Author of the Month
The discovered bones and skull were found in a Columbia River of a man believed to have lived 9,200 years ago. Historical and significant events in life and times of Kennewick Man are collated at this website together with other relevant links.
The Stone Pages Started February 1996, is the very first online guide about European megalithic sites and other ancient monuments. The News section enable one to find the latest information about those special events, people and places mainly related to Europe's most ancient heritage.
Metahistory is the quest for a new myth about humanity, a story of our own making that aligns our hearts and minds to intimacy with Gaia, the living earth.
Going beyond history, the path we realize is not ours alone, not a human prerogative, but the way of all sentient beings united in Gaia whose purposes we hold sacred.
A MASSIVE resource for mythology and fokelore from around the world. A fantastic site.
This simple site contains two very useful research resources relating to the fabulous temples at Angkor, Cambodia.
Great site about prehistoric Ireland, with a focus on megaliths and Neolithic astronomy. The stuff on the huge megalithic complex at Knowth is especially fascinating - the site was designed to capture the sunlight in a special way only at the equinoxes. There are some wonderful photos taken there at the September 22nd 2000 equinox, and of many other things.
All Megaliths, all the time! It has easy to browse links to colourful and informative pages on many of the archaeological sites mentioned in Graham's books.
A site that proudly boasts to contain information on every megalithic stone to be found in the British isles. Just browse the map and watch your phone bill increase in proportion to your knowledge. An informative site under the aegis of leading archaeologist Aubrey Burl.
Bible Mysteries contains lectures dedicated to the task of verifying Biblical accounts of history. The lectures cover such topics as the existence of the Ark of the Covenant, Sodom & Gomorrah, the Tower of Babel, amongst other things.
Site of the The Society for Interdisciplinary Studies, a UK-based organisation with worldwide membership, formed in response to a growing interest in the works of modern catastrophists who have stimulated controversy in the fields of cosmology, geology, catastrophism and ancient history. SIS releases two journals per year, sent to members, but it also publishes reports on the web.
The complete History of Herodotus, written by Herodotus in 440 B.C.E., plus comments from readers.
This site belongs to the OTS Foundation of Malta, and contains fascinating information about the megalithic temples of Malta and Gozo, which are thought by orthodox archaeologists to be up to 6,000 years old, and is one of the places Graham Hancock is researching in depth his book, Underworld.
This is the web-site founded by the late Dr. Thor Heyerdahl, who had been conducting research on the pre-history of the Guanche, the native peoples of the Canary Islands. These people mummified their dead using a technique that was nearly identical to that used by the ancient Egyptians. They also built step-pyramids, aligned to solar movement on the summer solstice, similar to those built by the Pre-Columbian Mesoamerican civilisations. Part of Heyerdahl's mission is to "promote the spirit of open-mindedness and curiosity". Heyerdahl seems adamant not to want to speculate but let the reader decide.
Slightly more anthropological in nature, but no less intriguing, the skulls mentioned were found at Ica in Peru over the last few years and their shape seems to suggest any number of possibilities concerning the arrival of people into the Americas. Not only that, but it has wider implications which need to be read before being judged.
This site, belonging to Paul V. Heinrich, has a section dedicated to highly critical reviews of the following subjects from a "geoarchaeological" perspective:
This is a list of links listed under heading such as: 'Serious Archaeology', 'Cult Archaeology', 'Ancient Maps', 'Pyramidiots' and 'The Archaeology of Roman Britain'. A wide-ranging links page, dedicated to helping rather than preaching, which strongly opposes the work of Hancock and Bauval.
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