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Gobekli Tepe: Genesis of the Gods: The Temple of the Watchers and the Discovery of Eden (Anglais) Broché – 8 mai 2014


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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

"Here is an author to watch. Here is someone interested in the truth who will take us there at all costs." --Rand Flem-Ath, coauthor of Atlantis Beneath the Ice

Présentation de l'éditeur

Built at the end of the last ice age, the mysterious stone temple complex of Göbekli Tepe in Turkey is one of the greatest challenges to 21st century archaeology. As much as 7,000 years older than the Great Pyramid and Stonehenge, its strange buildings and rings of T-shaped monoliths--built with stones weighing from 10 to 15 tons--show a level of sophistication and artistic achievement unmatched until the rise of the great civilizations of the ancient world, Sumer, Egypt, and Babylon.
Chronicling his travels to Göbekli Tepe and surrounding sites, Andrew Collins details the layout, architecture, and exquisite relief carvings of ice age animals and human forms found at this 12,000-year-old megalithic complex, now recognized as the oldest stone architecture in the world. He explores how it was built as a reaction to a global cataclysm--the Great Flood in the Bible--and explains how it served as a gateway and map to the sky-world, the place of first creation, reached via a bright star in the constellation of Cygnus. He reveals those behind its construction as the Watchers of the Book of Enoch and the Anunnaki gods of Sumerian tradition.
Unveiling Göbekli Tepe's foundational role in the rise of civilization, Collins shows how it is connected to humanity's creation in the Garden of Eden and the secrets Adam passed to his son Seth, the founder of an angelic race called the Sethites. In his search for Adam's legendary Cave of Treasures, the author discovers the Garden of Eden and the remains of the Tree of Life--in the same sacred region where Göbekli Tepe is being uncovered today.

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Amazon.com: HASH(0x88bc72b8) étoiles sur 5 128 commentaires
102 internautes sur 111 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x88e1dd68) étoiles sur 5 Andrew Collins-- Gobekli Tepe: Genesis of the Gods: The Temple of the Watchers and the Discovery of Eden 12 mai 2014
Par Jean Steeley - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I had this book pre-ordered and waited with great anticipation for it's release. Having read the Cygnus Mystery, From the Ashes of Angels & many of Andrew Collins other works I knew this was going to be awesome and I was not disappointed. When Andrew Collins sets out to research a topic he researches it to exhaustion. This book is fascinating in it's depth of this ancient temple. The book lays out the construction of the temple, theories as to the meaning of the many strange animals carvings on its megalithic pillars and it is complete with many illustrations and photographs as well.

Why did ancient man build megaliths? Andrew Collins offers that it might've been as a result of global catastrophe & the fear of others. He offers the most convincing theories of Eden, the legends of the Watchers, & the Annunaki. If you're an archeology, legend,myth fan this book is a must read. The book has an interesting forward by author, Graham Hancock. I highly recommend it.
70 internautes sur 76 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x88e1dfb4) étoiles sur 5 Very Interesting 14 juin 2014
Par Art Lover - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
For anyone interested in the 'prehistoric' journey of mankind, this is a fascinating account. The descriptions and analysis of Gobekli Tepe are quite thorough and the conclusions drawn seem solid enough - while leave room for further interpretations based on future findings and/or analysis.

The author then attempts to connect the dots between extremely ancient myths, place names, migrating groups of ancient peoples, arrowheads, geological events, possible catastrophic meteor or comet hits, etc. While these are intriguing - (and were this a doctoral dissertation, would certainly earn the author his PhD) - there are simply too many loosely connected ties to make this a convincing argument. If any one, two, or three of the links provided is inaccurate (and when dealing with spotty history of such antiquity, it is highly likely that many links are tenuous) the conclusions become null. Nevertheless, I applaud the incredible amount of careful work the author has put into finding as many pieces of the puzzle of 'who we are and where we came from' as possible. [And I especially appreciate that he has done so without making the leap of silly illogic that this journey involved extraterrestrial aliens. . . LOL!] Not every link needs to 'work' or be accurate for this to be a valuable contribution to the discussion, the fact that so much has been laid upon the table is intellectually exhilarating. It gives readers much to consider and could stimulate further thinking and postulation by those with other bits and pieces of information that might refute, correct, or expand upon what is presented here.

The text would have been greatly enhanced with the inclusion of MANY more maps of migratory patterns and sites, and I hope in future printings the publishers might consider printing this as an illustrated volume.While there are quite a few illustrations, these are woefully inadequate. Unless the reader is already knowledgeable about the names of every tributary, mountain, plain and place name (ancient and current) of sites across Europe, Asia, and the Mideast, he or she can scarcly follow the author's train of thought without pausing every sentence or so to check a variety of atlases. It is for this reason that I've given four stars rather than 5.
41 internautes sur 45 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x88e1df78) étoiles sur 5 Fascinating and Thought-Provoking 20 juin 2014
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This is far more than a book about the archaeology of Gobekli Tepe. Collins' ability to think outside the box and see the bigger picture, together with his ability to present his case in a very readable and understandable format, has resulted in a fascinating and thought-provoking theory about the role of Gobekli Tepe in the rise of civilisation itself. We are not talking about purely mystical speculation here, the theories presented are based on the archaeology and archeo-astronomy of the site together with information gleaned from the legends and religions of the surrounding areas. Expertly bringing together the science and religion, the author provides a convincing explanation for how hunter-gatherers suddenly became megalith builders and farmers and for the enduring legends in all cultures about a race of God-like people coming from the far north. It is all backed up by hard evidence from Collins' decades of research and continuing visits to Gobekli Tepe and surrounding areas. The sheer amount of references in the bibliography is testament to the massive amount of research that has led to this ground-breaking book. Whether you agree with the author's conclusions or not, you will learn a great deal about Gobekli Tepe, the surrounding areas and about the cultures who were involved in constructing this recently-discovered wonder of the ancient world, all presented in an easy to digest format.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x88bd9570) étoiles sur 5 GOBEKLI TEPE-----A JOURNEY INTO THE DISTANT PAST 11 décembre 2014
Par Robert Williams - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Have you ever wondered what humans were doing 10-20,000 years ago, just after the Younger Dryas period, when ice still covered North America and Europe? This book gives an account of early man, his religions, his gods and his nature.

Gobekli Tepe is an pre-pottery archeological site in Anatolia, modern day south eastern Turkey. Its age is estimated to be 9,500 BCE., the oldest stone archeological site yet found. Similar in construction to Stone Henge in Britian, only there are several structures with stone pillars and others yet to be excavated. It was built when it was thought only hunter-gathers existed. The site was occupied for some 1500 years then covered over and abandoned.

Exploration began in 1994 when the German archaeologist, Professor Klaus Schmit and his team began work there. Four oval stone structures of varying sizes, labeled, enclosures A, B, C and D. have been excavated. The stone T shaped pillars have finely carved animal reliefs depicting lions, foxes and various birds.

The site was first discovered by Seymus Yildiz, a turkish farmer back in the 1980s when he kept tilling up stone fragments in his field. He reported these finds but did not receive any response until Schmidt began to investigate.

The author, Andrew Collins has made a journey there to discover who built them and why. He believes that back then the ancients worshiped sky gods and that the Great Rift at the center of the Milky Way was the entrance to Heaven. Further, that they believed vultures carried the souls of the deceased through this portal. And that shamans could make that that journey too.

In 16,500 BCE. Deneb was the pole star due to procession and the earth's tilt. The author has evidence that the inhabitants of Goebekli Tepe were influenced by the Solutreans or Swiderians who came from Russia and western europe from that time past and influenced the populace to build these structures. Racial memories called them the watchers or the Anunnaki. There is evidence that a great comet strike occurred in 10,500 BCE. that terified the human inhabitants and destroyed many of them. By creating these stone structures and appeasing the "cosmic trickster" deity animals, foxes, lions, wolves, they thought to prevent a future occurrance from bringing down the "sky Pole" upon them again.

Other racial memories imply that the Garden of Eden was located very near this spot just to the west of lake Van. Turkish and Kurdish legends place it there in the time of Adam and Eve. Its exact location places it where the Pison, Gihon, Tigris and Euphrates rivers converge. It is also very near Sanhurfa, (not Ur) the legendary birth place of Abraham.

Though not a difficult read, the author's broad use of archaeological nomenclature and terms sometimes makes it very complex to follow. Many tribes and peoples are discussed. Some knowledge in these areas would benefit the reader. The are numerous color plates and black and white maps, photos and drawings to illustrate the text. Time line charts are also very helpful to the reader.

Although I do not agree with all the author's assertions and findings, it is a brilliant and scholarly work that provides a glimpse into the minds and beliefs of paleo-stone age humans. Even in this distant day and age, something of them remains to tell their stories. This is an excellent book.
27 internautes sur 34 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x88bd9324) étoiles sur 5 speculation after speculation that the evidence does not support. 30 novembre 2014
Par G. Yates - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
A book that’s unlikely to please anybody!

It won’t please Scientists or Historians because of his entirely cavalier attitude to reality. He is obviously a believer of some kind, probably of the protestant flavour. He would do well to become more aware of the way that his beliefs are influencing and undermining his thought. It is possible to have “beliefs” and still think logically, but this author does not! The author clearly knows very little about science and would do better sticking clear of anything which requires a knowledge of science!

It won’t please most of the Alternative History brigade either, because of his wanting to reduce everything to Shamanism and a Tribal Movement here or there! He is awfully close to being tarred with the brush of Eurocentric and even Nazi style “Elitism”! He gives away his political and “hidden affiliations” without even realizing it.

It won’t please linguists either because although he seems to have some knowledge of various languages, I found many of his proposed “meanings” not to be there when I checked Dictionaries and other source books. Not very promising! An awfully large part of this book is based on words and their meaning, if the meanings used are just “Wishful Thinking” then you may go down the wrong alley altogether, as I feel that this author does on most occasions!

I’m not interested at all, either in his Taxi Drive to the Garden of Eden, nor in his Dream Life, even if it is of a supposed Monastery near this “Garden of Eden”. In fact the title of the book should be changed to reflect the insignificance of Gobekli Tepe in the thesis. It is used solely as a spring board into his interminable speculations about Eden. Does he not realize that the Biblical account is just one of numerous accounts and that there are likely to be many “Edens”?

So was there anything here of merit?

I was pleased that he did not go down the dreadful “Alien Visitation” route. Thank Marduk for some small mercies!

I do also think that there is quite a lot of useful research here, even though it has been totally misused to support speculation after speculation that it does not support.

I feel that the author might do better as merely a researcher for another author. An author who does not share his beliefs and keeps him to account and on target.

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It is unfortunate that the Archaeologists own book, which apparently is now in English Translation is not available on Amazon (and Barnes and Noble don't even list it as Not available. They just don't seem to know about it.)
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