us to decipher those sites
as specific stars of the heavens in Scorpio, Ophiuchus and Serpens
Caput.

Holtorf also quotes Schuldt as writing that the megalithic
structures in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern were all built in a very short
time period in the Neolithic era and, similarly quotes Kieling as
writing that that this may have been in the space of only a few
generations.

This confirms our view that the megaliths were built in a short
period of time for a specific purpose – a purpose which we have
identifed as geodetic astronomy, i.e. the first survey of the Earth
by the stars of the heavens.

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