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Lost Realms

Lost Realms

4.2 5
by Zecharia Sitchin

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In the sixteenth century, Spanish conquerors came to the New World in search of El Dorado, the fabled city of gold. Instead, they encountered inexplicable phenomena that have puzzled scholars and historians ever since: massive stone edifices constructed in the Earth's most inaccessible regions . . . great monuments forged with impossible skill and unknown tools

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Lost Realms 4.2 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 5 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Reviews the history of the American continent and various races of inhabitants. The Olmecs, an African splinter group were her to mine and the cities they built in Central and South America revolved around mineral processing and reduction. To work rock, huge masses of rock, they had laser cutters that could hew out rock to precise tolerances, and obvious help in lifting immense pieces into place. The Mormons believe that people made voyages from both the Arabian and African coasts to establish their own cultures, and whether you agree with that or not, there have been many nations and genetically diverse groups who have inhabited the Americas for millenia. Archaeology and anthropology are sciences where nothing is actually proven; rather the theories stand until something more credible or plausible creep in to displace previous conclusions. Sitchin, an outsider to these fields, endeavoring to answer his own questions for his own reasons, has a tendency to inflame the insiders who want the world to see them as the 'REAL' experts. Yet Sitchin's own Modus Operandi is such that he is very thorough and meticulous, and more times than not, can cross-reference his research to various other world events and recordings. Those of the Establishment may be really irritated that an outsider may have stumbled upon the conclusion of most-viable explanation of the origins of mankind, and rather than work to validate his work, would rather work to sabotage and destroy it. Obviously, not every one feels this way, but to verify the facts will require that the very Earth, and man on Earth, is peeled back to the absolute beginning, which probably won't happen anytime soon. As Sitchin points out, why is it that modern science looks at Antartica as if the Ice has always existed, yet there are navigational maps from the 16th and 17th centuries which show land relief sans ice?
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Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Its getting deeper!