Category Archives: Inflating Earth

Close To The Edge

This gallery contains 17 photos.

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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The Frisland Finesse: A Tale of Two Islands

This gallery contains 6 photos.

The Frisland Finesse is a few short sentences of duplicitous doublespeak originally concocted by the Divine Right Diviners and merrily endorsed [with a sly chuckle] by the Mainstream Hoax Meisters. Frisland, also called Frischlant, Friesland, Frislandia, or Fixland, is a … Continue reading

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Finding Frisland

This gallery contains 13 photos.

The Zeno Map [claimed to have been drafted in the 1390s] was first published in 1558. The Zeno map is a map of the North Atlantic first published in 1558 in Venice by Nicolo Zeno, a descendant of Nicolo Zeno, … Continue reading

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Iceland Goes South

This gallery contains 23 photos.

The history of Iceland includes a curious Riches to Rags sub-plot which [beginning around the 16th century] transforms Iceland into “one of the poorest countries in Europe”. The Middle Ages The Icelandic Commonwealth lasted until the 13th century, when the … Continue reading

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The Red Score: Otto von Sadovszky

This gallery contains 15 photos.

I’m grateful to remnant13 for introducing me to the work of Otto von Sadovszky. Otto J. von Sadovszky (July 3, 1925 – May 12, 2004) was a Hungarian American anthropologist who worked at California State University, Fullerton in southern California … Continue reading

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Crowd Source Science: Dutchsinse

This gallery contains 14 photos.

One of the more spectacular reactions to the Settled Science of Global Warming has been a resurgence of interest in Science [especially Earth Sciences] and with the emergence of Crowd Source Funding a new generation of independent Scientists [unfettered by … Continue reading

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Myths of the Cherokee: The Deluge

This gallery contains 7 photos.

The Mendacious Mainstream Myth Makers transformed 1905 into an Annus Mirabilis with the publication of North American Indian Fairy Tales. This pernicious tome presented to an “advanced civilisation” the collective cultural heritage of the “Indians of North America” as a … Continue reading

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The Arabian Horizon – The Cherokee Compass

This gallery contains 21 photos.

In 1590, nearly a century after Christopher Columbus arrived in the New World, a Spanish Jesuit named Jose de Acosta postulated that humans and animals had arrived in the New World via a northern land connection to the Old World. … Continue reading

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The Arabian Horizon – The Lost Lands: Punt

This gallery contains 7 photos.

When the Gradualist Skool of Historians defers to the Gradualist Skool of Geologists then the historical narrative becomes anachronistic and anomalous. For example: Gradualist Historians can’t agree upon the exact location of the Land of Punt. The Land of Punt, … Continue reading

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The Arabian Horizon – The Liwa Impact

This gallery contains 14 photos.

One of the more striking artefacts in the Gazetteer from Ptolemy’s Geographia is the curious semicircle of locations in the centre of the Arabian Peninsula. In effect, Ptolemy developed the first Geographical Information System. Much more significantly, it makes GIS … Continue reading

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Catastrophic English: India In Greece

This gallery contains 8 photos.

The “conjectured confederation of seafaring raiders” known as the The Sea Peoples appear to be good candidates for the westward migration of the Roma people across the Middle East and onwards into the Mediterranean basin and Europe. The Sea Peoples, … Continue reading

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Antarctic Guide to the First Millennium

This gallery contains 11 photos.

There is no official mainstream historical narrative for Antarctica during the 1st millennium because [so we are told] Antarctica was only discovered in 1820. In 1820, several expeditions claimed to have been the first to have sighted the ice shelf … Continue reading

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William Betham – Round Towers Resolved: Origins

This gallery contains 27 photos.

This posting focuses upon on the origins and associations of the Round Towers of Ireland that William Betham determined were “sepulchral mausolea, like those of India and Italy” Cremation, so far as history informs us, never obtained as a mode … Continue reading

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Philip Callahan: Paramagnetism

This gallery contains 10 photos.

Philip Callahan is [amongst many other things] a famous entomologist. Prof Philip S. Callahan is the greatest scientist of the late twentieth century. …. He got his Ph.D. at Kansas State in entomology (study of insects). He wrote that his … Continue reading

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Lawler Events and The Last Ming Emperor

This gallery contains 10 photos.

The “excess chloride” record from the Greenland GISP2 Ice Core provides two startling outlier observations that echo the underlying 700 year rhythm of the Lawler Events. J H L Lawler observed that all major empires rise and collapse every 700 … Continue reading

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Lawler Events and The Heinsohn Horizon

This gallery contains 6 photos.

The historical narrative contains many intriguing coincidences. For example: Gunnar Heinsohn has identified 700 phantom years in the history of the first millennium. Working backwards through the mainstream historical narrative we arrive at The Heinsohn Horizon in the 930s where … Continue reading

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A Scandinavian Saga

This gallery contains 15 photos.

At the beginning of the first millennium cartographers crafted a Semicircular Europe that excluded the Scandinavian Peninsula. The Scandinavian Peninsula is a peninsula in Northern Europe, which covers the whole mainland of Sweden, nearly all the mainland of Norway, northwestern … Continue reading

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Semicircular Europe and The Heinsohn Horizon

This gallery contains 8 photos.

Once upon a time cartographers carefully crafted a Semicircular Europe. This Semicircular Europe persisted even when “Asia became wider”. Eratosthenes (276–194 BCE) drew an improved world map, incorporating information from the campaigns of Alexander the Great and his successors. Asia … Continue reading

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Parting Pacific Pottery

This gallery contains 14 photos.

This is a simple tale of broken pottery and shattered Settled Science. The story is so simple it can be understood by children [and Earth Scientists on a good day]. The narrative’s central theme is that ancient humans [and other … Continue reading

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Carbon 14: The Baikal Excursions

This gallery contains 9 photos.

Radiocarbon dating usually provides Settled Science with reassuringly robust results. However, there are exceptions to every rule and Settled Science finds the deep waters of Lake Baikal [in southern Siberia] particularly unsettling. At 636 km (395 mi) long and 79 … Continue reading

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