macausland wrote:Regarding the Michael Line etc has anyone come across this site which tries to link it up with other sites in the world.
http://projectavalon.net/forum4/showthr ... 8c855c6329
Apologies if it's old news.
Mick Harper wrote:Interesting but a mite underwhelming. One thing though. He talked very matter of factly about Glastonbury Tor being artificial. I thought this was one of mine. I did google it without finding anybody else saying it but if it's old hat ... I mean as being built from the ground up, not just shaped.
Boreades wrote: Google searches may vary
as a shaped hill
But Burrowbridge : http://www.numberscience.plus.com/AW10.html
as a man-made hill
at least, the latter may well be true, and ought to displace Silbury Hill's claim to fame as the largest man-made pimple. Not that English Heritage care, but that's another rant for another day.
If and when Burrow Mump is proved to be wholly artificial then Silbury will lose its position as the largest man-made mound in Europe. And if Cley Hill is also artificial then both of them pale into insignificance compared to it. However in an area where any hills are at a premium the Mump is a very unnatural feature and so is another most famous hill that is visible some ten miles to the northeast.
hvered wrote:The siting of such striking and intervisible hills beside long-distance routes seems the equivalent of island-hopping at sea.
Old English clæg "stiff, sticky earth; clay," from West Germanic *klaijaz (cf. Old High German kliwa "bran," German Kleie, Old Frisian klai "clay," Old Saxon klei, Middle Dutch clei, Danish klæg "clay;" also Old English clæman, Old Norse kleima, Old High German kleiman "to cover with clay"), from PIE root *glei- "clay" (cf. Greek gloios "sticky matter;" Latin gluten "glue;" Old Church Slavonic glina "clay," glenu "slime, mucus;" Old Irish glenim "I cleave, adhere").
in Scripture, the stuff from which the body of the first man was formed; hence "human body" (especially when dead). Clay pigeon is from 1888. Feet of clay "fundamental weakness" is from Dan. ii:33.
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