Skip to comments.Australian Pyramids
Posted on 03/04/2006 8:17:15 PM PST by SunkenCiv
The claim that these admittedly crude structures are Egyptian is based upon the discovery of artifacts in the area with Egyptian and Phoenician characteristics; i.e., a stone idol resembling a squatting ape, an onxy scarab beetle, and cave paintings with Egyptian symbols. Aborigine legends also tell of "culture heros" arriving at Gympie in large ships shaped like birds... Comments. Professional archeologists are very wary of anything R. Gilroy claims. Further, our Australian readers warn that Australian newspapers are not always as skeptical as they should be about radical claims.
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Stan Grist Resources | FR Post 1-25-03 | John Williams
Posted on 01/26/2003 8:48:11 PM EST by vannrox
I'm waiting on the Australians to come up with hurriedly scribbled drawings of intergalactic cruisers.
They were still a little unclear on the point concept.
Nah. That's just what a pyramid looks like after a million years.
I so wanna climb that rock one day.
I think I've read that it is the largest single rock in the world.
Ayres Rock was not built by an Egyptian - or anyone else with a towel on their head!
Looks like a picture of Maggy's back, as she slept, which was just about all the time. Maggy was a bloodhound, the best nose I've ever seen at work or heard of (except some tales from a few liars). It's the right colors and contours.
Yeah, I'd love to check it out sometime.
You'd love it. All it takes is a bit of money, 10 to 12 hours in airplanes, and a good pair of shoes. Don't make the mistake a couple of German girls made on my trip up. They wore flop flops and made it less than a third of the way. They slowly made it back down. There is a post-and-chain hand rail the first third. You're climbing at an angle of between 45 and 50 degrees, so you will HAVE to hold on to the chain. After that, it levels out to a more walker-friendly angle. Go enjoy the view.
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