M Norton wrote:
I just gave you the historical evidence you half wit.
Your agreement with David Wood's theories does not count as "evidence".
Mediaeval parchments or scrolls, or much older material, showing that certain constructions were built to coincide with geometrical alignments is required to back-up Wood's theories as being historicallly sound.
Just a minute: hello, planet earth calling:
Allow me to thrust it yet again into your blind eye.
In about 640CE St Eligius, the spiritual advisor against paganism to Dagobert I said this:
"Let no one.....make flocks pass through a hollow tree or an aperture in the earth; for by doing so he seems to consecrate them to the devil;....No Christian place fires at temples or at the stones, or at the fountains and springs, or at the trees, or at places where three ways meet"
The northern point of Wood's pentacle is at a place where three ancient trackways meet. Other points cover springs and perhaps stones where the Holy Roman Church placed their "dedication to the saints" as described in the letter to St Augustine. Here they now stand as the churches that David Williams demands must be within 6 metres over two miles.
Now have you ever read La Bella Gallica by Julius Caesar. In it he describes what you're looking for. He also describes the fact that the Druids, who worshipped at these places, never wrote anything down.
I see that I have to spell it out for you. The Holy Roman church never placed their churches in a pentacle. They were so ignorant they never realised that "not to destroy pagan temples, but rather to replace the idols with the relics of saints,
they inadvertently placed their churches in a recognisable pattern laid down for them by a previous religion.
So about the Druids. Have you heard of the book called
La Vraie Langue Celtique et le Cromleck de Rennes-les-Bains
What's a Cromlech? Do you know?
It's Celtic (Celtique) you know. As is Samhain night
, you know, the same night the Abbe Gelis was murdered.
It's about the faeries, alluded to by the Perrault
brothers. One of whom built patterns in the Paris landscape
. Who of course are also mentioned in Le Serpent Rouge and also here
. Incidently the word "pear" is a Celtic word.
A religious painting in the hall of the castle of the Cassini
, which has pears painted on it
Pixie Pear is a Hawthorn
Oh by the way Julius Caesar was the first person to coin the phrase
Now if you're still having trouble understanding then you really really really need to start reading this book