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LightQuest: Your Guide to Seeing and Interacting with UFOs, Mystery Lights and Plasma Intelligences (Anglais)

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4,5 étoiles sur 5 15 commentaires client

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Amazon.com: 4.5 étoiles sur 5 15 commentaires
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Breakthorugh and Original UFO Primer 25 juillet 2012
Par cshaws - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I have viewed the UFO phenomena from a distance, was never quite sure what to make of it, Watched Natgeo and Discovery UFO showsalong with some books. But I never really did buy that what people had experienced and seen was actual physically flying saucers or visitors from another planet. But I wasn't sure and didn't know. Andrew Collins new book is one of the most groundbraking I have read on the subject. I was anxious to read it after having finished "The New Circle Makers" where he lays the foundation for what he proposes in much greater detail in this book.

He starts the book by spending allot of time describing Roswell today and what actually happened back in 1947. It was all very enlightening for me because I learned allot of things that I hadn't heard of before. To buttress his view of Roswell, I just watched a show on Natgeo that confirmed many of the same things he covered in his book.

What I enjoy about the book is learning about all the different UFO Hotspots in the US and England; the stories of UFO's that go with the different sites and then he includes directions to these sites and best potential viewing areas while visiting. A real UFO travelogue.

What I enjoy the most though about this book and others he has written is his breadth of knowledge in exploring the UFO phenomena from all different disciplines of science and then being able to synthesize all that information into an understandable and quite convincing theory. This is really a breakthrough piece of work and a definite "must read" for a whole new take on this amazing mystery phenomena.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Must Read for those Truly Interested in the UFO Phenomenon 2 avril 2013
Par Seriah Azkath Of Where Did the Road Go? - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
There are plenty of UFO books out there. More than you can probably count. Most of them do not offer anything new, if they offer anything at all. The majority of them are stuck in the extra-terrestrial paradigm. Through the years, there have been books in the field that stand out, notably the work of people like Jacques Vallee, John Keel, John Mack, Whitley Strieber, etc. The people who were willing to try and truly understand the phenomenon.

I believe that Lightquest from Andrew Collins belongs on that list. Is it the definitive book that clearly explains everything? No. We may never have that. But this book, may very well be a step in the right direction. Expanding primarily on the work of another novel researcher, Paul Devereux, Andrew proposes that what we see as space ships, fairies, etc, are really plasma formations. This is not a new idea, although it is not a well known theory, where Collins differs, is he proposes a definite intelligence behind the phenomenon. He suggests a combination of altered states of consciousness, and what he calls a 'bubble reality' to explain what is happening to people who come in close contact with these plasma intelligences. He starts the book by debunking Roswell, the flagship of the ET Hypothesis. Following that, he explores areas that have earth lights, probable plasma formations, that show up regularly, such as Marfa, Texas. He then takes it deeper into UFO territory and explores encounters and how strange they really get. He deals with cutting edge science to try and understand what we may really be experiencing, rather than what it looks like on the surface.

Like all of his books, he shares information you will not find anywhere else. He shares some personal accounts and some never before published accounts that support his theory. He even, at the end, takes a look at the Rendlesham case.

All throughout, as he explores 'window areas', UFO hotspots, and why they may be such, he also gives you tips if you wish to visit them yourself, and where you are most likely to see something. Personally, I have been a fan of Andrew Collins for a long time now, and the majority of his books have had to do with archaeology and lost civilizations, but there are a few exceptions, like this. He has never disappointed me. He always has something worthwhile to share when he authors a book, and with the number he has out, that is quite impressive. This one is around 400 pages, detailed, well written, easy to read, and just packed with information. There is even a brief Q&A section at the end just to clarify some of the points in the book.

If you are at all interested in the UFO Phenomenon, you owe it to yourself to read this book. Even if you disagree with his overall theory, I can almost guarantee you will get something out of it of value.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An extraordinary and groundbreaking book 7 février 2013
Par Mr. Louis V. Proud - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
There are literally hundreds of books available on the topic of UFOs, with more being published all the time. Yet few of these books have anything new to offer; most of them simply repeat the same old ideas and cases, while generally focusing on the long obsolete extraterrestrial hypothesis (ETH).

Every once in a while, however, there appears a truly remarkable UFO book, one that contributes to our understanding (minuscule though our understanding is) of this vast and mind-blowing phenomenon. Lightquest, I'm pleased to say, is one such book. In it Collins demonstrates, in a lucid, well-researched fashion, that UFOs have little if nothing to do with nuts-and-bolts alien spaceships but more to do with the Earth's geology (fault lines and mineral deposits in particular), faery lore, sacred sites, and the mysterious state of matter known as plasma.

Collins suggests, using scientific evidence to back up his theory, that UFOs are plasmatic entities which have co-existed with the human race since time immemorial; powerful energy forms that, when encountered, can influence the minds of witnesses in such a way that (in some cases at least) they believe themselves to have undergone a terrifying abduction experience undertaken by exploitative alien beings. But, as Collins points out, what humans experience as a result of such encounters probably represents what we expect to experience, indicating that the phenomenon acts as a mirror by which our own fears and insecurities are reflected back at us -- and in the most real sense.

Providing detailed maps and directions, Collins encourages the reader (while at the same time urging caution) to visit those sites where these elusive, plasmatic entities are known to manifest on a regular basis -- locations like Mitchell Flat, near the desert town of Marfa, Texas, USA, with its strange Marfa lights. Collins' approach to the UFO phenomenon is refreshingly pragmatic and optimistic, in the sense that he believes it's possible to track down and engage with these entities -- similar to how a zoologist might study an exotic new species of primate, for example.

This is an extraordinary and groundbreaking book that anyone with an interest in UFOs would be foolish to ignore.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A guide to delight. 3 août 2012
Par J. Stanton - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Science and the reader can enjoy the clarifying touch of Andrew Collins
in his new book:

Lightquest
"Your guide to seeing and interacting with UFO'S,
mystery lights and plasma intelligences"

His reports on many an encounter with alien intelligences in the United States and Great Britain
serve to expand the reader's understanding of the possibilities and limitations of such contacts.
This book could also serve as a useful travel guide to the many hot spots where
any one of us might witness similar phenomena.

Lightquest is clear, well written, and jammed full of fascinating details.
It is also quite thick at almost 400 pages. It would seem that UFO
sightings are occurring far and wide and more often than
the average viewer could keep track of.

Thank you, Mr. Collins.
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A worthy addition to UFO literature and lore -- the author uncovers new ground 16 septembre 2012
Par Ken Korczak - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
LightQuest is among the most intriguing UFO books I have read in a long time; the author's approach is refreshing, even while traveling a lot of familiar ground. He manages to make ufology interesting again with new spin and perspective.

What's particularly fascinating is that Andrew Collins takes a favorite foil of the most ardent UFO debunker and turns it back on them - commandeering one of the skeptic's best "go-to-debunking tools" and effectively taking it out of their hands.

What we're talking about here is plasma - as in the natural formations of plasmatic balls of light energy which form as a byproduct of certain geological processes beneath the earth's surface.

Hard-core skeptics, such as Philip Klass, frequently trotted out plasma as a favorite explanation for mysterious lights manifesting in bizarre patterns across the sky and landscape - whether it was the famous "Foo Fighters" which dogged military aircraft during World War II -- or the thousands of encounters with globes or saucer-shaped objects on a lonely road in a remote location as reported by unsuspecting motorists.

Klass often maintained the gullible observers were mistaking natural emissions of plasma light - including stuff like "swamp gas" - for otherworldly aircraft or some other paranormal phenomena. Klass often pointed out that natural plasmas can act in weird and unexpected ways, giving the impression of alien intelligence operating behind them.

Well, Andrew Collins agrees that plasma lights are almost certainly natural formations generated by earth-bound processes, specifically, high pressure faults beneath the surface of the earth. This theory is on solid ground (no pun intended) - such plasma formations have even been recreated in a laboratory setting using immense pressure tools to certain kinds of rocks until they burst forth plasma emissions.

But then Collins takes it a step further - or perhaps I should say, several miles further - by suggesting that these natural plasma emissions might actually play host to intelligent life forms -or "light beings" - which leverage the plasma state and manifestation to enter our dimension and plane of existence for short periods of time.

If it sounds farfetched, I say read the book: Collins does a marvelous job of providing a solid theoretical model of how a natural plasma formation could be the "temporary body" of trans-human life forms. He brings in quantum entanglement, and also offers physicist David Bohm's "implicate order" as a background framework of how all this could come together.

His theories are backed up with case studies - both famous incidents, such as the Barney and Betty Hill abduction, and the amazing events which took place at the Rendelsham military base in the U.K. - as well as lesser known cases of abduction that are not widely known.

Is this a perfect book? No. There is much I would quibble with - it's not as tightly written or eloquent as one might hope. I also think Collins gets some things dead wrong, such as his conclusion that hypnotic regression is by-and-large unreliable in retrieving memories of "lost time" events as the result of abduction scenarios.

Admittedly, for the past couple of decades, I was in complete agreement with Collins about the quality of information gleaned via hypnosis - until I read the works of Harvard-trained psychiatrist John Mack, who makes a powerful argument in support of hypnosis as a legitimate investigation tool.

There is also the case of the Hills whom were hypnotized by one of the world's best experts in hypnosis, Dr. Benjamin Simon. I would urge the author (and others) to read or review the marvelous book, "Captured!" written by the niece of Betty Hill, Kathy Marden, along with a co-author, the famed UFO researcher Stanton Friedman. In this book, we see how hypnotic regression - when done right and professionally - includes any number of protocols and safeguards which can screen out imaginative content infecting the narrative of memory.

But like I said - I'm just quibbling here. LightQuest is a terrific, must-read for anyone interested in the UFO phenomenon. Even those well-versed in ufology and who have consumed scads of UFO literature over decades (like me) may learn something new, or maybe see this most enigmatic and confounding of subjects in an all-new light (pun intended).
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