Ancient Towers as Antennas

The antenna is a transceiver (receiver and transmitter) of energy. In my book The Electromagnetic Self, I looked at the human body and especially the spine as a transceiver. I believe similar applies to buildings. We’re told that these cathedrals, temples, pagodas, stupas, churches, mosques and synagogues are just ornamental, aesthetic, artistic, without an added functional purpose.

To probe this belief, let’s first look at modern high-energy generators.

High-Energy Generators

This is a Marx Generator. “Marx generators generate a high-voltage pulse from a low-voltage DC supply, and they are used in high-energy physics experiments, as well as to simulate the effects of lightning on products such as power-line switchgear and aviation equipment“. Source.

The generator is a “cascaded series of repeated spark-gap, resistor, and capacitor stages” (see next image)

These images are from this website where it says: “Using high voltage electricity, a rock can be split apart down to its grains without destroying the precious minerals inside; unlike traditional grinding and mechanical techniques that often ruin the sample”. 

A high voltage generator in Istra, Russia:

At the same location:

A high-voltage insulator:

Let’s now compare to ancient architecture.

 

The Chinese Pagoda

This one is called “The Iron Pagoda

This Pagoda is called Tianning:

Its beautiful roof:

Of course none of this has anything to do with energy, we are told. It’s all just decoration, they say.

I guess the name pa-god-a is also a coincidence.

The above is an entire pagoda forest at the shaolin temple of Mount Song.

The human spine, an electricity transceiver in it’s own right and the pagoda have a lot in common. Ancient chinese tradition builds the “spine” of the pagoda flexibly, so that it bends to wind and earthquakes. Pagodas are a near-perfect imitation of the human spine. As previously shown, the spine conducts electromagnetic energy. It’s therefore not far-fetched to assume that pagodas were built for the same purpose.

 

The Spine of Osiris

The King’s Chamber inside the Great Pyramid of Giza:

The ancient egyptian Djed columns look like high voltage insulators:

 

The hieroglyph of this shape is called the “backbone of Osiris”. There’s that spine reference again!

 

The Japanese Sorin Antennas

The image below is a Japanese Sorin.

The word sorin means “alternating rings”. They traditionally top the japanese pagoda. They are used in both buddhist and shinto structures (meaning these two distinct “religions” were perhaps not that distinct).

According to the Wikipedia-page linked, at the top we find the jewel called hoju (ancient German for high-jewel), which is spherical. It is said to repel evil and fulfill wishes – perhaps because the energy is being sent upwards? It’s also found on pyramid roofs and tall poles. The page also says that it can have flames at the top in which case it is called kaen hoju. Kaen is said to mean “flaming”. To me, Ka is the ancient word for energy and en is an abbreviation for energy.

The piece below it is Ryusha, “the dragon vehicle”. And below that, the suien, meaning “water flame” or “water smoke”, said to be four sheets of metal set at 90 degrees to each other and installed over the main pillar of the pagoda. The fact that most of these objects refer to some kind of flame or smoke is evidence enough that the ancients saw them as energy devices.

The rings are usually called kurin (nine rings) even if there are only eight or seven of them. At the bottom we find upturned lotus petals, usually eight called ukebana, meaning “receiving flower”. After all, the antenna is not only a transmitter but also a receiver.

The Sorin looks suspiciously like an antenna. An 1800s Pagoda with Sorin:

It must have served the purpose of communication and/or receiving/transmitting energy.

Notice the carousel on this one:

Some sorins are found atop step-pyramids:

 

I found this painting on a Japanese-Google search, but I couldn’t determine it’s age. Of interest here is that the sorins are shown as lit-up.

 

The Buddhist Stupa

I’ve collected a few buddhist stupa into one image:

Their aesthetic value is good, but it’s not a stretch to assume there is also an energy purpose, either as tangible electricity or at the very least spiritual energy.

The stupa bottom left and center shows the tradition of threads lined outward from the center. According to some legends, there was a time when these circled the air like carousels, driven by a force inherent to the object. People would come from all over to stand, sit or dance beneath them and be healed while the threads emanated “energy from heaven”.

Stupas were also made for people to enter and meditate in. Tibet in the 1800s:

Shwedagon, Myanmar:

The image below is also in Myanmar.

The base of the stupa is a dome (anda) which represents the “dome of heaven” that encloses the Earth. Obviously a different cosmology than we’ve been taught in school. On top of it we find “the world mountain” from which a mast (yashti) rises to higher realms. This center pole represents “axis mundi”, the axis of the Earth. Atop the mast there are “umbrellas” (chatras) which stand for the levels of Heaven (devaloka).

 

 

 

Cathedrals

Our Churches, Cathedrals, Mosques and Synagogues have similar features to the one’s in Asian countrys but we no longer have the ancient descriptions that go along with them (at least not to my knowledge). While in Japan the tip of the antenna is labeled as a “wish fullfilling device”, I’ve found no such claim regarding Cathedrals. Even so, it would make sense. People gather for “Sunday Service” and say prayers directed upwards. I assume that these prayers travel along the walls to the top of the building, leaving it through the tip, shooting your thoughts toward “the Heavens”.

An islamic masjid:

Is it really all just decorative or is knowledge of energy being applied?

The Cathedral in Cologne:

A side view:

 

Do you think it makes a difference whether you direct prayers in such a building or a flat-roof warehouse?

 

Jacob’s Ladder

The term “Jacob’s Ladder” originates in a dream the biblical prophet Jacob had, in which he saw angels ascending to and descending from heaven. Jacob’s ladder was a large tower (some say staircase) connecting heaven and earth.

A 1700s depiction of “Jacob’s Ladder”. The image on the right is remarkably similar to the symbolic meaning of the stupa. We see the tip of the structure touching heaven or perhaps even the heavenly ocean. A dome is open at top-left and the charge of energy or fire causes sparks to fly and people to fall from the tower. We see various levels and at the bottom the hillrock and four rivers going into four directions of the primordial ocean.

 

Maybe it’s no coincidence that there is a modern device in electricity called Jacob’s Ladder.

An article in Popular Mechanics titled “How to build Jacob’s Ladder” says:

It consists of two vertical wires, connected by a buzzing electrical arc that slowly travels upward. The science behind a Jacob’s Ladder is simple: When voltage is applied between conductors—in this case, the two wires—electrons on the positive side want to leap to the negative side. To do that, they have to overcome the insulating barrier of air between the wires.

If you crank the voltage high enough, the electrons break free and turn the air into plasma. Since plasma is a great conductor of electricity, an arc appears between the wires”.

My point? All these pointed towers, spires and pillars could probably even today be used to create an enormous amount of energy. Maybe our ancestors knew of a way to harness free energy. If we had that, electricity companies could no longer control the market and over-charge for their services.

 

Or is it that these antennas and energy generators were destroyed because they were used as weapons? The tower of Babel story seems to suggest so.

The Tower of Babel

One of the strangest parts of the Bible:

The story has always bewildered me. Why would the one who created people “in his image” and sees them as his children, wish to disempower them? But reading the story in full, reveals that these people were up to no good. In spite of their advanced building and engineering techniques they were an unloving and cruel people. So their unified language and their tower was destroyed.

Knowing what we know, there may be some truth to the story. Perhaps it concerns not only one tower but all towers around the world. Today we are in fact so confused that we can’t even remember what these towers were used for. Not only do we speak different languages but there are so many other divisions among us that unified action is unlikely.

Some people take the story of the tower of babel to mean that grand architecture and advanced technologies themselves are somehow evil. But that wasn’t the problem. The problem is always a closed heart. If human beings manage to combine advanced tech with an advanced level of consciousness then no corrective measures from above are needed.

I’m not saying I subscribe to this theory (that the buildings were weapons or used for evil). It’s one option out of several. Another possibility is that we’ve been invaded and are under occupation from a hostile alien force. And then there are many other possibilities. Which of these is true will no doubt become clearer once more people look into these things.

I’ll conclude this article with an image from the Crystal Palace exhibition of 1851. I don’t know what these devices are, but they look similar to what we’ve been discussing here.

 

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