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A Tale of Two Synchronicities (cont.)
By Mark Grant

III


Now, before turning to the English case of Man v. Man, let us consider how pseudo skepticism can enter the realm of common sense thinking.

We will begin by returning to our poker table.

Imagine entering a smoke-filled room, where a poker game is taking place. After sitting down at the table, you see all of the following hands dealt in succession: a straight, another straight, a flush, a full house, four of a kind, a royal flush, and another royal flush.

There are two ways to explain the results.

One is that they could be due to chance, pure coincidence. Unless we know otherwise, this is always theoretically possible. However, given the associated odds – and here we need to consider all of the hands, the body of work - if anyone insisted that the results were due to chance, most people would assume that such a person lacked the ability to reason, refused to consider evidence, or was drunk.

The second interpretation is that some sort of ‘intervention’ was taking place. In the parlance of card games, that would be called cheating. This would certainly be the ‘common sense’ interpretation in our example.


With that thought in mind, let us turn our attention to one institutional channel that shapes mass perception, essentially defining what ‘common sense’ through its ability to control and repress the flow of information. Here I refer to mainstream Egyptologists and World Historians.

For nearly two decades now, I have witnessed a proliferation of information being uncovered by ‘alternative’ historians. Some of the facts are so solid that that they certainly deserve mention in our schools and textbooks, where people are gainfully employed with the task of giving students a ‘proper’ education.

But rather than do this mainstream Egyptology and World History’s response has been to bury the facts.

Now we can force a mainstream Egyptologist and World Historian to do something they would certainly not want to: sit down and answer to some of the best facts to which I refer.

Given the way they have acted until now, or not acted, I will assume that their response, when pressed, will always be the same.

The sample of ‘hands’ I provide all relate to what many regard as the most prominent of the world’s ancient wonders: the Great Pyramid of Egypt. They can be easily confirmed.

In each case I will liken each fact to a poker hand.

The first hand: a straight. The Great Pyramid (prominently) encodes the esoteric number pi in its dimensions.

Our mainstream Egyptologist and world historian: “It’s a coincidence!”

Second hand: another straight. The Great Pyramid prominently encodes the esoteric number phi in its dimensions.

Our mainstream Egyptologist and world historian: “It’s a coincidence!”

Third hand: a flush. The Great Pyramid’s design prominently encodes phi *and*’ pi. (There is no reason to expect that both would appear prominently in the same structure.)

Our mainstream Egyptologist and world historian: “It’s a coincidence!”

Fourth hand: a full house. The Great Pyramid is very nearly perfectly aligned to true north.

Our mainstream Egyptologist and world historian: “It’s a coincidence!”

Fifth hand: four of a kind. The Great Pyramid's proportions reflect the Earth's dimensions, by the same ratio (1: 43,200) applied to the height and base, to well within one percent.

Our mainstream Egyptologist and world historian: “It’s a coincidence!”

Sixth hand: a royal flush. The Great Pyramid sits on a line that encircles the globe, and includes all of the following prominent ancient wonders, etc.: Easter Island, Machu Picchu, Nazca, Petra in Jordan, Mohenjo Daro and Angor Wat. If my sources are correct, this line is about six miles wide.

Our mainstream Egyptologist and world historian: “It’s a coincidence!”

Sixth hand: a (mega) royal flush. The location of the Great Pyramid, constructed around 2,500 BC, corresponds to the speed of light.

This is defined as 299,792,458 metres per second, extrapolated from a formula established in 1983 at the Conférence Générale des Poids et Mesures. The northern line of latitude at 29.9792458 degrees cuts right through the Great Pyramid.

Our mainstream Egyptologist and world historian: (the people who define 'common sense' when it comes to our planet's history): "It's a coincidence!"


One can debate the exact odds, but really this would be a time-wasting exercise. Here Occam's Razor does not indicate that all of these things 'must be coincidence', but rather that mainstream Egyptologists and World Historians are presenting a model of history that they know is inadequate.

Through this ongoing practice of deception by omission, mainstream academics in both disciplines have ensured that academia is no longer ‘the’ place to go, if one wants to get the fullest picture of humanity’s past. That place now belongs to the Internet.

The day will come when mainstream academics do decide to face the best emerging facts, rather than run from them. And the good news is that reconciliation is actually quite easy, in a way that will by no means jeopardize all of the fine work that has been done by historians, archeologists.

What’s needed is a statement that goes something like this:

“While we can be certain that the traditional view of history is sound and quite correct, various anomalies which are so improbable suggest that the prevailing model of history may be inadequate or in need of refinement. At this point it is unclear what these anomalies point to, but some of them are as follows...”

Until this is done, mainstream Egyptologists and world historians simply add fuel for what is already a well-known generalization: common sense is not always good sense.

With this qualification in mind, we turn once again to the subject of synchronicity, and the recent case of Man v. Man.

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