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Re: Theos-World Pyramid construction method?

Feb 16, 2007 04:46 PM
by Cass Silva

Interesting Mark, what HPB said about sound.  
  Sound creates a force which is heavier than air, else how else would the blocks levitate?  I would like to know how they got them into position?
Mark Jaqua <> wrote:
          Pyramid stones Levitated?

Here's another possibility for 
the building of the Pyramids and other 
structures with huge stones. There 
is a diagram in the book.


(Taken from "The Cycles of Heaven" by Guy
Playfair & Scott Hill, Avon Books, 1978)

"...noise can be put to good use, the most
off-beat of which in our experience comes from Tibet,
where apparently it is, or has been, used to raise
blocks of stone. We would hesitate to mention this but
for the remarkably detailed evidence provided by the
late Henry Kjellson, one of the pioneers of Sweden's
aircraft industry, who has left a very precise
description of how Tibetan monks build walls on high
rocky ledges. It is based on first-hand evidence, and
we have also been able to obtain his original drawings
of the event, which is reproduced here . . .

"Blocks of stone measuring 1.5 metres square were
hauled up to a plateau by yaks, and placed over a
specially dug bowl-shaped hole one metre in diameter
and 15 cm. deep. The hole was 100 metres from the
sheer rock wall on top of which the building,
presumably a hermitage of some sort, was to be built.
Sixty-three metres back from the stone there stood
nineteen musicians, spaced at five degree intervals to
form a quarter-circle, in groups, as clearly shown on
Kjellson's drawing. Measurements were taken extremely
carefully, using a knotted leather thong.

Behind the musicians, about 200 priests arranged
themselves so that about ten stood behind each
musician. The instruments involved were drums and
trumpets of various sizes, (Kjellson gives the exact
dimensions of the 13 drums and six trumpets that made
up this unusual orchestra.)

"Then, at the command of the chief priest, the
music began. The beat was set by a gigantic drum
weighing 150 kilos and slung from a specially built
frame so that it was off the ground. (See inset in
illustration.) Two monks took turns at each trumpet,
blowing a total of two blasts per minute. All six
trumpets were pointed towards the stone on its
launching pad, and after about four minutes of what
must have been indescribable racket (since the
meticulous Kjellson fails to describe it), the stone
rose into the air, wobbled slightly, and then, as the
noise from trumpets, drums and chanting priests
increased, followed a precise parabolic course of some
400 metres up to the top of the cliff. In this way, we
are told, five or six blocks were lifted in an


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