- Here’s how I think Stonehenge was constructed, and why it needed those carpentry joints…
- Might the standing stones of Stonehenge and Avebury have been purpose-built for ‘sky burial’, providing a secure perch for crows or maybe seagulls to roost or nest?
- New Silbury soul-release model can explain the rounded sarsen stones implanted concave-side down into sides of the growing Neolithic mound.
- Genesis of a new theory for Neolithic Silbury Hill – a gradual merging of multiple, soul-releasing compost heaps.
- Road map to a new theory of Stonehenge, Woodhenge, Silbury Hill and Durrington Walls. How our Neolithic ancestors ensured their survival during the winter months,
- animal scavengers Avebury stone circle bones burial captive earthworms cardionecropolis carpentry joints carrion crows compost heaps consolation prize dark side David Field deceased defleshing Durrington Walls earthworms enemy engineering aid excarnation gravel heart internal organs Jim Leary joints Leary and Field light side lintels mortal remains mortise and tenon mortise and tenon joints mud Neolithic Neolithic Britain new theory for stonehenge organic mound passive excarnation pigs pork ribs roosting birds rounded round peg in round hole sarsens sarsen stones scavenging sciencebod seagulls secondary cannibalism silbury hill skeleton sky burial soft tissue interment soul sticks stone circle Stonehenge survival sussing out stonehenge temporary aid to stability theory tongue-and-groove joints tongue in groove topsoil vital organs West Kennet Long Barrow winter diet winter solstice winter survival Woodhenge woodwork
Category Archives: Stonehenge
WordPress has excelled itself, managing to lose this posting when I hit the Publish key! Quick repair job: here’s the new image that conveyed this blogger’s latest thinking. The secret is to slide the lintel up the artificial earth ramp … Continue reading
Might the standing stones of Stonehenge and Avebury have been purpose-built for ‘sky burial’, providing a secure perch for crows or maybe seagulls to roost or nest?
Notice the abundance of passing visitors on the wing. Birds like to have a safe place to perch, or indeed to roost overnight. Is what we are seeing here merely an incidental feature of Stonehenge and similar sites with … Continue reading