A Hole in History?

03

Dark Ages Misdirection?

 
I’ve recently stumbled across the “Phantom Time Thesis” that postulates that our history has been tampered with, and not just a few Kings rewriting their role in history, but whole centuries added for some reason! What was even stranger was the theory that came up in the same context, that this manipulation of the timeline had to do with the reign of King Arthur. According to this mysterious source, this was the greatest secret of the Templars and the key to the mystery behind the Rennes Chateau in France.

In the opening of the post, the author cryptically hinted that he knew:

A secret so devasting it could bring down the catholic church and literally cause the jews to lose their status as the so called chosen people, and shatter the religious ideology of christianty from sea to shining sea.

Some believe that the middle ages or at least the early middle ages did not exist!

There were no Dark Ages (600-900) — that seems like the easiest aspect to establish — and therefore there was no “re-birth” since there was no “death” of Roman-era knowledge and mythology in the first place.

02

What images does your mind produce when I say “18th and 19th Century”? Industrial Revolution, right? And what about 16th Century? Ships and Discoverers probably. And what comes to mind when I say the year 50 or 100? The late Roman Empire, presumably. And 2000 B.C. probably brings Ancient Egypt to mind.

Many, when you ask them about what happened between the year 600 and 1100 have a blank mind. Empty. Nothing. What did they teach about that time in History class? Not much. Because so little is known about the early middle ages that they are referred to as Dark Ages.

Map of Europe in the 5th Century

01
First postulated by Immanuel Velikovsky and later championed by his student Heribert Illig, the idea that time has been skewed to meet some far-reaching agenda has gained momentum, despite the arguement that the same era in Chinese history is well marked and validated.

An important argument for the tentative length of about 300 years was found, when Illig reviewed the prerequisites of the Gregorian reform of the calendar. It is well known that the old Julian calendar was too slow. By the end of the 16th century, the date of the spring equinox had receded to the 10th of march.

Essentially, Gregory’s reform implied two separate corrections: First, the calendar was accelerated by the decree to skip some leap years in the future, to speed-up by one day every 133 years. This indicates the necessary acceleration. The second measure was the leap over ten days, in order to set the spring equinox back to March 21st, the date that had been used traditionally for the computus ecclesiasticus, the calculation of the date of Easter. So in 1582, October 4th was immediately followed by October 15th.

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~ by weewarrior on October 29, 2010.

One Response to “A Hole in History?”

  1. I wanted to sign up as a member to your blog. I would be keen to keep up to date with you. Are you on facebook?

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