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The Lost Realms (Book IV) [Format Kindle]

Zecharia Sitchin

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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

“A must for all those interested in ancient mysteries.” (New York Tribune)

“Exciting…intriguing.” (Washington Times)

“Exceedingly well-documented…brilliant scholarship.” (UFO Magazine)

“Reflects the highest levels of scientific knowledge…” (Science & Religion News)

“A detailed account of the material he has uncovered…intriguing, fact-filled.” (The Beacon)

“Imaginative and thought-provoking.” (Daily Mirror)

“The Earth Chronicles are a must read.” (Borderlands)

Présentation de l'éditeur

The Earth Chronicles series is based on the premise that mythology is not fanciful but the repository of ancient memories; that the Bible ought to be read literally as a historic/scientific document; and that ancient civilizations--older and greater than assumed--were the product of knowledge brought to Earth by the Anunnaki, "Those Who from Heaven to Earth Came."

The 12th Planet, the first book of the series, presents ancient evidence for the existence of an additional planet in the Solar System: the home planet of the Anunnaki. In confirmation of this evidence, recent data from unmanned spacecraft has led astronomers to actively search for what is being called "Planet X."

The subsequent volume, The Stairway to Heaven, traces man's unending search for immortality to a spaceport in the Sinai Peninsula and to the Giza pyramids, which had served as landing beacons for it--refuting the notion that these pyramids were built by human pharaohs. Recently, records by an eye witness to a forgery of an inscription by the pharaoh Khufu inside the Great Pyramid corroborated the book's conclusions.

The Wars of Gods and Men, recounting events closer to our times, concludes that the Sinai spaceport was destroyed 4,000 years ago with nuclear weapons. Photographs of Earth from space clearly show evidence of such an explosion.

Such gratifying corroboration of audacious conclusions has been even swifter for The Lost Realms. In the relatively short interval between the completion of the manuscript and its publication, archaeologists, linguists, and other scientists have offered a "coastal theory" in lieu of the "frozen trekking" one to account for man's arrival in the Americas--in ships, as this volume has concluded. These experts have "suddenly discovered 2,000 years of missing civilization" in the words of a Yale University scholar--confirming this book's conclusion--and are now linking the beginnings of such civilizations to those of the Old World, as Sumerian texts and biblical verses.

For the first time, the entire Earth Chronicles series is now available in a hardcover collector's edition.

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 5250 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 292 pages
  • Pagination - ISBN de l'édition imprimée de référence : B002IY2UR2
  • Editeur : Bear & Company (1 septembre 1990)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B0057GR55U
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
  • X-Ray :
  • Word Wise: Non activé
  • Composition améliorée: Non activé
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°210.580 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5  82 commentaires
93 internautes sur 94 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Takes the New out of New World 28 juillet 2002
Par Daniel Jolley - Publié sur Amazon.com
The Lost Realms is one of the most speculative and interesting books in Sitchin's Earth Chronicles series. The ruins and structures of Egypt and the Near East have been wondered at and studied for centuries, and there is a veritable wealth of information from Near Eastern papyri, stelae, monuments, and similar artifacts. The ruins of Mesoamerica have largely been rediscovered only in the past couple of hundred years; indeed, unknown wonders surely remain hidden by South America's dense jungles. The immensely important records and artifacts of New World societies such as the Mayan, Inca, and Aztec civilizations were for the most part lost and destroyed at the hands of greedy Spanish conquistadors, and further site degradation has resulted from the pilfering of ancient stones by recent natives of the area for use in the construction of their own buildings. Thus, the earliest history of the lower Americas remains frustratingly impossible to understand. We are left with giant edifices with significant similarities to Near Eastern constructions in size, orientation, and purpose, many of them seemingly containing very advanced structures built for unknown purposes. Even the age of the artifacts is hotly debated, with many scientists refusing to believe scientific findings point back to as early as 2000 B.C.
Sitchin's arguments fit very nicely with the history of Sumeria, Egypt, and the Near East that he laid out in his earlier books. Basically, he argues that the Americas were exploited by the gods for the production of gold and other metals such as tin, which the Andean mountains in particular hold in abundance. Metals were refined here and shipped back to the Near Eastern lands long before Columbus ever sailed the ocean blue. Sitchin believes that the Olmecs, of which very little is known besides what has been gleaned from the artifacts they left behind, particularly in the form of large stone blocks representing men of obvious African descent, did indeed come from Africa very early on--in fact, it was the Egyptian god Thoth who brought his followers here when he was displaced by Marduk. While the Olmecs mysteriously disappeared, other societies were formed by white gods and giants from across the sea. The traditions of the diverse Indian groups all shared a common mythology, including the story of a Great Flood; they also possessed amazing arts, technologies, and sciences (particularly astronomy) very similar to those of Sumeria and Egypt. The inadequacy of artifacts in the Americas necessarily hinder any scientist studying their earliest histories, but Sitchin constructs a remarkably compelling timeline in which the story of Mesoamerica fits very neatly into the history he has gleaned of the Annunaki and their relationships with mankind in its earliest days.
Even if Sitchin were dead wrong on everything he suggests, this book would still be worth reading just for the information about the amazing ancient cities and monuments built in the lower Americas that are only now emerging from their jungle tombs. The Olmecs, Toltecs, Mayans, Incas, and Aztecs are more mysterious than the Near Eastern cultures, and the suggestion that men traveled from the Old World and Africa centuries before Columbus is as compelling as it is fascinating. The illustrations in this book are sometimes rather grainy and hard to examine closely, but the images they convey, such as that of the giant stone heads left by the Olmecs, do much to enhance Sitchin's theories. This is thought-provoking, educational, stimulating material.
39 internautes sur 42 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 From Sumer over Africa to America 25 juillet 2000
Par Alain Lipus - Publié sur Amazon.com
In this volume Sitchin compares Mesopotamia, Egypt and ancient American civilizations an comes to conclusion, that gods have visited America also. The reason for visit was simple - they have found precious metals like gold and copper, but they have also found tin, which has to be extracted from ores and gives hard bronze when mixed with copper. The sophisticated channels cut in the rocks were part of ore washing system. The resemblance of stories, buildings and myths suggests that behind names like Quetzalcoatl, Kukulcan and Viracocha stand the same deities we know from the first three volumes. The most impressive thing is that Americans didn't knew and use metals (except gold, of course), yet archaeologists have found stone blocks dressed and connected with bronze claps. And bronze must be obtained through a metallurgical process, which was surely not known nor to Mayas, Incas or Aztecs. Who needed tin from lake Titicaca? The answer is obvious.
60 internautes sur 68 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 I bought copies for friends 13 février 2000
Par Jefferson C. Bagby - Publié sur Amazon.com
This was the first of Sitchen's books that I read, and I immediately bought the rest of The Earth Chronicles and read them all. While I do not agree with all of Sitchen's interpretations of the historical information presented, I now know that my North American Euro-centric education about world history is mostly garbage. We are taught in grammer and secondary school that if the white Europeans didn't do something or discover something, it just didn't happen. Well, we are wrong.
I am a practicing attorney in Washington, D.C., and consider myself to be a skeptic. But I am a widely read skeptic. Sitchen's book The Lost Realms has opened new doors for the study of history for me.
Buy the book and read it. You will never think the same about our history again.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Another Lost Realm Found by Sitchin 23 janvier 2009
Par Elliot Malach - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Poche|Achat vérifié
This is Book IV in the series. The previous 3 primarily covered Sumeria and that geographical area. This book is the first to delve into Meso- America.

As with the other volumes, this one ties Mexico, Central & South America into the theme which runs through all the books: the "gods" or entities from another planet, Marduk, came to Earth looking for gold to stabilize their planet's atmosphere, then genetically engineered Adam, the earthling, mated with human women, and the resulting semi-gods civilized the planet, imparting to humans the advanced knowledge of astronomy, etc.

Sitchin's premise is backed by the Bible, mythology, written history, astronomy, and archeological findings. One of the most startling discoveries is that when the Meso-Americans wrote of a day when the sun did not rise in the sky - not an eclipse, but an entire day - he found documentation on the other side of the globe where the inhabitants wrote of a day when the sun filled the sky for 24 hours. It was even mentioned in the Bible. If that doesn't get your attention that there is something to this...

No other series of books I've read ties everything together with the clarity that Sitchin does. You may not believe everything he writes, but it is hard to argue when it is supported by this much data.
12 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A great book to take to Cancun! 12 février 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
This is a great book to take with you if you are going to vacation in Cancun. It's a quick read and then you can go off to Tulum or see the great pyramid or any of the 80 or so sites and judge for yourself. Even if you only accept the dates of 800 years ago, stand there and tell yourself that people built these cities bare handed without the use of any technology!
If there is a down side to these books (12th Planet et al) it is that the points tend to be made over and over. You can either accept what is said with an open mind or not. Even if the assertions are not true they're fun to read. It often reminds me of episodes of the old Dr. Who program (remember the Cyber Men?)
I have always enjoyed reading these books and then checking out the evidence for myself. The pictoglyphs of the pre-native americans are very interesting as well. Maybe we'll all live to see the answer.....
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