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Atlantis Hoaxes

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Author Topic: Atlantis Hoaxes  (Read 2836 times)
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« on: December 30, 2007, 08:00:04 pm »


A leading archaeologist claims to have found a glossy, 48-page magazine
that was published on the Lost Continent of Atlantis in 10,000 B.C. --
thousands of years before the ancient Egyptians figured out how to
scratch crude hieroglyphic "pictographs" on crumbly papyrus scrolls!
In a letter to the prestigious Antiquities Review journal, Dr. Kenton
Croler says The Atlantean Star-Sun was "lushly produced for an audience
of highly educated readers" and "provides tempting clues" to suggest
America's own Indians are direct descendants of the advanced
He also drew chilling parallels between our modern war on terror and
events that may have led to the collapse of Atlantis, which appears to
have been reeling under a series of strikes by Al Qaeda-like terrorists
armed with a nightmarish array of nuclear, chemical, biological and
"magnetic" weapons, one of which "appears to have disrupted all but the
most primitive and violent urges of the human brain."
And that's not all. Croler, who found the near-perfectly preserved
periodical sealed in a bronze urn, says the magazine dated "Lunar Cycle
62,998" contains a treasure trove of news items, features, hand-drawn
images, cartoons and advertisements that provide a fascinating sneak
peek into daily life on the Lost Continent, including:

* A report on the most dangerous "flyway" on the Continent -- and the
264 hover-vehicle accidents that helped "Air Route 12" lay claim to the
* An advertisement for a "holographic television receiver" that, instead
of relying on "old-fashioned screen technology" such as we use today,
projected three-dimensional images into the center of a home theater,
enabling viewers to "walk around" actors and entertainers and even "see
them from behind."
* A humorous drawing and short article on the magazine's search for the
Lost Continent's fattest snakes and rats, which appear to have been
revered as living gods in some quarters.
* An expose on hidden design flaws in the government's new "citizen
transport tubes" that, it was alleged, were "ripping the heads off
children" and "other people of short stature."
* A somewhat cryptic and possibly threatening appeal for more citizens
to voluntarily undergo "brain-chip surgery" to link them to the "central
library" before "we have to do it for you."
* A call for a ban on dangerous "backyard reactors" that appear to have
been in wide use by homeowners who were hoping to reduce their power
* A "health page" touting medical breakthroughs, including the
development of a cure for male-pattern baldness that testing had shown
to be equally effective as a "morning after" abortion pill and topical
treatment for eczema.
* A classifieds page selling everything from collectibles and fishing
equipment to human infants, boats and at least 50 different varieties of
narcotic and hallucinogenic drugs and beverages.
"What I find so intriguing," the Washington-based Croler said in his
letter to the journal, "is that the magazine not only gives use a
glimpse into the past, it also presents us with some rather unsavory
implications for our future.
"The parallels between terrorist activity then and terrorist activity
now are quite clear, as are the lessons to be learned: If terrorists
destroyed the greatest civilization the world has ever known, they can
destroy us, too."
Croler plans to publish a comprehensive report on the magazine, which
sophisticated dating techniques confirm is between 11,500 and 12,000
years old, by late summer.
In the meantime, he says early research indicates the periodical was
written in what appears to have been a lost "but fairly easy to
translate" Native American dialect based on an alphabet far more
advanced than the crude "picture writing" Indians were using when
Europeans arrived in the New World in the 15th century.
"The suggestion is that with the collapse of Atlantis, survivors made
their way to what we now call the United States."
Published on: 03/21/2003

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