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Image Russell Stannard Copyright 2009
A photograph of the new formation at West Kennett that appeared on Solstice night. This was greeting the people at the West Kennett Long Barrow when dawn broke.
In Chinese philosophy, the concept of ying yang ([yin - simplified Chinese: 阴; traditional Chinese: 陰; pinyin: yīn] [yang - simplified Chinese: 阳; traditional Chinese: 陽; pinyin: yáng] eum-yang in Korean; often referred to in the west as yin and yang) is used to describe how seemingly disjunct or opposing forces are interconnected and interdependent in the natural world, giving rise to each other in turn. The concept lies at the heart of many branches of classical Chinese science and philosophy, as well as being a primary guideline of traditional Chinese medicine, and a central principle of different forms of Chinese martial arts and exercise, such as baguazhang, taijiquan, and qigong. Many natural dualities - e.g. dark and light, female and male, low and high - are cast in Chinese thought as yin yang.
Yin and yang are complementary opposites within a greater whole. Everything has both yin and yang aspects, which constantly interact, never existing in absolute stasis. Compare wuji. Yin and yang is symbolized by various forms of the Taijitu.
We have that in the Scandianvia countries too, its a Tradition,
Originally posted by lpowell0627
Don't they usually have "Summer Solstice" Parties in England where a bunch of people get together and spend the night or something.
Is that what is being referred to when he says: This is what greeted all the people..."?
Anybody know about this?
Thats not a very good reason to immediately dismiss it. [...] Either way, we have no way of knowing, but to dismiss an entire formation just because of where it was placed in the field is lame.
Whatever way the circle is situated in that field, it would still have plow lines going through it, so it proves nothing.
I just don't see how that could of been made over night without without being seen. I don't think you realize the work it would have taken. It's a massive circle, there would have had to be a lot of people, lights, equipment (no way was it done with boards). It would have had to be surveyed, and marked out to get that perfection. It could not have been done in one night.
How would you get those perfect curves ending in a point? If you think it's man-made then you should be able to explain how it's done? Otherwise you're just kidding yourself. How could all these circles be man made and no one seen doing it?
The whole argument of, "But no one saw it, I don't know how they could make this without anyone seeing" is illogical.