Archive for the 'Audio & Video' Category

Anti-gravity machines in Tesla’s “lost papers?” Tune in to decide for yourself…

Tesla’s last patent, filed in 1928, was for a flying machine that would have changed everything we knew about flight…


Tesla’s lost papers describe an anti-gravity flying machine? Could it be? Certainly Tesla was a futurist and a genius…so, let’s imagine for a minute that these claims are true…





Tesla’s Secret Lost Papers FOUND…Reveal AMAZING Inventions! [VIDEO]


“Nikola Tesla was a man of the future, with ideas that far outreached many of the inventors of his time.


In 1926, Tesla was able to predict the ‘modern smartphone.’
“We will be able to communicate with one another instantly, irrespective of distance,” Tesla said. “But not only this but through television and telephony we will be able to hear one another as perfectly as though we were face to face, despite intervening distances of thousands of miles…”


Tesla also created the first drone patent more than a century ago. And that was just one of the approximately 700 worldwide patents he had by the time of his death. Nearly all of them are in use today.


Without Tesla, our world would look very different. He made remarkable breakthroughs in wireless communications, turbine engines, helicopters, fluorescent and neon lights, and the X-ray…”


More of the article here. Video below.



The Stone Age Atlantis of Britain

It’s funny how we are skeptical of “sunken” continents such as Atlantis when there are places like Doggerland…



From Ancient Origins,


7,000-Year-Old Forest and Footprints Uncovered in the Atlantis of Britain


“Ancient footprints as well as prehistoric tree stumps and logs have become visible along a 200-meter stretch of a coastline at Low Hauxley near Amble, Northumberland, in what is believed to be Doggerland, the Atlantis of Britain.


The Daily Mail reports that the forest existed in the late Mesolithic period. It began to form around 5,300 BC, and it was covered by the ocean three centuries later. The studies proved that at the time, when the ancient forest existed, the sea level was much lower. It was a period when Britain had recently separated from the land of what is currently Denmark. The forest consisted mostly of hazel, alder, and oak trees. Researchers believe the forest was part of Doggerland, an ancient stretch of a land, which connected the UK and Europe.


Doggerland: Stone Age Atlantis of Britain


Located in the North Sea, Doggerland is believed to have once measured approximately 100,000 square miles (258998 square kilometers). However, the end of the Ice Age saw a great rise in the sea level and an increase in storms and flooding in the region, causing Doggerland to gradually shrink…”


For the rest, and a video, click here.


Hidden in plain site for eons, the oldest known musical composition…

A magical discovery! (This is definitely something that could inspire a novel..)




From Ancient Origins,


“It’s the song that ensured the stele would truly be an everlasting memorial because he didn’t just have the lyrics engraved, but rather also included the melody in ancient Greek musical notation.”


Song of Seikilos: Oldest Known Musical Composition Lay Hidden on a Flower Stand in Turkish Garden


“The Song of Seikilos is the oldest complete surviving music composition in the world engraved in a marble stele that served as a flower stand. The beautiful composition, also known as the ‘Seikilos epitaph’, dates from around the first or second century AD, and was inconspicuously being kept in the garden of a Turkish woman prior to its current placement in the National Museum of Denmark.


The Song of Seikilos was discovered carved on a marble column-shaped stele in Tralleis, near Ephesus in Turkey, in 1883. Although short in length, this piece of the past has remarkable historical value in its rarity as an artifact. It is not the oldest song in the world, which is attributed to a Sumerian hymn, but it is unique as the sole composition which has remained complete throughout history.


The song of Seikilos was originally engraved on a tombstone, a stele, accompanying the message ‘from Seikilos to Euterpe“, together with a poem. Most researchers seem to agree that the song was a dedication by a man, named Seikilos, to his wife, possibly named Euterpe, who had passed away.


There are two different translations of the poem but the message remains the same: enjoy life to the fullest because death will come for all of us. The first translated version of the poems reads as follows:…”


For the lyrics, more pictures, and even a resurrection of the song itself, click here.



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