posted on Jun, 27 2008 @ 10:52 AM
The stack of planets was seen by humans and recorded in the shapes of artifacts in the Paleolithic of about two million years ago, and as carved
images in the Upper Paleolithic, from 30,000 BC, and by the hundreds of millions during the early Neolithic, 7000 to 3000 BC.
At about 9000 BC, the Earth also was captured, at first at the equatorial level of Saturn, causing months of darkness on Earth.
The periods of darkness are recognized by many of the world's creation myths, and were likely recorded in the illustrated glyphic books of
Mesoamerica, references to which are made in Colonial period annals and documents.
Climatalogically the period is identified as the Younger Dryas, when Earth got as cold as it ever was for some 500 years.
Over the next 5000 years the orbit of Earth was progressively depressed and, between about 6000 BC and 3100 BC, Earth became part of this strange
configuration of planets, a condition which provided long summers and a mild climate in the northern hemisphere.
Planets, including the giant Saturn, stood above the pole and close to Earth (but measured in millions of miles) and were taken by humans to be the
Gods who supported them and for whose benefit they labored at agriculture and conducted trade.
In about 4200 BC Saturn dropped its coma (which had obscured Saturn and its companion planets), and in effect went nova. In a mass expulsion Saturn
produced its rings and a new satellite, Venus, and lit up like a sun.
To the humans of Earth, who had not clearly seen the Sun for thousands of years because of the enclosing plasmasphere of Saturn, this was the start of
creation, the start of time, and the first showing of 'the land' and its resident Gods. Saturn was called "the sun."