Alignments of the Antediluvian Cities and Other Sites in Mesopotamia

20 Pages Posted: 9 Jun 2020

Date Written: May 13, 2020

Abstract

Cuneiform tablets list the reigns of between eight and ten kings who are thought to have ruled in Sumeria before a flood approximately 20,000 years ago. These kings are associated with a number of ancient Sumerian cities. Analyzing the visible remains of these cities and other ancient sites in Mesopotamia reveals approximately fifty sites and/or structures within sites are aligned in directions that reference previous locations of the North Pole. Interpreting the alignment of the sites in the context of Hapgood’s theory of earth crustal displacement suggests a far more ancient dating of their origin from thousands of years old to between 20,000 and 130,000 years old depending on alignment. All five of the antediluvian cities contain structures aligned to previous (i.e., pre-flood) poles. The cities associated with the earliest rulers are aligned to the older Greenland pole, while cities associated with later rulers are aligned to the more recent Hudson Bay pole. It is shown that the oldest sites in Mesopotamia generally tend to cluster in the vicinity of cities associated with the antediluvian kings.

Suggested Citation

Carlotto, Mark, Alignments of the Antediluvian Cities and Other Sites in Mesopotamia (May 13, 2020). Available at SSRN: https://ssrn.com/abstract=3600164 or http://dx.doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.3600164

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