This is exactly what Comyns Beaumont shows in great detail in the Mysterious Comet and you can look at many other comet fly-bys and near misses, also meteor strikes, and see related extreme weather events preceeding, during or after they pass or strike the planet.daniel wrote: ↑Tue Jun 06, 2017 9:11 amFrom what the mythology describes, my guess would be that ENLIL had a comet dragged into deteriorating orbit around Earth, and the water and ice it is composed of caused the environmental mist to condense into large amounts of water (rained for 40 days).
What's also interesting is the many references to a comet and its tail being a dragon, changing shape and flying across the sky. Even more fascinating are the ancient stone slabs found in Scotland that (along with a few other similar ones) such as the Golspie Stone and Elgin Stone that Beaumont theorises in The Riddle of Prehistoric Britain shows the twin comet that caused the destruction of Atlantis and the deluge.
He also mentions spirals being symbolic of comets and this ties in nicely with the many cup and ring marked rocks found mainly in Scotland, such as the incredible Achnabreck Cup and Ring carvings, Cairnbaan at Kilmartin Glen
https://www.historicenvironment.scot/vi ... -rock-art/
The more I think about it, the more I reckon that a lot of these cup and ring marked rocks are telling a story or showing maps of the sky with comets, meteors and other happenings during the great bombardment. Having already visited some of these and planning to visit many more during walks i'll be sure to observe them a lot closer and take many photos to study later to see if this theory holds up.
Related to this, i'm also reading the Sacred theory of the Earth by Thomas Burnet in 1681, it could well be a combination of hollow earth water and comet tail water vapour that created the deluge:
Burnet was a very intelligent and logical man and i've been surprised at a lot of his excellent conclusions and theories so far. You can read a copy from the link below, on an Orange Lodge website... make of that what you will!Burnet's best known work is his Telluris Theoria Sacra, or Sacred Theory of the Earth. The first part was published in 1681 in Latin, and in 1684 in English translation; the second part appeared in 1689 (1690 in English). It was a speculative cosmogony, in which Burnet suggested a hollow earth with most of the water inside until Noah's Flood, at which time mountains and oceans appeared. He calculated the amount of water on Earth's surface, stating there was not enough to account for the Flood. Burnet was to some extent influenced by Descartes who had written on the creation of the earth in Principia philosophiae (1644), and was criticised on those grounds by Roger North. The heterodox views of Isaac La Peyrère included the idea that the Flood was not universal; Burnet's theory was at least in part intended to answer him on that point.
http://orange36.com/wp-content/uploads/ ... 47-pgs.pdf
You've got to love some of the epic titles for old books like this:
THE SACRED THEORY OF THE EARTH
Containing an Account
Original of the Earth
AND OF ALL THE
Which it hath already undergone
IS TO UNDERGO
Till the CONSUMMATION of all Things
THE TWO FIRST BOOKS
by Thomas Burnet
Another old book i'm currently enjoying from 1928 is the Book of Earths by Edna Kenton:
It's quite funny to see that the flat earth theory was left out of this book, maybe Edna felt it wasn't worth exploring because it not only was the exact opposite of almost every other ancient theory or view of the Earth but it was also surrounded by dubious characters, such as Samuel Rowbotham and John Hampden, who enjoyed noising up the scientific community of the day. Also around the time of publication Edna's book the flat earth theory was in decline, possibly due to the flat earthers running away from lectures and talks when challenged and shown clear evidence of a round globe such as the classic sailing masts disappearing over the horizon:This is a compendium of theories of the shape of the Earth, along with a great deal of 'Earth Mystery' lore. Richly illustrated, the Book of Earths includes many unusual theories, including Columbus' idea that the Earth is literally pear-shaped, modern theories that the Earth was originally tetrahedral, and so on. Kenton also covers many traditional theories including the ancient Babylonians and Egyptians, Hindu and Buddhist cosmology, and those of the Peruvians, Aztecs and Mongols. She also discusses modern alternative theories such as that of Reed and Koresh. Strangely enough, she misses or ignores the modern flat earth theory of Rowbotham. This is the only apparent omission in this definitive study.
Finally, linking together the flat earth and Comyns Beaumont is the excellent Ged, who enjoys fighting back against the flat earthers on his youtube channel and more recently discovered Beaumont's work and has been speaking highly of it while enjoying other research topics and showing up other propoganda efforts in a typically Scottish fashion, enjoy!