febbraio 13th, 2012
Let’s take a look at a Hellenic curiosity that has never been studied by the official researchers of the so-called one “Homeric question”, well known to people that have a background in classical studies.
When the Jews, driven by Moses first and by Joshua and the Judges later, were proceeding in the conquest of the land that the Elohims had assigned them (around XIV-XII century B.C.), Homer narrates that Ulisses was attempting the return journey to his beloved Ithaca and in a leg of his voyage he stopped on the island of the Phaeacians.
These people were probably on the island of Corfù (which already the later Greek writer Thucydides recognized as the island of Scheria home of the Phaeacians) and it was ruled by a certain Alcinous, direct descendent of Poseidon, a Greek god equivalent of the Middle-Eastern divinities that we now know all derive from Anunnakis / Elohim / Neteru…
Therefore Alcinous belonged to the breed of the halfigods, the “strong men” of the Bible, people that had human and divine/alien dna and were destined to rule the various peoples.
Alcinous had an immense garden, full of fruits that ripened in every season: a greenhouse in which he was able to produce fruits for the whole year round.
The interesting thing is that Alcinous offers to Ulisses a ship to continue in his journey but these Phaeacian ships have particular characteristic:
“For the Phaeacians have no pilots, nor steering-oars such as other ships have, but their ships of themselves understand the thoughts and minds of men, and they know the cities and rich fields of all peoples, and most swiftly do they cross over the gulf of the sea, hidden in mist and cloud, nor ever have they fear of harm or ruin” (Odyssey, VIII, 555 -563).
They are therefore self guided ships that proceed along the courses that they must follow; they “know” where to go; they are fast; they are surrounded by a “halo” that follows it’s movement; they cannot be damaged and they can’t get lost.
Couldn’t this be the description of a craft in which the course is preprogrammed and that constantly follows it with systems that identify its position in real time?
Straightforward computerized control or applied cybernetics?
We’ll never know.
Poseidon was very jealous of these vessels that he had granted to his descendent Alcinous: he didn’t want them to be used by others.
You don’t need a great deal of imagination to recognize, in this story, the historical period in which the Anunnakis / Elohims / Neteru fought for control over the territories that surround the Mediterranean Sea (Greek, Trojans, Hittites, Hebrews, Egyptians, Accadians, Assyrian, Babylonians): the Bible tells us about the battles of Jahweh against other Elohim and Homer tells us about the struggles for power between the gods and the various people they supported, also using very special “ships”.