Friday, July 31, 2015
The Statues and Symbolic Gestures that Link Ancient Göbekli Tepe, Easter Island, and Other Sites Around the World
A question many awakening minds have considered. But up until recently the evidence to support any connection was hard to find.
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The following article details the similarities between these monuments and the human like statues found at various megalithic sites. The likelihood that these similarities are completely coincidental, and do not reveal connections, is very low.
The layman can easily recognize the connections in style and method at these sites. So why is the mainstream archeological community so unwilling to entertain these theories and interpretations? Most likely because in doing so the true history of the planet would be eventually discovered, and part of the program requires that we forget who we really are. If you can get a population to believe a myth about their origin, they can be manipulated using a top down structure in almost any way imaginable.
Related Forbidden Archeology | The 100 Million Year Old Moab Man And Other Finds Suggest Mainstream Archeology Is Wrong
And thats exactly what has happened. Everywhere we look, the history of any culture or people has been carefully tailored to suit the ends of the people in power. But once we begin to question the long held beliefs of our age, the modern myths that enshroud present day society, we can come to know the truth more clearly, and let go of false and dogmatic versions of the past which seek to keep us under the oppressive rule of a would-be master.
Related Consciousness is PRIME: is there a Civilization based on each Individual's Unique Purpose? it lasted 5,000 years
Source - Ancient Origins
Ancient monuments left by mankind present an unsolved enigma: why do humanoid statues from many prehistoric sites— from those found at Göbekli Tepe in Turkey to those at Easter Island—all share similar postures? The signature and symbolic stances displayed on the incredible statues from locations around the world raise questions about what caused humanity to collectively repeat a ‘rebirth’ theme across great distances and time.
Göbekli Tepe is situated in the city of Şanlıurfa (or Urfa) Turkey and it stands out as one of the most interesting prehistoric archaeological sites today. As a result of scientific research, Göbekli Tepe temples have been dated to 9600 BC at the earliest — in archaeological language it’s regarded as Pre-pottery Neolithic A.
Göbekli Tepe is comprised of numerous temples made up of pillars weighing between 40 and 60 tons, and T-shaped stelas, or standing stones, with intricate depictions of bulls, snakes, foxes, lions and other animals carved into the stone. Yet the awe-inspiring site was supposedly built by ‘primitive’ Neolithic people who lacked sophisticated tools, causing speculation as to how it was built and why.
On closer look, arms and hands can be seen precisely on Göbekli Tepe pillars. Human faces are not clear. It might be that they are not meant to be humans, but symbols of gods or goddesses of the Neolithic.
Arms can be seen along both sides of the pillar, and hands come together on the omphalos, or navel. This standing position might be considered special and perhaps sacred. Sumerian goddess Inanna was characterized in a standing position just like as seen on the center pillars of Göbekli Tepe.
However, Göbekli Tepe is not alone in creating this kind of statue position.
Likewise, the huge statues of Easter Islands were constructed in this style of sacred standing position, with hands on omphalos. According to researchers this posture symbolizes birth or rebirth. Additionally, in the oral tradition of the native people, Easter Island (or Rapa Nui) was originally named Te pito o te kainga a Hau Maka, meaning “The Navel of the World.”
Comparisons of stones from Göbekli Tepe, Easter Island, and many other sites reveal similar significant characteristics, and encourage further research to find additional proofs from civilizations around the world.
Numerous other statue samples have been found in: Bolivia (Tiwanaku), Azerbaijan (Gobustan), Tahiti, Marquesas Islands, Colombia (San Augustine), Egypt, and Costa Rica as well. As can be seen, these countries are located in quite different parts of the world.
In recent years, research results have shed light on surprising archaeological underwater finds such as the Yonaguni underwater monument findings in Japan.
Other underwater ruins have been found in the Gulf of Cambay, India. They are said to be over 9,000 years old, predating the Harappan civilization. The site was discovered by chance by oceanographers from India's National Institute of Ocean Technology while conducting a survey of pollution.
Carbon dating on pottery, beads, sculpture and human bones has reportedly found the artifacts to be nearly 9,500 years old. The find of the massive human presence so early in the record challenges the traditional model of the origins of civilization.
These underwater reminders of what came before remind us that humans had to suffer through great climatic changes and environmental upheaval.
We know a series of cataclysms dating to between 13,000 and 11,500 years ago occurred during the Younger Dryas, a mini ice age that ended abruptly 11,500 years ago. Scientific analysis of this period, in particular by science historian D.S. Allan, and Oxford-based geologist and anthropologist, J. B. Delair, describes a cosmic disaster 11,500 years ago that rearranged the solar system and severely impacted Earth. The theory follows that this trauma affected and changed human consciousness, and people had to acquire new skills to survive. For example, hunter-gatherers adapted, and learned to farm. Those who survived the dramatic climate change and the rising of the seas during the following few thousand years were a multi-traumatized species, afflicted with what is dubbed “catastrophobia”— a term coined to describe extreme fear of upheaval and chaos. This word is catching on now that paleoanthropologists have completed an accurate picture of global migrations and human settling over the last 100,000 years.
If only a single sample of these statues had been seen at Göbekli Tepe, it could be assumed that local belief and culture ruled just in this region of the world. But quite the contrary— these valuable artworks have been found in many different parts of our planet.
As such, this indicates a probable 'rebirth' belief spread across the continents in the course of time. It is possible that traumatized communities generated common motifs, like the archetypes of Carl Gustav Jung, psychiatrist and psychotherapist who founded analytical psychology. In Jungian psychology, the archetype is a collectively inherited unconscious idea, pattern of thought, image, etc., universally present in individual psyches.
For instance, death, afterlife, rebirth and fertility cults emerged in remote lands and also within the same epochs. How was this possible? When it comes to creating monumental statues, one can ask how people from distant regions around the world thought to build in similar-styled themes. What kind of relationship can be drawn between Anatolia (Asia Minor, Turkey) and Easter Island, located in the Pacific Ocean?
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