An Introduction To The History Of Our Solar System
In the recent history of the solar system, its electrical environment changed. Under changing electrical conditions planetary orbits changed as well. Close approaches of planets led to powerful electric arcing between planets and moons. All rocky bodies in the solar system show the massive scars of these kinds of electrical events.
Electric discharge scarring is occurring even now on Jupiter’s closest moon, Io, and on Saturn’s moon, Enceladus. Electrical activity continues on Mars, driving “dust devils” the size of Mount Everest – created by the electrical differential between the surface of Mars and surrounding space.
All of the dominant surface features of Mars show the patterns of electric discharge, suggesting that in the past a vast quantity of material was excavated electrically from Mars. Electric Universe proponents suggest that it was an interplanetary arc that created the Martian Valles Marineris, the largest known scar on a solid planet. Much of the rocky material exploding from Mars became comets, asteroids, and meteorites.
The Saturn Polar Configuration theory is so revolutionary and so mind-boggling, that if proven correct, our conventional understanding of human and planetary history in the last 15,000 years needs to be completely revised.
Mythological sources and ancient texts, lead to the conclusion that thousands of years ago but still within human memory, the Earth was once a moon of the planet Saturn. Fixed at the celestial pole, looming massively overhead, Saturn was a central sun venerated by all mankind, shining by day and night upon Earth creating what we call today; The polar configuration of planets. This configuration involves at least five planets - Earth, Mars, Venus, Saturn, and Jupiter - positioned as a "shishkabob", rotating on a common axis. Here we chronicle, illustrate, and explain the formation and dismantling of this conjunction of planets, as well as a model of the formation and history of our solar system that makes much more sense than the current model...
1. Planetary order
2. The true history of our solar system
3. The nebula
4. The Birkeland Current
5. The planet stack
6. The conjunction of planets
7. Saturn's protective sheath
8. The central polar sun
9. The Saturn theory
10. The origins of myth
11. Planets in creation myths
12. Different models of the polar configuration
When we fully grasp the story the ancients recorded for us, we begin to see clearly for the first time what in scripture is symbolic and what is literal. Most often, we find out that our perception had to be flipped nearly 180 degrees. What we saw as symbolic turns out to be largely literal, and what we thought to be literal turns out to be mostly symbolic. From that perspective, we have as much to learn about the gospel from its symbolism as we do from its literalism, another concept that completely eluded us before.
At one time, we spent all our effort trying to understand the literal while almost completely ignoring the symbolic. Yet, given the sheer weight of symbolism in scripture, one has to wonder how we managed to avoid it so completely? It must be meaningful or God and his prophets would not have put it there. Remember, Joseph said that God would give no revelation without also providing the key to understand it. It’s my experience that we’ve had the keys before us since early in the restoration. Our failure was to not recognize them for what they are...
1. Symbols and Creation, Part 1
2. Symbols and Creation, Part 2
3. Symbols and Creation, Part 3
4. Symbols and Creation, Part 4
5. Symbols and Creation, Part 5
6. Symbols and Creation, Part 6
7. Symbols and Creation, Part 7
8. Symbols and Creation, Part 8
9. Symbols and Creation, Part 9
10. Symbols and Creation, Part 10
11. Symbols and Creation, Part 11
12. Symbols and Creation, Part 12
The proverbial ‘golden age’ is a classic case study in the difference between local and global themes in mythology.
This "Golden Age" was an ‘age of bliss’, inextricably linked with a ‘time of the gods’, ‘of myth’, or ‘of creation’. Common, interrelated traits in traditions of this sort are harmony between all living creatures, an equality of seasons, an abundance of food, a low sky or sun, and the presence of spiritual or mythical beings on the earth.
‘In these primeval days all men and animals lived in harmony, and spoke a common language. … At that time the sun was nearer to the earth than now, the seasons were equal, and there was no necessity for clothing to guard against the inclemency of the weather.’
‘In those days all the fruits of the earth grew without labour, and all was of the best … and death had not yet appeared.’ ‘There was no sickness, no evil, no war. The whole world was Sky. No one worked. No one looked for food. Food was always there, ready. … There was just light. … Because of that light, the people were always happy. They had life. They couldn’t die.’
For many traditional societies, including the ancient Greeks and Romans, the termination of illud tempus (‘that time’) marked the transition from a primeval condition of liberty – free from the trappings of religion, politics and society – to civilisation. Almost invariably, the customs and skills that define the cultured state – with emphasis on farming – were traced to the departed deities, including the benevolent ‘kings’. In this broader sense, the ‘golden age’ was typified by an absence of law and government, trade, architecture, war and agriculture.
If cross-cultural themes such as the ‘creation of the world’, the low-hanging sky, the axis mundi and proximity of the ‘gods’ related to a period of geomagnetic instability, with a surge in energetic near-earth plasma activity, changes in the so-called Schumann resonances may have collectively affected living beings with a nervous system, just as they are known to do today.
The Schumann resonances are distinct global peaks within the magnetic fields produced as a result of lightning discharges, resonating within the ionospheric cavity. These appear to modulate the physical and mental health of animals. Perhaps fluctuations in these resonances induced experiential states of peace for a time of ‘paradise’, followed by modes of terror and anxiety for the ensuing ‘wars and departure of the gods’.
Embryonic speculations such as these may be the tantalising glimpses of a new intellectual horizon. Is a golden age of science upon us?...
1. The purple dawn
2. Planets of the golden age
3. Where past and future meet
4. The original Gods were planets
5. The myth of the universal monarch
6. The origin of myth
7. Morning and evening star myths
8. The polar configuration and Joseph Smith
9. Planet prophecy
10. The ancient record of tumultuous events
11. The ancient Saturn
12. Origins of modern geology
The Greeks called it the god "Helios". The Romans called it "Sol". These familiar figures have a long history, and the more one learns about their links to the earlier cultures, the more a mystery of origins comes into focus. Long before Greek and Roman times, the Egyptians worshipped the luminary Atum or Ra, just as the Sumerians honored Utu and the Babylonians the god Shamash. Astronomers and priests celebrated this light of heaven as the "Universal Monarch," the "father" of civilization and the celestial prototype of kings.
There is no mystery as to the present astronomical associations of these figures. But more archaic traditions, coming from many and diverse cultures, identify the great "sun" gods with the motionless center of heaven, the celestial pole. They speak of a primeval sun, an exemplary or "best" sun, ruling before the present sun. The god's station was the summit of the world axis, from which he ultimately fell in a heaven-altering catastrophe. Perhaps the best known story is the Greek account of Kronos, founder of the Golden Age, eventually driven from his seat at the top of the world by his son Zeus.
To what body did these strange traditions refer? Today we take for granted that the ancient words we translate as "helios" and "sol" originated as references to the Sun that illuminates our every day. In many languages the words for this axial figure did indeed become the words for the Sun. But the later identity could not obscure the more archaic idea--of a former, stationary light at the pole, whose every feature defies any identification with the Sun in our sky today.
As strange as it may seem, early astronomical traditions identify the "primeval sun" as the planet Saturn, the distant planet which the alchemists called the "best sun" and which the Babylonians, the founders of astronomy, identified as the exemplary light of heaven, the "sun"-god Shamash. ("Shamash is the planet Saturn", the astronomical texts say.) In archaic copies of Plato's Timaeus, the word for the planet Saturn is Helios, the "sun" god. Popular Greek traditions identified Saturn as Kronos, alter ego of Helios, and Kronos is said to have ruled "over the pole". But only a handful of scholars have bothered to trace the parallel referents in other cultures, or to address the unanswered questions...
1. General Saturn mythology
2. The Great God Cronus
3. Cronus story
4. Man's worship of Saturn
5. Saturnian Archaeology and Anthropology
6. When Saturn ruled the world
7. Saturn in the Polar Configuration
8. Saturn, the best Sun
9. Saturn's rings
10. Saturn's poles
11. Saturn's electric fields
12. Saturn's moons
the planet Venus was the archetypal comet. It was the ancient source of comet stories, symbols, and fears. As I intend to show, the different ancient beliefs about comets simply recounted aspects of a single story.
The discharging star of Venus is seen in the center of a much larger sphere, remembered as the universal sovereign and father of kings, presiding over the mythic Golden Age. This is the first chapter in the age of gods and wonders. The dominating sphere is identifiable as the planet Saturn. And as interpreted by observers on earth, the energetic streamers were nothing less than the life of the sovereign himself, his central eye, heart, and soul. When the sky darkened these streamers visually exploded into a spectacular, often terrifying display.
The story of the comet is the story of the visual removal of the discharging Venus from the founding king (Saturn), whose story lay at the core of ancient mystery plays and tragedies. The god-king “died,” or his his heart-soul took flight, appearing in the heavens as the great comet. Of course, the chroniclers did not use our words for comet! In the different languages, whatever the pictographic signs, symbols or expressions used to describe a comet (long-flowing, disordered hair, flame, torch, or smoking star, bearded star, streaming feathers, or raging serpent or dragon)--all signified the form taken by the god’s heart-soul in its departure. And in the wake of these events, the heavens were thrown into turmoil and wars of the gods threatened to destroy the world.
Visualize the relationship of the central star to the mother goddess in her diverse forms. The radiant eye, heart, and soul of the universal sovereign is the goddess, and you will find virtually nothing in the patterns of world mythology and symbolism that contradicts this. Therefore the universal sovereign’s “death” or catastrophic loss of power means the birth, departure, or flight of the goddess. Though the events are more complex than this summary might suggest, it is in her departure that the mother goddess acquires her world-famous “terrible aspect.” The “giver of life” to the universal sovereign rages across the heavens with wildly disordered hair. She becomes a torch throwing the celestial theater into chaos. She takes the form of a raging serpent or dragon or other monster.
No culture was free from its influence. From one land to another priests and poets remembered the “glory” (the heart-soul) of the primeval ruler taking flight, being transformed into a world-threatening monster of darkness and chaos...
1. Venus mythology
2. Mother Goddess
3. Venus' story
4. The worship of Venus
6. Angry Godess
7. Venus and the Polar Configuration
8. The comet Venus
9. Venus' Atmosphere
10. Venus' Scars
11. Venus' electric fields
12. The path of Venus
Pater of the people, Guardian of soldiers and farmers, God of War, Destruction and Masculinity, the archetypal hero appears in all religions, mythologies, and epics of the world. He is an expression of our personal and collective unconscious, as theorized by Carl Jung and Joseph Campbell. All archetypal heroes share certain characteristics. No single person or thing has influenced the hero, warrior, or son archetype more than our neighbor, the "red planet" Mars. Red because the reddish iron oxide prevalent on its surface gives it a reddish appearance that is distinctive among the astronomical bodies visible to the naked eye. Mars is a terrestrial planet with a thin atmosphere, having surface features reminiscent both of the impact craters of the Moon and the valleys, deserts, and polar ice caps of Earth.
1. Mars mythology
2. The Son archetype
3. The God of War
4. Mars story
7. The Mars mountain
8. Electric fields
9. Mars scars
10. Mars geology and atmosphere
11. Mars moons
12. Observation and Exploration
Mercury is the patron god of financial gain, commerce, eloquence (and thus poetry), messages/communication (including divination), travelers, boundaries, luck, trickery and thieves; he is also the guide of souls to the underworld. He was considered the son of Maia, who was a daughter of the titan Atlas, and Jupiter in Roman mythology. He is the "keeper of boundaries," referring to his role as bridge between the upper and lower worlds. He is often depicted holding the caduceus in his left hand. Mercury is the smallest and innermost planet in the Solar System and has a rocky body like Earth.
Uranus was the primal Greek god personifying the sky. His name in Roman mythology was Caelus. In Ancient Greek literature, Uranus or Father Sky was the son and husband of Gaia, Mother Earth. Uranus and Gaia were the parents of the first generation of Titans, and the ancestors of most of the Greek gods. Elemental Earth, Sky, and Styx might be joined, in a solemn invocation in Homeric epic. Uranus is the seventh planet from the Sun. It has the third-largest planetary radius and fourth-largest planetary mass in the Solar System. Like the other giant planets, Uranus has a ring system, a magnetosphere, and numerous moons. The Uranian system has a unique configuration among those of the planets because its axis of rotation is tilted sideways, nearly into the plane of its solar orbit. Its north and south poles, therefore, lie where most other planets have their equators.
Neptune was the god of freshwater and the sea in Roman religion. He is the counterpart of the Greek god Poseidon. In the Greek-influenced tradition, Neptune was the brother of Jupiter and Pluto; the brothers presided over the realms of Heaven, the earthly world, and the Underworld. Salacia was his wife. Neptune is the eighth and farthest known planet from the Sun in the Solar System. In the Solar System, it is the fourth-largest planet by diameter, the third-most-massive planet, and the densest giant planet.
1. The Non-PC Planets
2. Mercury mythology
3. Mercury mythology and science
4. Mercury science
5. Uranus mythology
6. Uranus mythology and science
7. Uranus science
8. Neptune mythology
9. Neptune mythology and science
10. Neptune science
12. Large non-planetary bodies
Zeus is the sky and thunder god in ancient Greek religion, who ruled as king of the gods of Mount Olympus. His name is cognate with the first element of his Roman equivalent Jupiter. His mythologies and powers are similar, though not identical, to those of Indo-European deities such as Indra, Jupiter, Perun, Thor, and Odin.
Zeus is the child of Cronus and Rhea, the youngest of his siblings to be born, though sometimes reckoned the eldest as the others required disgorging from Cronus's stomach.
He was respected as an allfather who was chief of the gods and assigned the others to their roles.
Jupiter is the fifth planet from the Sun and the largest in the Solar System. It is a giant planet with a mass one-thousandth that of the Sun, but two-and-a-half times that of all the other planets in the Solar System combined. Jupiter has been known to astronomers since antiquity.
1. Zeus Mythology
2. God of nature and the sky
3. God of Gods and all things
4. Zeus story
5. Zeus Archaeology
6. Zeus Worship
7. Jupiter and the flood
8. Jupiter's electric fields
9. Jupiter's poles
10. Jupiter's storms
11. Jupiter's moons
12. Jupiter's exploration
The Clash of the Titans must have occured in the sky in order for every ancient culture to have recorded such similar events. The discovery of the “electric universe” does not just change our picture of the heavens today. It also changes what we see and hear in messages from the ancient world. These electric thundering events must have been Plasma Phenomena.
Were it possible for us to stand alongside our early ancestors, to witness the events that provoked human imagination in ancient times, the celestial dramas would exceed anything conceivable today. The sky was electric, filled with luminous clouds, threads of light, and undulating rivers of fire. To today’s observer the events could only appear too vast, too improbable for anything but a dream.
Origins of Mythology and Archaic Religions
The nightmares and prophecies of antiquity arose from trauma, from memories of world-altering events, of deluge, and falling fire and stone. It can now be shown that the causes lay in an electrically unstable solar system.
The archetypes that once dominated human consciousness are, in fact, out of this world. So long as you believe that the ancient sky looked like our sky today, not a single mythic theme will make sense.
It is only reasonable to ask if universal memories—memories blatantly defying natural experience today—conceal a historic fact we have overlooked.
One of the unique attributes of high-energy plasma discharge is that its formations appear alive. In such discharge formations, one phase evolves violently into another, many with structure that is eerily familiar to the student of the antique cultures. By direct comparison of discharge formations to anciently-drawn pictures of the sky, the question is answered: Who were the mythic gods?
1. Titan mythology
2. The Titans of Europe
3. The Titans of Asia
4. The Titans of the Americas
5. The Titans of Africa
6. The Titans of Australia
7. The Collapse of the Polar Configuration
8. Thunderbolts of the Titans
9. Electric Fields between planets
10. The scars of planetary violence
11. From Chaos to Clockwork
12. War Gods
Many cultures around the world have interesting myths about the Moon, reflecting its prominence in the night sky and its impact on our lives.
The Full Moon in January is called the Wolf Moon. It is named after the hungry packs of wolves that howled at night.
The Chinese once believed that there were twelve Moons as there were twelve months in one year. It was believed that the Moons were made of water.
Anningan is the name of the god of some of the Inuit people that live in Greenland. Anningan chases his sister, the Sun goddess, across the sky, but forgets to eat, so he gets much thinner.
Ix Chel, the "Lady Rainbow," was the old Moon goddess in Maya mythology. Ix Chel was depicted as an old woman wearing a skirt with crossed bones, and she had a serpent in her hand.
Coyolxauhqui was the Moon goddess according the Aztec mythology. "The Coyolxauhqui Stone," is a giant monolith found at the Great Temple of Tenochtitlan.
Weather a Moon myth refers to our moon, or to a planet in ancient times that came near the Earth, we will probably never know. We do however know that our moon has influenced both man and all of nature in profound ways throughout history. There is still much to be learned about our moon, especially in regards to it's electric nature when studied through plasma physics.
1. Moon Deities
2. The Moon or a planet
3. The Moon in antiquity
4. Unusual moon myths
5. The Moon's electric charge
6. Moon Poles
7. Moon anomalies
8. Lunar craters
9. Lunar Rilles
10. Moon scars
11. Moon marks
12. Lunar water
In the Middle Ages, the fear of this “heavy hand of God” reached its pinnacle; comets were thought to portend terrible natural phenomena, such as floods, earthquakes, fires, and even plagues. In the 16th and early 17 centuries, they became a favorite subject for broadsheets, the forerunners of newspapers. The sky it seems has only been relatively calm for roughly the last hundred years. Some ancient texts record A comet that exploded in the Earth's atmosphere contributed to the collapse of the Roman Empire in the West and ushered in the Dark Ages. The sky has always been the stage for awe inspiring phenomena, and the last two millennia are no exception.
1. Terrestrial impacts A.D.
2. The science of terrestrial impacts
3. The resulting natural disasters
4. Celestial bodies during the life of Christ
5. Early impacts A.D.
6. Impacts of the middle ages
7. Middle age lore
8. Modern impacts
9. Planets and moons A.D.
10. Plasma discharges A.D.
11. NASA's CNEOS
12. Future threats
As the electric universe theory shows us, all things in space assemble, develop, and reform in cyclical patterns of electric phenomena. Knowing the past, one can predict a very similar future. Because we don't have a recorded historical model of what happens to a solar system after its time around its star is finished, we rely here on prophecy, and prediction to fill in the missing pieces. Prophecy itself is a review of past catastrophes caused by specific cosmic events. When the time comes, some of the planets of our solar system will very violently, return to a locked aligned configuration caught within a Birkeland current nebula. Within this nebula, the atmosphere around Earth returns to its past environment of a much higher electrical frequency distributed evenly over the entire planet. The whole surface of Earth then returns to its "Garden of Eden" state of paradise.
1. The electric universe and our solar system
2. A B C D Electric solar system
3. The future of space exploration
4. Planets are giant magnets
5. Small planets
7. Planetary geology
8. Atmospheric science
9. Constellations and Ages
10. Imagine another Earth
12. Return of the planets