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The Ancient Alien Theory Is True


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#31    DONTEATUS

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 04:37 AM

ITs a true statment that many things we do not know about the actual origin of the artifacts and misc, places on this planet, THe UFOlogist seem to ben and tweek them to fit each need in there own Book needs.
But It only takes that 1% of the really unexplained to Keep the mind wandering ! :tsu:
Mine seems to spend 99% of the time wondering !

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#32    Sakari

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 05:06 AM

View PostbooNyzarC, on 17 November 2012 - 03:52 PM, said:

Ancient Aliens seems to make a lot of sense if you have very little actual understanding and knowledge of history.  The more you learn, the more you come to realize that the idea just isn't supported.

Here's a good place to start.

Cheers.


Why do I get the feeling a lot of people ignore this, and any other historical facts that are out there to be read ?

A: Because the truth is not as fascinating....


Thanks for posting Boony !!!

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#33    Marks_Thoughts

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 05:34 AM

One thing that fascinates me are the crops we raise today. Take corn for instance. Its nearest relative is a grass that has very little in the way of nutritional value, but from that form of grass we have one of the most prominent plant crops on the planet. What science wants us to believe is that this form of grass was cultivated for what was likely thousands of years to end up as the product we see today. Think about this for a moment. People spent their entire lives using small-affect breeding techniques to coax small changes into a plant to achieve the end result we see today. How many generations of people worked with these plants to get to a point where the crop provided even a minimal amount of nutritional value to justify its being cultivated and regularly grown?
The same kind of analysis can and should be done with most every other crop we now enjoy.
Somehow, I find it hard to imagine that our ancestors (regardless of what continent they were on) actually spent so many endless years of nothing or little to show for their efforts to get the results we see.
In fact, I would like to know if there is any crop we employ regularly that was only 'invented' in the last 2 or 3 centuries?
The point I am getting to is that there is far too much we don't know to simply leave out the possibility that we had at least some help in building our civilization. The question then is where did the help come from?

Edited by Marks_Thoughts, 18 November 2012 - 05:36 AM.


#34    Arbitran

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 06:14 AM

View PostAlphamale06, on 17 November 2012 - 10:59 AM, said:

It takes a certain type of understanding to really embrace the ancient alien theory, as most skeptics do not, cannot, and will not be able to process this information. Yes, there is a God and Jesus Christ did walk this Earth, however , I am of the opinion that there roles and purpose was misunderstood .... I am also a Christian that also believed extraterrestrials played a huge part in developing mankind.....

I am distressed by your use of the word 'skeptic' in the context you use it in... which can only imply that you don't actually know what it means. You also state quite matter-of-factly that there is a god and that Jesus was a real person; both items of which are highly, highly debatable. It is also questionable as to whether or not extraterrestrials have visited our planet; it isn't impossible, and there is some reason to think that it could have happened... but that is far from justification for saying that it did happen.

View PostAlphamale06, on 17 November 2012 - 10:59 AM, said:

There is NO debunking the building and creAting of these enormous ancient structures..,,anyone who thinks that regular human beings built these structures are not capable of processing the truth ... It is not there fault ..... Some people are not meant to understand.. But in due time all will know.

Not sure what you meant by the first sentence... or the last two... sorry...

As for thinking that humans built "these" (?) structures, you've been regrettably vague...

Question: do you think that the Parthenon, or Westminster Abbey, or St. Peter's Basilica were built by human beings, or...?

Edited by Arbitran, 18 November 2012 - 06:14 AM.

Try to realize it's all within yourself / No-one else can make you change / And to see you're really only very small / And life flows on within you and without you. / We were talking about the love that's gone so cold and the people / Who gain the world and lose their soul / They don't know they can't see are you one of them? / When you've seen beyond yourself then you may find peace of mind / Is waiting there / And the time will come / when you see we're all one and life flows on within you and without you. ~ George Harrison

#35    Rlyeh

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 06:17 AM

View PostWhite Unicorn, on 17 November 2012 - 10:35 PM, said:

That's why I relish the day when we find a structure not on earth but simular to an ancient one on earth like a pyramid.  Ancient travellers not sky gods etc.  That would be a great find, I'd like to see that happen.
Stick to dreaming.


#36    Rlyeh

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 06:25 AM

View PostMarks_Thoughts, on 18 November 2012 - 05:34 AM, said:

The same kind of analysis can and should be done with most every other crop we now enjoy.
Somehow, I find it hard to imagine that our ancestors (regardless of what continent they were on) actually spent so many endless years of nothing or little to show for their efforts to get the results we see.
In fact, I would like to know if there is any crop we employ regularly that was only 'invented' in the last 2 or 3 centuries?
The point I am getting to is that there is far too much we don't know to simply leave out the possibility that we had at least some help in building our civilization. The question then is where did the help come from?
Given how little you know you've already ruled out humans.


#37    Imaginarynumber1

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 06:33 AM

View PostAlphamale06, on 17 November 2012 - 10:59 AM, said:

It takes a certain type of understanding to really embrace the ancient alien theory, as most skeptics do not, cannot, and will not be able to process this information.
Speculation.

Quote

Yes, there is a God and Jesus Christ did walk this Earth,
Speculation.

Quote

however , I am of the opinion that there roles and purpose was misunderstood ....
Speculation.

Quote

I am also a Christian that also believed extraterrestrials played a huge part in developing mankind.....
Speculation.

Quote

There is NO debunking the building and creAting of these enormous ancient structures..,,anyone who thinks that regular human beings built these structures are not capable of processing the truth ...
Speculation.

Quote

It is not there fault ..... Some people are not meant to understand.. But in due time all will know.
Speculation.

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#38    Imaginarynumber1

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 06:40 AM

View PostMarks_Thoughts, on 18 November 2012 - 05:34 AM, said:

One thing that fascinates me are the crops we raise today. Take corn for instance. Its nearest relative is a grass that has very little in the way of nutritional value, but from that form of grass we have one of the most prominent plant crops on the planet. What science wants us to believe is that this form of grass was cultivated for what was likely thousands of years to end up as the product we see today. Think about this for a moment. People spent their entire lives using small-affect breeding techniques to coax small changes into a plant to achieve the end result we see today. How many generations of people worked with these plants to get to a point where the crop provided even a minimal amount of nutritional value to justify its being cultivated and regularly grown?
The same kind of analysis can and should be done with most every other crop we now enjoy.
Somehow, I find it hard to imagine that our ancestors (regardless of what continent they were on) actually spent so many endless years of nothing or little to show for their efforts to get the results we see.
In fact, I would like to know if there is any crop we employ regularly that was only 'invented' in the last 2 or 3 centuries?
The point I am getting to is that there is far too much we don't know to simply leave out the possibility that we had at least some help in building our civilization. The question then is where did the help come from?

Ah, that great devil "SCIENCE" rears its ugly head once again with the well understood answers to things that are not mysterious at all.

The Evolution of Corn.

"A cat has nine lives. For three he plays, for three he strays, and for the last three he stays."


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RAPTORS! http://www.unexplain...pic=233151&st=0


#39    Arbitran

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 06:48 AM

View PostImaginarynumber1, on 18 November 2012 - 06:33 AM, said:

Speculation.

Speculation.

Speculation.

Speculation.

Speculation.

Speculation.

Posted Image

Try to realize it's all within yourself / No-one else can make you change / And to see you're really only very small / And life flows on within you and without you. / We were talking about the love that's gone so cold and the people / Who gain the world and lose their soul / They don't know they can't see are you one of them? / When you've seen beyond yourself then you may find peace of mind / Is waiting there / And the time will come / when you see we're all one and life flows on within you and without you. ~ George Harrison

#40    Slave2Fate

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 07:13 AM

View PostSakari, on 18 November 2012 - 05:06 AM, said:

Why do I get the feeling a lot of people ignore this, and any other historical facts that are out there to be read ?

A: Because the truth is not as fascinating....


Thanks for posting Boony !!!

:tu:

On the contrary. I find that the truth of human development (sans alien intervention) to be quite fascinating. Modern cultures actually have some pretty big shoes to fill. :tu:

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#41    JGirl

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 10:08 AM

View PostAlphamale06, on 17 November 2012 - 06:04 AM, said:

I have been a devoted Christian for many years, however, when you add the Ancient Alien Theory to the Biblical story... It all starts to make complete sense... These ancient people had no reference points to accurately describe what they were witnessing. Anyone who lived in those times would have referred these aliens to being gods and angels...
no it doesn't. all you've done is blend two implausible stories together to make one implausible story.
i have to tell ya, as an ex-devoted christian i'm more inclined to believe in aliens than in the stories of the bible anyway.


#42    Antilles

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 10:29 AM

View PostJGirl, on 18 November 2012 - 10:08 AM, said:

no it doesn't. all you've done is blend two implausible stories together to make one implausible story.
i have to tell ya, as an ex-devoted christian i'm more inclined to believe in aliens than in the stories of the bible anyway.

So..you're adding what to this topic?


#43    JGirl

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 10:38 AM

View PostAntilles, on 18 November 2012 - 10:29 AM, said:

So..you're adding what to this topic?
actually i was speaking to someone else. mind your own business

Edited by JGirl, 18 November 2012 - 10:59 AM.


#44    bee

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 11:41 AM

View PostMarks_Thoughts, on 18 November 2012 - 05:34 AM, said:

One thing that fascinates me are the crops we raise today. Take corn for instance. Its nearest relative is a grass that has very little in the way of nutritional value, but from that form of grass we have one of the most prominent plant crops on the planet. What science wants us to believe is that this form of grass was cultivated for what was likely thousands of years to end up as the product we see today. Think about this for a moment. People spent their entire lives using small-affect breeding techniques to coax small changes into a plant to achieve the end result we see today. How many generations of people worked with these plants to get to a point where the crop provided even a minimal amount of nutritional value to justify its being cultivated and regularly grown?
The same kind of analysis can and should be done with most every other crop we now enjoy.
Somehow, I find it hard to imagine that our ancestors (regardless of what continent they were on) actually spent so many endless years of nothing or little to show for their efforts to get the results we see.
In fact, I would like to know if there is any crop we employ regularly that was only 'invented' in the last 2 or 3 centuries?
The point I am getting to is that there is far too much we don't know to simply leave out the possibility that we had at least some help in building our civilization. The question then is where did the help come from?


interesting post...thanks


In the spirit of research without taking a position on this one way or the other.... :)


I had a look at the Enuma Elish...

http://www.ancient.eu.com/article/225/


Quote

The story, one of the oldest, if not the oldest in the world, concerns the birth of the gods and the creation of the universe and human beings.



and here are a couple of quotes mentioning grain/cereal

There are more but I just picked these....from Tablet 7


Quote

65 Lord of abundance, profusion, and huge stores (of grain),
66 Who provides bounty, who enriches human habitations,
67 Who gives wheat, and brings grain into being.


Quote

78 (30) Gil, who ever heaps up piles of barley, massive mounds,
79 The creator of grain and flocks, who gives seed for the land.


so even in the times of the 'oldest story'.....there was lots of barley, wheat, grain


(and we don't know how long the story was around before being recorded)


http://en.wikipedia....ki/Enûma_Eliš

Quote

The Enûma Eliš exists in various copies from Babylon and Assyria. The version from Ashurbanipal's library dates to the 7th century BCE. The composition of the text probably dates to the Bronze Age, to the time of Hammurabi or perhaps the early Kassite era (roughly 18th to 16th centuries BCE), although some scholars favour a later date of ca. 1100 BCE


I suppose I'm thinking of time lines....and when the wheat etc could have been developed....and how long it would have taken.



when these are the generally accepted timelines of the Agricultural Revolution...


http://www.chegg.com...l-revolution-47


Quote

The First Agricultural Revolution, also known as the Neolithic Revolution, is the transformation of human societies from hunting and gathering to farming. This transition occurred worldwide between 10,000 BC and 2000 BC, with the earliest known developments taking place in the Middle East. Farming and the raising of livestock tied people to land for cultivation and grazing grounds, and this transition gave rise to permanent settlements. For tens of thousands of years, the dominant structure of human life had been small nomadic bands. From this point on, most humans would live in fixed locations that ranged from villages to cities. This settlement, in turn, led to the development of job specialization, complex political structures, non-portable possessions, architecture, and the rise of industry and commerce.



.

Edited by bee, 18 November 2012 - 11:58 AM.


#45    DONTEATUS

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Posted 18 November 2012 - 02:33 PM

number 42 ,The mice made us all in the image of there lesser train of thought`s . :tsu:

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