Masterpiece Theater #2

Who was up till after midnight last night finishing their research paper? I’ll give you two guesses, and the first one doesn’t count.

Another of my high school masterpieces. Enjoy. Barring an international incident, regular posts return tomorrow.

Where's Chief O'Brien when you need him?

What’s been keeping you busy lately?

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6 responses to “Masterpiece Theater #2

  1. I’ve started a research project of my own, about the more and more logical sounding theory that the human race, rather than evolving, may instead be continually pushing itself through cycles again and again before it is wiped out by something or another. Right now I’m still investigating and confirming Ooparts, and then double and triple checking everything with reliable sources, but so far the project is fascinating. If you’re interested, I’ll start posting a few more interesting facts about my project every now and then.

    • Sure, I’d be interested. By the way, have you considered that the two theories might not be mutually exclusive? That is, I think most historians would agree that we do go through cycles, yet the overall arc is one of technological progress. Just a thought.

  2. I’m not so sure about that. For example, there is are several underwater stone structures that are most likely man-made (If they’re not, then nature decided to start producing symmetrical hollow house-like structures all right next to each other in Japan.) Beneath the bay of Benegal, 23 meters off of the coast, and 5 kilometers off of the shore, there is an underwater city. This city contains several anomalies with history.
    for example, the end of the last ice age rose the sea by about 60 meters. The end of the last ice age was 10,000 years ago. (Ish). So unless seismic activity or any other factors sank this city, we can assume that the city is 10,000 years old. (And no, I’m not excluding the possibility that other forces of nature somehow sank the city. I’m simply noting that it’s unlikely, even if it’s still within the range of reasonable occurences). In the city, the sonar tools found anomalies such as shipwrecks, an iron cannon, and lead ingots. So if the city is in fact 10,000 years old, it punches a big old hole in the theory of evolution (At least, technological evolution anyway). Because humans shouldn’t have had 10,000 year old iron cannons or lead ingots 10,000 years ago.
    And there are many such anomalies that I’m finding. On today’s post I’ll start sharing some of my notes on Egypt.
    Also, just to be extra sure about my notes about the Bay of Benegal city, I’ll need to make sure that there are no recorded sea battles that took place there after people started making cannons. I haven’t gotten around to doing that yet, because I’m still reading Underworld: The mysterious origins of civilization, by Graham Hancock. This presents the anomaly that I have just shared, although there are many more anomalies that I haven’t yet shared.

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