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Thursday, July 31, 2014

Cutting Edge Photos From Gobekli-Tebe

Link to a .PDF file with smoking fresh photos of recently excavated artifacts

Incredible sculpture, giant statues, ornate pillars, elaborate architecture.

Previously we were told that our ancestors were barely down out of the trees going "eek-eek" like monkeys and throwing their own feces at one another while foraging for grub larvae in rotting trees during this period.

Rather than being an early settlement I would be the first to suggest this is prime evidence that Gobekli-Tebe was a mere outpost of a worldwide oceanic empire that had existed for a long, long time. All the different animals in the carvings, are any of these even native to this area? They seemed to know about all kinds of different flora and fauna far outside this region. There is also a clearly established rank and file with different head gear and clothing for different orders of the society. These guys were not mammoth hunting last year and then decided to switch careers mid-life and become stone mason monolithic builders the next year. No way. If you read the preface that's the exact absurd story these scienmagistic types are trying to front-load so their existing chronology is not disrupted. Sometimes you have to wonder where their priorities lie, in discovery or concealment of information. Science seeks to discover, hierarchies seek to conceal.

If you look at many Neolithic structures and ruins in Europe, those are obviously pretty crude efforts by people who did not specialize in masonry or stone work. Heaps of big rocks and stone huts, these guys could have been mammoth hunting one year, building some religious centres the next. Gobekli-Tebe is a whole world away and completely different from any of those settlements in Europe. This looks like a society with an extensive division of labor and countless centuries of people who made a nice living getting paid to carve stuff and build things.

3 comments:

Dan Crab said...

Have you heard of Newgrange? It is a neolithic monument over 5000 years old. I would not call it crude at all.

Dan Crab said...

Have you heard of Newgrange? It is a neolithic monument over 5000 years old. I would not call it crude at all.

John said...

I think you're exactly right about the effort to conceal the wonders of the past. Reading about this kind of stuff almost puts me into a fugue-like state. We're seeing the faintest glimmer of what once was and it's enough to spin my head when I take the time to sit down and think about all that's gone before.

What gets me about the scienmagii stories is how lame they are. No imagination whatsoever. I mean, if you're trying to throw me off the trail, make the ruse a little more captivating, a little flavor with the deception, please. They can't though, it's pathetic. If their true purpose is to conceal, they're not even doing that. The orthodox version is always so conspicuously lacking in anything that even remotely resembles a satisfactory explanation, or even a good story, that anyone with two brain cells to rub together would be suspicious.


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