A Soviet tractor driver unearthed ancient belt buckles showing distinct dragon portrayals in the modern day Republic of Khakassia. The dragon’s figure is a symbol that allows us to say that Siberia has always had a set of particular, specific features as a cultural area. Dr Borodovsky believes that the Siberian dragon image were dated to the end of the first millennium BC until the second century AD. Then they vanished. Archeologist Vitaly Larichev said image of the Siberian dragon may be linked to ancient notions about the calendar and astronomy. It is known that nearby ancient astronomic observations were held at an ‘observatory’ called Sunduki in Khakassia. A Chinese dictionary from AD 200 reads: “On the day of spring equinox the dragon flies to the sky, on the day of autumn equinox it delves into abyss and covers in mud.” Read more on The Siberian Times
RAMAR-NOTE: Paleo-Seti researchers believe that ancient dragons were misunderstood technology and were in fact extraterrestrial spaceships. Could it be that these newly discovered dragon-depictions from Siberia are also connected to extraterrestrial visitations in the ancient past? Are they another proof for a worldwide global superculture? Are these beings connected to other hybrid-beings that we can find in cultures, myths and legends around the world?
Easter goes back much further in time than most of us might think. Easter has it’ s roots in very ancient cultures and believe-systems. For example, the sumerian legend of Damuzi (Tammuz) and his wife Inanna (Ishtar), an epic myth called “The Descent of Inanna” found inscribed on cuneiform clay tablets dating back to 2100 BC, tells about the death and ressurection of Inanna. Scientists point out that the story of Inanna and Damuzi is just one of a number of accounts of dying and rising gods that represent the cycle of the seasons and the stars. For example, the resurrection of Egyptian Horus; the story of Mithras, who was worshipped at Springtime; and the tale of Dionysus, resurrected by his grandmother. Among these stories are prevailing themes of fertility, conception, renewal, descent into darkness, and the triumph of light over darkness or good over evil.
The most widely-practiced customs on Easter Sunday relate to the symbol of the rabbit (‘Easter bunny’) and the egg. As outlined previously, the rabbit was a symbol associated with Eostre, representing the beginning of Springtime. Likewise, the egg has come to represent Spring, fertility and renewal. In Germanic mythology, it is said that Ostara healed a wounded bird she found in the woods by changing it into a hare. Still partially a bird, the hare showed its gratitude to the goddess by laying eggs as gifts. The Encyclopedia Britannica clearly explains the pagan traditions associated with the egg: “The egg as a symbol of fertility and of renewed life goes back to the ancient Egyptians and Persians, who had also the custom of colouring and eating eggs during their spring festival.” In ancient Egypt, an egg symbolised the sun, while for the Babylonians, the egg represents the hatching of the Venus Ishtar, who fell from heaven to the Euphrates. Read more
RAMAR-NOTE: Many Paleo-Seti researchers believe that ancient cultures were in contact with extraterrestrial intelligences. It’ s important to analyze these ancient pagan myths and legends to find out more about the intentions and motives of the extraterrestrial “gods”.
The Hebrew Bible portrays king Solomon as great in wisdom, wealth, and power beyond any of the previous kings of the country. Solomon is also described as erecting many buildings of importance in Jerusalem including a temple, lavishly appointed with gold and bronze objects. This would have required large amounts of metal like gold and bronze from industrial-scale mining operations somewhere in the Middle East, but the ancient scriptures did not reveal their location.
Now archaeologists from the university of Tel Aviv have analyzed organic materials like textiles and animal dung in an ancient mining camp on top of a mesa known as Slaves’ Hill in Israel’s Timna Valley. Radiocarbon dating of these objects revealed that the mining camp’s were indeed used in the era of the biblical kings David and Solomon, 3000 years ago. Read more on National Geographic
RAMAR-NOTE: There are many strange legends and myths about king Solomon. Some of them are very well related to a possible extraterrestrial influence on king Solomon in ancient Times.
Map of the Philippines showing the location of Visayan Islands. (SEAV/ CC BY-SA 3.0)
In the beginning, the world was nothing but a great sea of water under the sky. The sea was ruled by the goddess Maguayan while the god Kaptan ruled the sky. As the two great gods decided to unite, the sea became the bride of the sky. From their union came three sons and a daughter: the strong and brave rock-bodied Likalibutan, the happy golden-bodied Liadlao, the timid copper-bodied Libulan, and the beautiful and gentle Lisuga with a body of pure silver. Kaptan and Maguayan took great care of them and shielded them from evil. After some time, Likalibutan, the eldest of the siblings, was resolved to gain more power and asked his brothers to join him in an attack on Kaptan.
The three brothers rushed at the sky where Kaptan resided. However, they could not destroy the gates of steel that guarded the entrance to his home. The powerful Likalibutan then let loose the strongest blows and shattered the bars of the gate in every direction. As they came charging through the gate, the brothers were met by the angry god Kaptan. The sky, usually serene and calm, now darkened and the terrible anger of Kaptan made them run away in terror. However, the furious Kaptan sent three bolts of lightning after them. The first bolt struck the copper Libulan and melted him into a ball which fell near Kaptan’s feet, thus Libulan became a part of the sky forever as the moon. Read more