posted on Mar, 7 2014 @ 04:35 PM
Originally posted by FattyTravy
reply to post by Solasis
I am going to have to agree with you.
A tsunami wipes out Japan then all of a sudden stories come forward of how Atlantis, the ancient city supposedly wiped out by a tsunami, might have
I believe that there was an Atlantis, but I have some doubts about wether it has yet been found or not.
Obviously that team's tsunami and location theory was assembled well before the tsunami in Japan the other day. This NatGeo documentary discussing it
wasn't shot and edited in a day.
This thread was linked in a newer thread I was reading.
I don't know if it was in a post here, but the date of the site is only a thousand or so years before Plato.
They guy from Connecticut espousing the theory, Richarde
, is Director of the Maurice Greenberg Center for Judaic Studies and Greenberg Professor of Jewish History at the University of Hartford.
He's actually merely using this site - which has been under investigation by real
Archaeologists since 2005, as a means to "prove" his own
theory that Atlantis is also Tarshish, an utterly unknown city whose provenance consists of exactly two practically identical phrases in the Bible.
Check this out:
Apparently Freund dropped in to an active Spanish archaeological investigation into an actual ancient city, ongoing since 2005, and has hijacked it to
generate publicity for his research into the connection between Solomon and Atlantis to prove the Bible true. Here is what the Spanish anthropologist
Juan Villarias-Robles told the Telegraph about Freund:
"Richard Freund was a newcomer to our project and appeared to be involved in his own very controversial issue concerning King Solomon's search for
ivory and gold in Tartessos, the well documented settlement in the Donaña area established in the first millennium BC.
"He became involved in what we were doing and provided funding for probes through his connections with National Geographic and Associated Producers.
"He left and the film company told us the documentary would be finished in April or May. But we did not hear from him and are very surprised it has
appeared so soon and makes such fanciful claims."
National Geographic should be ashamed to present such poor reasoning and Biblical nonsense as science, especially without a single skeptical or
That's Jason Colavita
how you research this sort of hooie.
But, a little extra looking
edit on 3/7/2014 by Harte because: (no reason given)