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EDGAR CAYCE - MIGRATIONS FROM ATLANTIS

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Author Topic: EDGAR CAYCE - MIGRATIONS FROM ATLANTIS  (Read 1071 times)
Bianca
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« on: September 10, 2007, 11:26:18 am »








FROM                                                                                              continued


MYSTERIES OF ATLANTIS


Edgar Evans Cayce (E.C.'s Son)

Virginia Bach,
Virginia - 1988



ARCHAEOLOGY IN CAYCE'S TIME

The American archaeological mainstream in the 1920s was led by Dr. Ale Hrdlicka, curator at the U.S. National Museum at the Smithsonian Institution in Washington,
D.C.  Hrdlicka's position was that human beings were relatively recent arrivals in
North America, , not more than 2,000 to 3,000 years ago.  People were thought to have arrived by boat from Asia across the Bering Strait, long after the glaciers had melted.  Native Americans were thought to be entirely Mongolian in origin, despite
wide variations in physical types noted by many early explorers.  Hrdlicka's views held sway for three decades, according to archaeologist Jesse Jennings in PRE-
HISTORY OF NORTH AMERICA and American scholars gave no serious consideration to the possibility that the occupancy of the Americas was anything but recent.  Indeed, no real evidence existed to contradict this view.

Meanwhile, the Cayce readings in 1923 said the following: "...we find [the entity]
in that fair country of Alta or Poseicia proper...This we find nearly ten thousnad years before the Prince of Peace came" (no.288-1, November 20, 1923); and in 1925: "....we find [the entity] in the plains country of now northern and western Arizona, when the peoples were ruling in that land by the rule of settling from the Atlantean country".  (no. 4211-1, June 16, 1925).

The first serious challenge to the Hrdlicka viewpoint came in 1926, three years AFTER Cayce's first mention of 10,000 BC, very close to the location specified for Atlantean settlement.  Near the town of Folsom, New Mexico, a cowboy named George McJunkin found stone spear points together with the bones of large bison that had become extinct in roughly 8000BC.  Other archaeologists made similar
finds and soon these Folsom points were proof that people had lived in North America prior to 1000BC.  Yet, even in 1928, Hrdlicka was still maintaining his
position.  [Archaeologists haven't changed much since then - Bianca-]

In 1932, near Clovis, New Mexico, yet another find confirmed human antiquity in North America.  These Clovis spear points, older than the Folsom points, suggested
that people had been here as far back as 10,000 BC.  The most likely route was across the Bering Strait, this time over the land bridge from Siberia to Alaska, caused by the lowered sea level from the glaciers.  Acceptance of these dates came nearly ten years and hundreds of readings after Cayce had originally said that people had migrated from Atlantis in 10,000 BC.  Cayce was not credited with inspiring the change in opinion, however, despite the fact that in at least six readings before 1934 he gave the same 10,000 BC date for migrations from Atlantis to America.  Few archaeologists had probably even heard of the Cayce readings.
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