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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 11, 2007, 10:11:00 am »








The readings speak of a later time in Peruvian history as well, but still before the arrival of the Spaniards: "....in the land that now may be called the Peruvian, during those periods when there were the persecusions,not those known in the much later date as from the Spaniards, but rather from the breaking up from the meeting with those from the Mayan or Yucatan land."  (no.1637-1, July 12, 1938).

Even in Cayce's time, it was recognized that the Maya had penetrated into South America, and that substantial cultural interchange had taken place.  Samuel Lothrop, in 1940, discussed the diversity of opinion on exactly which cultural traits were exchanged.  Some authors (Max Uhle is cited by Lothrop as an example) felt that ALL manifestations of Andean culture were derived from Middle America, for the most part as a result of actual migration.  It is certainly reasonable that one result of cultural contact was persecution by invaders from Yucatan, as Cayce said.

The readings also speak of a destruction of Peru before the destruction of Atlantis, in a time when the Ohlms were the civilization: "In the one [life] before this, we find in the now Peruvian country, when the people were destroyed in the submerging of the land.  The entity then in that of the next to the ruler in Ohlm rule". (no2903-2, June 26, 1925).

As we have seen, geologists in general do not favor theories of catastrophic submergences.  Surprisingly, however, there is actually some evidence of deep submercence off the coasto of Peru, and even some possible sunken ruins.  Dr. Robert Menzies, director of Duke University's Oceanographic Program, was reported in the NEW YORK TIMES, April 17, 1966 and in the SCIENCE WORLD, April 15, 1966, to have discovered carved rock columns resting on a muddy plain 6,000 fet underwater, off the coast of Peru.  Menzies and his colleagues were looking for neoplinia, a type of sea mollusk, one of the earth's "oldest living fossils".  Their dredges brought up some of the desired specimens, but their deep-sea diving cameras showed photographic evidence of the columns, covered with what appeared to be some sort of writing.  Menzies is quoted as saying that although "the idea of a sunken city in the Pacific seems incredible, the evidence so far suggests one of the most exciting discoveries of the century."  We haven't been able to find any later reports confirming or refuting this discovery, and it is hard to tell whether it was ever taken seriously by scientists.  It was certainly made by a respectable researcher.
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