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Author Topic: EDGAR CAYCE - MIGRATIONS FROM ATLANTIS  (Read 1072 times)
Atlantean Hero
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« Reply #15 on: September 11, 2007, 11:18:11 am »


Before we proceed to the details of actual expeditons to Egypt and Bimini, let's take a brief look at the migrations to the eastern side of the Atlantic: the European area near the Pyrenees in France and Spain.  As noted earlier, Europe is the area in which Cro-Magnon man, the first appearance of anatomically modern people, was
discovered.  This sudden appearance with a culture far  higher than that of the Neanderthals has been cited by virtually every Atlantis writer since Donnelly.  Do we know any more that would tend to confirm or refute the Cayce readings?

The area of southern France, Spain and Portugal, and specifically the Pyrenees mountains of the border between Spain and France, was given in several Cayce readings as a major location to which Atlanteans fled.  In some readings, it was given as a way station on the trip to Egypt.

Another reading mentioned the chalk cliffs at Calais (no.315-4, June 18, 1934.)  This reference is an example of the type of discrepancy that occasionally appears in the transcriptions of the Cayce readings (which were taken down as dictation) complicates their study.  Calais is a well-known area in France, but it is not near the
Pyrenees.  Gladys Davis Turner, who stenographed the readings, thought later that Cayce may have been referring to another location.  A French ARE member pointed out that an area of Spain near Portugal and the Pyrenees is named Galice or Galicia, and that the two words rhyme.  Galicia or Galice is located in northern Spain, where all of Cayce's other readings place the migrating Atlanteans and has cliffs and mountainous terrains.  Calais, on the other hand has flat terrain and is
located 600 miles away in France, bordering on the English Channel.

The area of northern Spain and the Pyrenees is well known as a rich source of archaeological finds.  According to archaeologist L.G. Straus, in a recent review article on the prehistory of northern Spain in SCIENCE, this area is considered to be one of the best sources of information on human physical and cultural evolution.
Research has been going on steadily since the 1870s, when rock art was discovered in an Altamira cave by M. Sanz de Sautola.  Virtually all known sites from the time Cayce gave for Atlantis are in cave; open-air sites have either been eroded or deeply buried.
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