Sardis 5: Caesar’s Ghost

Why did Shakespeare select Sardis for Caesar’s Ghost first appearance?

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11 Responses to Sardis 5: Caesar’s Ghost

  1. Pingback: Sardis 5: Caesar’s Ghost – Glyn Hnutu-healh: History, Alchemy, and Me

  2. Boris Tabaksplatt says:

    Following the mining is of paramount importance when trying to unravel the pile of fraudulent poo, which has been dished up by the mainstream as history. An example of this is the the evolving tale of the prehistoric industrial scale mining which went on at the Great Orme (worm) Mine in Llandudno (Land known for hard toil?). It is the largest and earlies known prehistoric copper mine in the world, with evidence of ore preparation and smelting on site. So far they have discovered ~5 miles of tunnels to a depth of ~250 feet. Yet only a few decades ago our devious historians were claiming there was no evidence of copper mining in Britain during the Bronze Age.

  3. malagabay says:

    In 1987, the improvement of the derelict mine site was commissioned by the local council and Welsh Development Agency. The area was to be landscaped and turned into a car park. Since excavation began in 1987, over 5 miles (8.0 km) of prehistoric tunnels have been discovered. It is estimated that less than half of the prehistoric tunnels have been discovered so far.[according to whom?]

    In April 1991 the Great Orme Mines site was opened to the public. Pathways and viewing platforms were constructed to give access to the surface excavations. In 1996 a bridge was erected over the top of Vivian’s Shaft. The visitor centre’s extension, built in 2014, contains a selection of mining tools and bronze axes along with displays about life and death in the Bronze Age, mining and ancient metallurgy. Also accessible is the 3,500-year-old Great Cavern.

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Great_Orme#Copper_mines

  4. Boris Tabaksplatt says:

    What is really astonishing about the Great Orme Mine and the huge Neolithic Grimes Graves flint mines and tool manufacturing area, is the organisation needed to provide the infrastructure necessary to support such large endeavours and the transport system to move large amounts of finished products to end users.

    The mainstream use ‘careful ignoral’ to avoid having to answer these difficult questions about our ancestors. It is bleeding obvious that civilisation happened far far earlier that currently thought.

  5. johnm33 says:

    Is it possible that the rock the ore was mined from was softer? I ask because I get the growing sense that there’s a whole area of ignored or unconsidered geology. The Earths slowing rotation may not have been sufficient to melt rock but where ore bodies existed the heat generated in the metal atoms would have been enough to instigate reactions between any hydrogen ions in close proximity and oxygen contained in the minerals. This would be an exothermic reaction and would lead to supercritical water suddenly appearing throughout regions and cause them to liquify, if not to the viscosity of mud then perhaps like hot asphalte, in fact exactly as was found in the Kola hole. So in what becomes, once cool and re-oxidised, granite there would be solutes, like kaolin which would have burst forth like volcanoes, ore bodies, responsible for the heat, distributed around those features and a crystaline granite residual. IF this occured in whole regions then one would expect a general movement away from the equator, where due to its rotational speed the heat would be more extreme, towards the poles and ‘crumple’ zones where the coolest and most fluid regions collided.

  6. johnm33 says:

    What would happen to a vein of silica, still at about 600c and under intense pressure from it’s solvent supercritical water, if it breached the surface?

  7. johnm33 says:

    Stunning picture too little about the formation outside of Russian.
    Seeing that a precursor to volcanic activity is a release of CO2 I’m now thinking that once the H+ begins it’s surprisingly hot reaction with Oxygen to form water within it’s mineral containment then CO2 is also produced and it too is in a critical state. Both solvents act on their suroundings causing rapid expansion and extreme charge to form. The charge breaks for the surface and in it’s plasma formed wake follows a silica gel suffused first with CO2 then H2O, or perhaps H3O2. Coming from tens/hundreds of kms below the surface it’s rapidly rotating due to the differential of rotational energy of the two depths. Approaching the surface the release of pressure frees the solvents to air leaving the shattered solutes ‘feezing’ in huge foutains. Once the path is cleared if the process continues then the ‘mother’ rock from which the solutes were leeched pours out as basalt? The depths of the initial reaction should be indicated by ore bodies within the ‘gopher hole tubes’, the denser the ores the deeper the reaction, generally.

  8. johnm33 says:

    Formed at depth by the reaction of oxygen, part of the mineral, and H/H+ creating a mineral solution/gel that remained a gel until exposed to air may explain both the rock ‘carving’ at Puma Punku and the otherwise mysterious round tunnels that seem to have been excavated with huge precision and no particular purpose. Mining and casting the ‘gel’ using some method to slow it’s setting between the two, perhaps something as simple as glazed pottery containing water?
    I first became aware of the propensity of heavy metals to ‘store’ hydrogen as a lattice at the time of the first cold fusion furore, my present understanding is that it’s considered a viable way to store hydrogen commercially [in metal hydrides]. Hydrogen is, or at least hydrogen bonds are the slowest to heat up due to their high specific heat qualities, heavy metals quite the reverse. Thus if one supposes that the slowing of the planet, both rotational and orbital, ‘boiled’ the hydrogen out of the densest heavy metals first, tailing towards copper, and that these metals had found their equilibrium point where the density gradient peaked, then those metals which are most soluble in critical water would emerge first as ‘aerosols’ and others following would emerge as molten globules then spiraling ore bodies.
    Assuming that the whole spectrum of minerals has some capacity for hydrogen storage then as the ‘boiled’ 1,500C hydrogen dissolved it’s way towards the surface [continuing to react in an exothermic cascade] then wholesale transformations would occur [causing cavitation], these catalysed by the metal solutes present, such that a whole array of mineral bodies with varying gradients of content would either force their way out through ‘pseudo’ volcanoes or exude through extending cracks. The ‘pseudo’ volcanic cores would harden, soften or erode according to their content.
    Since the whole substructure would be liquified the continental plates, as they became free to move would both tend to move away from the equator and, as the planets new equilibrium was established, have the substructure beneath them move east or move east over it. It seems from a cursory look at the oceanic lithosphere that it’s growth is divided into four ages, could these be related to the acquisition of the four gas giants? and could the extension of these events be due to related orbital disturbance? Each one seems to be associated with extinction events, and a vast increase in surface water[?] affecting the chemistry of the oceans. The serial nature of the acquisitions speaks to us being in the cross hairs of two galactic streams, and Earths record of four such implies, perhaps, that once it was the core of Neptune, and that for the longest time Neptune ruled the deep [of space?]. If being in the cross hairs has any value then that itself implies a much shorter duration for the prescence of life, perhaps three orders of magnitude[?] or so.
    I begin to suspect that the most recent three events are considerably closer to the present and as such the hydrogen content of the near core heavy metals would be relatively lower, thus the two most recent would differ in their resultant minerology to the second and that be profoundly different from the first, the first being the permian extinction and the acquisition of Uranus[?].

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