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1 LexiLine Newsletter 2002 Basics Easter Edition

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  • earlofeden12
    Welcome to 1 LexiLine Newsletter 2002, Basics, Easter Edition. Happy Easter, 2002. Issue 1 presents basic information about the LexiLine List Newsletter on The
    Message 1 of 1 , Mar 31, 2002
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      Welcome to 1 LexiLine Newsletter 2002, Basics, Easter Edition.

      Happy Easter, 2002.

      Issue 1 presents basic information about the
      LexiLine List Newsletter on The History of Civilization.
      This Newsletter replaces the LexiLine discussion list, whose text
      files have thus been deleted, but whose picture files are retained.


      The LexiLine List Newsletter is focused on new developments and
      discoveries in the study of the history of civilization, including
      language, culture, genetics and technology. Special emphasis is given
      to the astronomy of ancient peoples as found on megalithic sites.


      Absolutely essential to our list are the FILES which are open to the
      public and which contain drawings of, e.g. megalithic sites and
      visual explanations of stones, dolmens, cairns, tumuli, barrows,
      henges, rings, earthworks, rock art, cave drawings, archaeological
      artifacts, etc.

      Ideally, for any text topic, the applicable FILES should be viewed as
      soon as possible , since a text may sometimes explain only with
      difficulty a point which a drawing may demonstrate easily.
      Photographed material - especially of megalithic sites - will in the
      future be found in the PHOTO files. All PHOTOS in this file are by
      Andis Kaulins or Martha Walker, copyright by Andis Kaulins 2002.

      PHOTOS can also be submitted by list members for inclusion - provided
      it is your photo or drawing and provided you own the copyright. - You
      MUST attach a copyright notice to your photo or drawing so that
      others know the photo is copyrighted and by whom. The list moderator
      alone decides whether a photo or file will be included in our FILES
      or PHOTOS, which are open to the public.

      The LexiLine List (through the original postings of Andis Kaulins)
      was the first to show
      (click on FILES left - and then ANCIENT BRITAIN)
      how the Neolithic megaliths and sites of Ancient Britain
      (Scotland, England, Wales) with Ireland in preparation
      mark stars and stellar constellations on Earth
      and during an age - ca. 3000 BC - previously not affiliated with
      astronomy. Our conceptions about Neolithic man must thus be revised.

      Forthcoming newsletters will show for the first time how ancient rock
      drawing sites in the New World, for example, Peterborough, Canada,
      represent planispheres (sky maps) of the heavens.
      We are also in the process of correctly translating the Sumerian
      Temple Hymn(s), which describe an astronomical system.
      Also forthcoming are decipherments of megalithic sites in continental
      Europe, starting in Germany.
      Decipherments of other megalithic sites around the world will follow.


      Our decipherments of megalithic sites raise serious questions about
      the accuracy and reliability of mainstream historical teachings.

      One source for such historical error is explained through applied
      cognitive psychology, where psychologists study and describe how the
      human mind chronologically dates events which have occurred in the
      past. Numerous studies show that events which are subjectively seen
      by humans as "familiar" are dated forward in time from the actual
      date - and those which are subjectively seen as "not familiar" are
      dated backward in time from the actual date.

      Applied by us to the history of civilization, we find that
      anthropologists, for example, generally date new finds FAR BACK in
      time - such finds relate to a non-familiar event - BUT this dating
      seems to conflict with genetic dating of human DNA, which objectively
      dates "humanity" far less back in time. This discrepancy in dating is
      explained through applied cognitive psychology as "cognitive error" .

      Similarly, an allegedly familiar event - such as the origin of
      writing - is dated FORWARD as a "familiar" event. It was once thought
      that writing began in Europe with the Greeks and Cadmos, whereas
      modern studies keep pushing this date for the origin of writing, also
      in Europe, further and further back.

      It is thus regrettable but not surprising, that in astronomy as well,
      ancient astronomical evidence is more or less ignored if it surfaces
      prior to Hipparchus and Ptolemy.

      Also in ancient studies, Egyptologists and Near Eastern scholars more
      or less summarily reject evidence of preceding cultures outside of
      their own areas of study and beyond the time frames they establish.
      The resulting history is thus not only flawed, it is downright wrong.

      The history of language fares no better and most modern linguists of
      Indo-European e.g. know nothing beyond ancient Greek. This cognitive
      error by mainstream scholars is a major focus of our research.

      This Newsletter traces its origins back to 1997 when the present
      LexiLine List moderator Andis Kaulins started a discussion list on
      ancient cultures at the suggestion of Patrick Ryan (a current
      LexiLine List member). This list was renamed the LexiLine List in
      1999 as a discussion forum for the History of Civilization - a name
      based on the Greek term LEXIS meaning "word, speech" - human speech
      being a pillar of human civilization.

      After thousands of postings from 1997 to Easter 2002, and due to
      significant major megalithic and archaeoastronomical discoveries by
      the LexiLine list owner, a need was seen to formalize the list into a
      newsletter for appropriate presentation of materials to both list
      members as well as to the public.

      The result of all of these considerations is that LexiLine
      Newsletters will in the future also contain link references to online
      related pages presenting materials in greater detail and
      sophistication in HTML or similar formats. The size of Newsletters
      should then appropriately decrease. LexiLine List Newsletter members
      will thus be able to select the topics which interest them and view
      them online and be confronted with less text in Newsletter postings.

      Members can submit material to the LexiLine Newsletter Owner for
      inclusion in the Newsletter. Such material must be ORIGINAL and must
      describe a NEW development or discovery directly affecting the topic
      of the History of Civilization. The topics of religion, politics or
      related themes are absolutely excluded and will be summarily
      rejected. Contributions to the newsletter can also be short
      references to an appropriate book, newspaper article, internet link,
      or similar source. Except for excerpts required for analysis or
      proof, copied materials from such resources, for example, extensive
      page scans from books or other references, are NOT permitted. A link
      with page reference to such sources is sufficient for anyone's
      purposes. Any member submitting material to the Newsletter must
      append their real full name, address, telephone number, e-mail and
      institutional or professional affiliation. All data will be checked.
      Submissions without such information will go in the wastebasket.

      In all cases, the List Owner and Moderator makes a final, purely
      subjective, judicially non-appealable decision about inclusion or non-
      inclusion of material in the newsletter and states here in advance
      that most submissions will be rejected out of hand, unless they
      involve demonstrably original work and original insight into vital
      issues of the History of Civilization.

      Andis Kaulins, List Owner and Moderator
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