Category Archives: Geology

Ravenna Revisited: Greek Termination Event

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The Greek Termination Event is one of P N Oak’s Missing Chapters of History. Based upon the mud that reached the height of the ground floor door lintel of the Mausoleum of Theoderic in Ravenna it seems this event was … Continue reading

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Plate Tectonics versus Earth Expansion – A Gravity Problem by Louis Hissink

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The Plate Tectonic model dominates mainstream geology and science. It is based on the cosmological model of: ■ An initial state of nothingness which then exploded as the LeMaitre-Gamow Cosmic Big Bang Event when T=0, (time) ■ Some time afterwards … Continue reading

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Roman Mystery in Elsbach Lignite Pit by Louis Hissink

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Eva Hagedorn, a German scientist, studied a section of the Garzweiler Lignite mine stratigraphy and chemistry during the 1990’s and published a summary online at her website. A captioned photograph of “Parts of the Roman Water pipeline in Profile FR126” … Continue reading

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Indian Impacts: Taprobane

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This is the story of the biggest Indian Impact you’ve never heard of. It’s also a wet job that exposes the squishy grey matter of the mainstream mindset. So don your rubber gloves. And lock the door because this posting … Continue reading

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Indian Impacts: Diamonds of the Gods

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Geology is a very ambivalent belief system. On the one hand: The discovery of stishovite at the Kachchh (Luna) site in India has helped convinced some geologists they’re dealing with an meteorite impact even though the dimple doesn’t display the … Continue reading

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Indian Impacts: Hammerhead Geology by Louis Hissink

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Last century a British astronomer, Fred Hoyle, remarked that one of the reasons scientific problems persist was because the scientists involved tended only to think with one or two ideas, and in geology that idea was and remains Lyellian Uniformitarianism … Continue reading

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Indian Impacts: The Hole Story

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The huge gaping holes in the Indian historical narratives present the independent researcher with a few challenges. Firstly, the mainstream is coy and coquettish whenever the conversation turns to Indian craters. Secondly, they’re tight lipped and evasive when the evidence … Continue reading

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Dallas Abbott: Adventures in Avalon

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Dallas Abbott’s adventures at the Atlantis Conference in 2005 appear to have been a natural pre-cursor to her subsequent Adventures in Avalon which began in the Black Rock Forest. Black Rock Forest is a 3,870-acre (15.7 km2 forest and biological … Continue reading

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Dallas Abbott: The Burckle Impact

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Being a scientist in the Age of Settled Science is a precarious occupation simply because submitting an honest scientific paper for peer-review can get you de-funded and/or branded a heretic by the academic gatekeepers that police the publication process. Therefore, … Continue reading

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The Pit Huts of London

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The layers of sand, gravel and black horizon covering Southern England have blatantly baffled and befuddled Gradualist Geologists. See: https://malagabay.wordpress.com/2017/02/24/dating-the-dark-earth-the-devils-kneading-trough/ Similarly, the sand, gravel, brick earth and Saxon black earth encountered in the City of London have consistently confused and … Continue reading

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The London Levels

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During the 20th century Milking Parlours were transmogrified into industrialised units churning out Sanitised Milk [with added antibiotics] that is filtered, pasteurised, homogenised and repackaged into convenient cartons for easy consumption. Similarly, the 20th century saw the Hallowed Halls of … Continue reading

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Saxon Special Deposits

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The surreal Saxon Swamp is located in the land of Collegiate Cognitive Dissonance. The Second World War ushered in a revival of the Anglo-Saxon Pit-Hut concept in Britain which resulted in the erection of over 3½ million Anderson Shelters that … Continue reading

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Sutton Courtney and the Saxon Swamp

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Wading into the Scholarly Saxon Swamp is a surreal experience. A couple of weeks ago I was delving into the sand and fine gravel deposits in Buckinghamshire which contain [amongst other things] hippopotamus bones and evidence of a new interglacial. … Continue reading

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The Fold Up Beds of Glen Roy

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The Parallel Roads of Glen Roy are said to be a curious “geological puzzle” that the awfully clever Gradualist Geologists have solved by stating they are “a series of ice-dammed proglacial lake shorelines”. However, if these awfully clever Gradualist Geologists … Continue reading

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The Parallel Roads of Glen Roy

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The West of Scotland bears witness to the up and downs of the land and/or the sea. Rubha an Dùnain or Rubh’ an Dùnain is an uninhabited peninsula to the south of the Cuillin hills on the island of Skye … Continue reading

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Dating the Dark Earth: The Devil’s Kneading Trough

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One of the more celebrated Dark Earth sites subjected to the sophisticated Settled Science of radiocarbon dating is the very aptly named Devil’s Kneading Trough in Kent. Along the chalk downs in southern England there are a number of short, … Continue reading

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Dating the Dark Earth: The Cheapside Valentinian

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The countryside around Pitstone [Buckinghamshire] is generally described as “chalk grassland”. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pitstone Pitstone Hill is a 22.9 hectare biological Site of Special Scientific Importance east of Pitstone in Buckinghamshire… The site is chalk grassland on a steeply sloping hill, with … Continue reading

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Close To The Edge

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Having given up all hope of finding intelligent life in the Land of Plate Tectonics I anticipated I would only encounter amber blobs [ambling aimlessly around in an azure eternity] when I entered the Land of Paleogeology. Avalonia was a … Continue reading

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Avalon

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Welcome aboard Malagabay Airlines. Our high speed journey [through space and time] from Aberdeen to Avalon will pass over [for your entertainment and enlightenment] many Arcane Areas of Academic Ambiguity. Left side passengers can take one last lingering look at … Continue reading

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Shaping Scotland In Two Shakes

This gallery contains 14 photos.

Ancient maps are frequently held in high esteem for their artistic qualities. But many observers simply dismiss the content of these ancient maps because modern maps are very different and very accurate. These differences are particularly stark when [for example] … Continue reading

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