Category Archives: The Old Japanese Cedar Tree

Comet Halley and the Roman Time Line

This gallery contains 10 photos.

Back in May 2016 I attempted to reconcile the Old Japanese Cedar Tree Chronology with the mainstream Roman Time Line based upon the assumption that natural disasters were the underlying reasons for the collapse of the Roman Empire. The revised … Continue reading

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Close Encounters of the Cometary Kind

This gallery contains 9 photos.

Researchers trawling through the dusty corners of the Academic Archives primarily have to rely upon serendipity to provide them with break-through information. However, when serendipity strikes the results can be startling. Such was the case a few weeks ago when … Continue reading

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The Fold Up Beds of Glen Roy

This gallery contains 25 photos.

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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Dating the Dark Earth: The Cheapside Valentinian

This gallery contains 17 photos.

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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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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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: Greenland Gold

This gallery contains 12 photos.

One of the more lustrous treasures found in Greenland is gold. Similarly, deposits of coal, diamonds, and many metals – including silver, nickel, platinum, copper, molybdenum, iron, niobium, tantalum, uranium, and rare earths – are known to exist, but not … Continue reading

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The Red Score: 96 Chieftains

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Whenever vacuous vestal virgins frantically run about in headless chicken mode it usually means some bad news has triggered their fight-or-flight response. If they also wave their arms about whilst bellowing Fake! Fraud! Fabricated! then they’ve received some really bad … 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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The Arabian Horizon – The Ptolemy Inheritance

This gallery contains 16 photos.

Ptolemy’s Geographia is the most extraordinary hidden in plain sight classical source document that meticulously details the geography of the Earth as it evolves through the Arabian Horizon and the Heinsohn Horizon. The Geography, also known by its Latin names … Continue reading

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The Arabian Horizon: The Dry Deluge

This gallery contains 17 photos.

The origin of Saharan Sand is one of life’s great mysteries. Sand is the result of finely weathered and eroded rock. It takes tens of thousands, if not millions, of years for exposed rock to weather into sand. The longer … Continue reading

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The Arabian Horizon: The Wet Deluge

This gallery contains 16 photos.

Tucked away in the annuals of history there is one story of cataclysmic rainfall that defies the general rule that reports of “a torrential downpour that lasts 40 days” are thin on the ground. Ancient narrators were not reticent to … Continue reading

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The Arabian Horizon: The Big Chill

This gallery contains 19 photos.

Leona Libby’s Isotopic Tree Thermometers was published 40 years ago. Her paper was extraordinary in many ways. Firstly, Leona Libby applied an objective scientific methodology to dendrochronology. Long term isotope changes in precipitation, caused by changes in climatic temperatures, are … Continue reading

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The Arabian Horizon: The Heinsohn Sandwich

This gallery contains 5 photos.

In the Old Japanese Cedar Tree chronology the year 550 CE marks the beginning of a catastrophic drop in the D/H ratio. Arguably, this 1st millennium outlier event was caused by inbound debris from space. The Justinian Comet of 535 … Continue reading

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The Arabian Horizon: The Year of the Elephant

This gallery contains 15 photos.

As the Spanish summer ramps down into autumn its time to ramp up the researching and writing. The outline plan [for next few weeks, or so] is to perform a basic reality check on some of the major historical narratives … Continue reading

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Catastrophic English: Out of India

This gallery contains 18 photos.

The Academics in Aspic have invented a magical linguistic jet stream that forces Indian writing systems to migrate only in a Easterly direction. The underlying physics of this phenomena are shrouded in mystery but the Academics in Aspic have convinced … Continue reading

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Lawler Alignments – Cosmic Clues

This gallery contains 6 photos.

The story so far. A review of empires and civilisations performed by J. H. L. Lawler revealed a cyclical pattern of disruption occurring every 700 years with “a complete collapse of civilization each 1400 years”. There is a pattern of … Continue reading

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The Wroxeter Chronicles: A British Pompeii

This gallery contains 7 photos.

There are several “curious” similarities between Pompeii and Viroconium [aka Uriconium]. Pompeii was an ancient Roman town-city near modern Naples, in the Campania region of Italy, in the territory of the comune of Pompei. Pompeii, along with Herculaneum and many … Continue reading

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The Heinsohn Horizon and The Nice Model

This gallery contains 4 photos.

Leona Libby’s Old Japanese Cedar provides a wealth of very surprising information. For example: The Old Japanese Cedar indicates the Heinsohn Horizon established, for planet Earth, a background climate oscillation with a periodicity of about 54 years which has since … Continue reading

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The Roman Time Line and the Heinsohn Horizon

This gallery contains 12 photos.

Q-Mag.org have published a new paper by Gunnar Heinsohn that reviews the stratigraphy for seven cities: Aachen, Kalisz, Rome, Athens, Byzantium, Jerusalem, and Samarra. http://www.q-mag.org/wrecked-metropolises-of-the-1st-millennium-a-comparison.html The stratigraphy of Aachen, for example, illustrates Gunnar Heinsohn’s central theme that the mainstream has … Continue reading

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