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  1. #1
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    The ark adrift

    https://nos.nl/artikel/2210358-losge...n-van-urk.html

    Ark Hebrew :"teivah"= word.

    So you can imagine what damage the bible wheel can cause ....

  2. #2
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    Quote Originally Posted by sylvius View Post
    https://nos.nl/artikel/2210358-losge...n-van-urk.html

    Ark Hebrew :"teivah"= word.

    So you can imagine what damage the bible wheel can cause ....
    https://twitter.com/PJKleiweg/status/948605601646567425
    PJ Kleiweg
    ‏Verified account @PJKleiweg
    25m25 minutes ago

    An alternative to Genesis. Noah?s Arc went adrift this afternoon in The Netherlands, after gale-winds. Destroying yachts in Urk harbour

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    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iCyOVGBnNp8

    ] Noah's Ark Has Been Found! It's Not Just Some Fairy Tale!!

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    Quote Originally Posted by sylvius View Post
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iCyOVGBnNp8

    ] Noah's Ark Has Been Found! It's Not Just Some Fairy Tale!!
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Searches_for_Noah%27s_Ark
    An interesting phenomenon that has arisen within twentieth-century conservative American evangelism ? the widespread conviction that the ancient Ark of Noah is embedded in ice high atop Mount Ararat, waiting to be found. It is a story that has combined earnest faith with the lure of adventure, questionable evidence with startling claims. The hunt for the ark, like evangelism itself, is a complex blend of the rational and the supernatural, the modern and the premodern. While it acknowledges a debt to pure faith in a literal reading of the Scriptures and centuries of legend, the conviction that the Ark literally lies on Ararat is a recent one, backed by a largely twentieth-century canon of evidence that includes stories of shadowy eyewitnesses, tales of mysterious missing photographs, rumors of atheistic conspiracy, and pieces of questionable "ark wood" from the mountain. (...) Moreover, it skirts the domain of pop pseudoscience and the paranormal, making the attempt to find the ark the evangelical equivalent of the search for Bigfoot or the Loch Ness monster. In all these ways, it reveals much about evangelicals' distrust of mainstream science and the motivations and modus operandi of the scientific elite
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Durup%C4%B1nar_site
    The Arzap drogue stones are a number of large standing stones found near the Durupınar site by amateur archaeologist Ron Wyatt with the aid of David Fasold and others. Fasold interpreted the artifacts as drogues, stone weights used to stabilize the Ark in rough seas, because they all have a chamfered hole cut at one end as if to fasten a rope to them, and his reading of the Epic of Gilgamesh, the Babylonian mythical account of the flood, suggested to him that such stones were used.

    Drogue stones were the equivalent of a storm anchor on ancient ships. They have been found in the Nile and elsewhere in the Mediterranean area, and like the stones found by Wyatt and Fasold, they are heavy and flat with a hole for tying a line at one end. Their purpose was to create drag in the water or along shallow sandy bottoms: the stone was attached to one end of a boat, and the drag produced would cause the bow or stern to face into the wind and wind-blown waves.

    A geological investigation of samples from the stones, published by geologist Lorence Collins in co-authorship with their original discoverer David Fasold, found that they are of local rock and thus could not have been brought from Mesopotamia, the Ark's supposed place of origin. Similar stones found throughout ancient Armenia are recognised as pagan "holy stones" converted to Christian use by the addition of crosses and other Christian symbols. Many are found in Christian cemeteries, as these were.

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    Last edited by sylvius; 01-09-2018 at 12:31 AM.

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