[Date Prev] [Date Next] [Thread Prev] [Thread Next]

Re: Theos-World the egyptian balsawood glider

Feb 10, 2007 11:32 AM
by Dennis Kier


I noticed the reference to the dolphins escorting the ship. I was in the Navy, and have crossed the Pacific 4 times on ships, and spent a great deal of time in Asian waters.

The ships that I have been on have been on one steady coumpas course, and the dolphins will come across the sea on a steady coumpas course, evidently going towards some definite destination. They will come to the ship at about a 30 to 120 degree angle, and play around the bow for an hour of so, the ship travelling about 4 to 8 knotts. It appears that they are trying to get the ship to change course to their course, but finally, they strike out across the sea on their original coumpas course and disappear in the distance. The ones that I saw usually travelled in groups of 8 to 10.

I suppose that it would appear to a slow moving ship that they were "escorting" the ship for a time, or perhaps they were going to the same destination that the ship was.


----- Original Message ----- From: <>
To: <>
Sent: Saturday, February 10, 2007 10:33 AM
Subject: Re: Theos-World the egyptian balsawood glider

In a message dated 2/10/2007 7:07:31 AM Pacific Standard Time, writes:

But another thing arose in my mind then and it had to do with the vertical
tail feature and also the Solar Boat, Besides the Phoenicians and others the
Egyptians also sailed the seas. The Greeks spoke of the friendly Dolphins
escorting their ships. What popped up was the "Flying Fish" seen by all sailors
leaping out of the water spreading their side fins to sail briefly in the cushion of
air near the water and the vertical fin now the same and correct anatomically
with no tail stabilizer necessary as the Flying fish demonstrates. Perhaps
the BA was transformed for the journey on the ocean of the great green into the
flying fish? maybe it was never meant to be known as an airplane from the

[Back to Top]

Theosophy World: Dedicated to the Theosophical Philosophy and its Practical Application