It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
Originally posted by boncho
The poem that was written in the one painting was done so by someone who as a child, lived through a Nazi internment camp. But I'm sure that wasn't the inspiration of the artist, it must have been a secret plot to destroy the world and live underneath an airport.
Originally posted by ConspiraCity
The use of chemical warfare or mass genocide is almost obvious at this point. There is even "Au Ag" embossed in the floor at the airport. Au Ag is Australian Antigen.. a chemical used in the gas rooms by Nazi's.
There is also a massive Egyptian god of death, "Anubis" to greet the fliers.
The figure with the gas mask, machine gun, and sword is Tanguma's representation of warfare and oppression creating destruction all over the world as the children huddle in darkness.
In the lower right hand corner is a poem:
14 years old.. died
December 18, 1943
No doubt this inspired him.
The first part of the environmental mural is about the ways that humans destroy nature and themselves through destruction and genocide. The second part is about humanity coming together to rehabilitate nature and revive their own compassion.
Tanguma likes to keep things simple. He may be left-wing, but he says he's not a liberal intellectual. He's a Christian who thinks of his murals as painted sermons, depicting the virtues of the poor and hardworking, and warning against the evils of greed and violence. Like many painters trained in the Mexican style of mural art, Tanguma gears his work to the street and all of its elements, everyone from businessmen and college professors to people like his parents, who were all but illiterate. The last thing Tanguma wants is for viewers to mistake his meaning.
The fuel delivery system can pump 1,000 gallons of fuel per minute with tanks that hold 2.73 million gallons of fuel, well into the "WTF.. WHY?" rate of fuel delivery.
The expanded fuel storage will consist of four storage tanks, each with a capacity of 9 million litres of fuel, for a total of 36 million litres.
s. The additional storage tanks will allow YVR to increase on-airport fuel storage from the current 1.5 days of fuel on hand to 5 to 7 days of fuel on hand. The storage tanks will require 2.12 hectares or 5.25 acres of land, which is the equivalent of a medium-sized warehouse facility.
Originally posted by inforeal
reply to post by ConspiraCity
Is there any reason or word why they built the 5 buildings?
I had the luck of flying into the new Denver airport when it was first constructed in 1995. At that time, most of the main terminal was incomplete. It was so new. As we were flying in the captain told us that the new airport had runways that were designed to combat air pressure turbulence.
Denver is a mile high city flanked with high mountain ranges, which creates abnormal turbulence. The new runways were designed to give the pilots options of take off and landing points according to the air pressure on the ground. It was specifically designed for the Denver weather and air pressure, according to our pilot.
Cochetopa, Sisnaajini, and the baffling Dzit Dit Gaii. These words are actually Navajo terms for geographical sites in Colorado. "Braaksma" and "Villarreal" are actually the names of Carolyn Braaksma and Mark Villarreal, artists who worked on the airport’s sculptures and paintings.
Known elites have purchased property close to DIA, including the queen of England. This is to ensure they have safe and easy access to their underground bunkers when the fan turns brown.
Queen Elizabeth II is indeed a pretty substantial property investor, although it's really the Royal Crown in general and not her personally.
Her own fortune is a few hundred million dollars, but the majority of the Crown's wealth is held in trust for the nation. This portion is somewhere north of $17 billion and includes property investments all around the world.
Although neither I nor a friend in the real estate department at a Denver law firm could find any specific record of the Crown purchasing land near Denver Airport, real estate near a new international airport is usually a sound investment for anyone, and such a purchase would be consistent with the Crown's other investments.