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The mysterious origins of man

Charlton Heston presents this documentary that challenges what we know of the origins of mankind.


Recent comments on this video
Comment icon #24 Posted by Paracelse on 13 February, 2011, 6:09
The fact is the US Geological Services first agreed with Hapgood's finding about the Reis map, then spent a fortune to prove tit wrong.. it's in the history books... it's not a matter of comparing coast lines.
Comment icon #25 Posted by booNyzarC on 13 February, 2011, 6:33
Thanks for that. Very well written piece. Cheers to you Copasetic. You don't know either of those things. Do you even have the vaguest perception of how offensive this could potentially be? For all you know ShadowSot may have a higher IQ than Einstein. Good old Albert never took an IQ test, so we'll never know. The Piri Reis map is . Deal with it. that is shorter and easier to read. Cheers.
Comment icon #26 Posted by ShadowSot on 13 February, 2011, 14:04
Albert Einsteins brain was great on physics. I would not ask for expertise on gology from a phycisist, nor would I ask for physics advise from a geologist.
Comment icon #27 Posted by the L on 13 February, 2011, 15:58
I would just add that he was great philosopher.
Comment icon #28 Posted by ShadowSot on 13 February, 2011, 16:16
Fair enough, I've not read anything of his relating to philosophy.
Comment icon #29 Posted by the L on 13 February, 2011, 17:59
Neither I. I forgot to wrote "IMO". When you read his text, his thoughts, his quotes you see that he was not just physicists. He talk problems in general.About life in genreal. What is god, what is moral, what is knowledge, what is important in life, what is research, what is logic, what is imagination, religon, art, people, common sense, reason, nature...many themes he studied, think about it and talk about it. So IMO he was philosopher too. Some of his quotes: When the solution is simple, God is answering. Gravitation is not responsible for people falling in love. Inform... [More]
Comment icon #30 Posted by ShadowSot on 13 February, 2011, 18:10
Ah... I don't exactly count that as philosophy myself. Those are good sayings, but those are seperate. Jim Butcher has plenty as well, but I don't count him as a philosopher, I count that as "wit." Like what booNyzarC has in spades.
Comment icon #31 Posted by the L on 13 February, 2011, 18:18
Yes but when you see definition of philosophy and his words you can find link. I agree this is totaly offtopic and debate for itself. I also admit that is very alternative look on Einstein but when you look those separate sayings as you said you saw that he in one sentence can discribe better some things then other philosophers. So if someone for example Chemist didnt finished Art academy but he also paint and his paintings are greats that doesnt mean he isnt artist. I dont know maybe my love for Einstein made me blind or something.
Comment icon #32 Posted by ShadowSot on 13 February, 2011, 19:06
Hah, one of my favorite physicists, Richard Feynman excelled at that sort of thing. He was definitely an artist, even though he never attended school. Eventually had a art show. Philosophy is a field of study, or a way of doing things. Many great philosophers have books without a single catch phrase in them. The art of saying a lot with few words is more encapsulated by philosophy, I think it's more wisdom and wit.
Comment icon #33 Posted by the L on 13 February, 2011, 20:34
I agree many philosopher books are "what he trying to tell?" (to me thats why whe have Philosophers) but there are also books where you can find phrase or one/few sentence conclusion of philosopher thoughts on every other page.

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