Sunday, 21 October 2012
Whilst the chap above may look like he has been blowing on the bagpipes rather too much, actually he was part of the Earth Mars Glenelg twinning party from yesterday, as noted in my post, Speed bonny boat.
From the BBC report on the celebration, we glean that the director of Nasa's Mars exploration programme, Doug McCuistion (wonder where his ancestors came from?), was unable to make the journey as planned and instead answered questions via a satellite link. He was asked if there were any aliens, and replied that, "Well, that's what we hope to find out: that Mars was once able to support life". He also noted that by 2030, or 2040, humans should have landed on the red planet and taken Curiosity back to an Earth museum.
The star appearance was former Nasa astronaut, Bonnie Dunbar, who again has a Scottish seed. Bonnie told of her childhood and how she was motivated by a book called The Angry Planet, written by another Scot, John Keir Cross. During her performance, she discussed how she hopes to debunk suggestions that the 1969 Moon Landing was faked, and of her hopes that youngsters in the audience would become the engineers and scientists of the future, helping humans to get to Mars.
Now, whether or not the landings were faked, or whether Neil Armstrong (another with Scottish roots here) did indeed plant a masonic flag on the alleged surface of the Moon, Bonnie's surname highlights another cosmic coincidence, or perhaps synchronicity. For just under 13 miles from the place Dunbar, sits North Berwick. Jeff Nisbet, in his Pyramids of Scotland revisited, centres his theories around this very place, in the process throwing up some symbolic masonic numerology/cosmology and connections to Sirius, whilst not forgetting Uri Geller and his purchase of Lamb Island, where he believes returning Egyptian princess, Scota, stashed her loot:
"I had demonstrated how Orion’s stars, acting with Sirius, an important star in Egyptian cosmology, dictated the locations of several sacred sites connected to the Knights Templar, the order of warrior monks exterminated in 1307 for reasons that still spark controversy. One of those sites, Rosslyn Chapel, would later capture worldwide attention in Dan Brown’s “The Da Vinci Code.”
It's all about colonisation and seed sowing, both futuristically and historically.
Nasa - masonic conspiracy