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Fw: [Precolumbian_Inscriptions] more conjecture to stimulate the intellect

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  • mike white
    ... From: mike white To: Precolumbian_Inscriptions@yahoogroups.com Sent: Sunday, October 02, 2005 1:52 AM Subject: [Precolumbian_Inscriptions] more conjecture
    Message 1 of 1 , Oct 1 10:56 PM
      ----- Original Message -----
      Sent: Sunday, October 02, 2005 1:52 AM
      Subject: [Precolumbian_Inscriptions] more conjecture to stimulate the intellect

         thanks for the info pat about the loss of ice at the south pole - i can rest easier.  at least balance of ice adds to stability. 
         i think poleshift is the most terrible geological event that mankind goes thru on earth.  for the accompaning floods, quakes, volcanoes, and plate movements are also of high intensity, it is said.  this is important to our study, for its the possible cause for the loss of continents, and the great migrations, as well as genetic bottlenecks.  its most strange that history becomes foggy before 3,000 bce, yet we dont find much written about the type of disaster event that occurred then.  even velikovsky neglected to inform us.  there is some evidence that it was global, and diverse lands were inundated. 
         caracol in belize was a major metropolis in ancient times, even challenging tikal, which extended over 50 sq miles.  the full extent of both is uncertain, for they keep finding more ruins beyond the perimeters.  a good documentary was presented on the maya still living there.  i was most impressed in the arts and crafts, which show me that these people continue to have a high culture.  the paintings were so lifelike, the contours of the mans hat brim showed perfect shadowing and convolutions.  imho, some of the talents displayed ranked with the old world masters.  i will find luggage room for some of these paintings if the opportunity arises.  the native women created a wonderful path design of numerous brilliant colors, perfectly executed, all in flowers, on which walked the performer at a festival.  the noble greeks would have been awed and stunned by its beauty and artfulness.  neither all of the ancient, nor the modern, red men are primitive and savage. 
         i think that mexico and yucatan have been populated and cultured from remote times, even before 50,000 bce.  waves of migrants arriving during several eras.  it probably retains under its soil a full record of civilization unbroken thru these ages.  the archaeologists should find evidence for the arrival and impact from these other groups. 
         the one i find interesting, and offering the most hope for evidence, is the immigrants from the andes said to have arrived ca 3100 bce, that started the culture we term mayan.  cayce termed the newcomers as inka.  the elongated skulls depicted would seem to be by the former group that were dominated by atlanteans for at least 7,000 years.  im not sure how researchers can place the dates so recent for many of these monuments.  700 ce seems much too recent.  da landa said that the aztec historian told him they arrived in 200 bce, and found the great cities abandoned and in ruin.  there is much evidence that mexico has had a huge dense population of cultured people since remote times, long before china.  one of our members is fortunate to be involved in digs there.  like mexico city, the whole country is likely a multi-layer cake of a dozen or more cultures, with the deepest levels the greater.  julsrud had a good idea, live in mexico, so he could collect relics with no thought to export them illegally.  not sure if this is still permitted?  much progress could be made if the ruins and relics already found were studied deeper.  it had to have taken more than 1300 years for the skull shape of the masses to change so completely.  some experts resolve this by thinking the current race are newcomers, without explaining how they could retain so much of the same language, culture, and traditions.  imho longer time is more reasonable. 
         one might ask, why did these advanced people locate so near to volcanoes?  there seems to be subtle forces near such areas that stimulate mans higher faculties.  the global draw to such regions appears to be more than just the fertle soil, for people to risk their very lives.  there is proof in mexico for a volcano rising almost overnight to 1300 feet from level ground.  so in some cases the volcanoes may be more recent than the ruins. 
      Kind regards,
      Mike White
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