The buried History of Old India

Old India was excavated
The earliest photos of India between 1850 and 1865, reveal something surprising. Soil and vegetation on top of large structures.
Why had India been neglected for decades? Had there been a large flood event?
Photo 3: Jagannath Sabha, Ellora – 1875
Durga Temple at Aihole 1855
In later photos we see buildings cleaned up and tidy. For example:
What caused the state of disrepair? It’s as if the people of the early 1800s didn’t care about ancient monuments at all. Was it because the British East India company was waging war against the Hindus? Or perhaps the cataclysmic events told of in Indian Mythology? Were these events more recent than we are told?
Stone temple car in the Vitthala Temple, Vijayanagara 1856
Notice the soil and grass atop the temple in the background. The top of the wagon has a different color than the bottom – a common sight, as we will see. It looks like part of it was buried, then dug out.
Sangameshwara Temple, 1855
Huli, 1851
It only takes a few decades, maybe 20 years for buildings to be overtaken by the elements.
Notice the mud-stains on the pillars. This thing was partially under mud and is still partially buried in this picture.
Mosque at Muttra, 1800s.
Ellora Caves:
Tour guides say “This is an example of building inside caves”. But it could just as well be an example of post-mudflood excavation.
Kailasa Temple, Ellora
It looks like the entire structure was hewn out of one gigantic block. How? Archaeologists say we did it with hammer and chisel.
More from Ellora.
The word Ellora is pronounced Eloora, ancient German El-Ura (El meaning God and Ur means Origins or Source).
The Hindoo story of who constructed the Ellora buildings differs wildly from what I’m told by Wikipedia. They label anything locals say about their History as “Mythology” and then impose the westernized “enlightened” version of what “really” happened.
“Mythology” (local recorded History) says that Ellora was built by Elvala (modern spelling Ilvala). El-Vala is a daitya, which Hindu mythology says are celestial beings. Devas are higher level angels, asuras are fallen angels and daityas are somewhere in between – some are good, some aren’t. We’re told the daityas overran earth and needed to be hunted down and eradicated by the higher ups under the command of Vishnu. We find the same in other traditions. Islam, for example, says that the world pre-flood was overrun by tribes of “jinn”. The flood was meant to get rid of them.
That neatly explains why it looks like geniuses built these things and also why they don’t exude that “positive vibe” we’d expect from celestial beings. The weren’t devas, they were semi-fallen-angels. I’ve visited India on two ocassions and got a sense of the ancient mega-sites being cursed.
Finally, the “mythology” explains why so much was and is buried. Mythology matches observable reality.
History summarized in one sentence:
Beings from a higher realm were destroyed by even higher beings. Maybe they weren’t supposed to occupy earth or share advanced tech but give humans the opportunity to develop on their own. The same story is told in every “Religion” (another word to mask the factual stories told by our ancestors) and it’s easy to see this is what happened in India and the rest of the world.
These are the Ajanta Caves. They hide many more grand structures below Earth. To my eye these buildings were treated with rock-melting weaponry:
You know…the kind of rock-melting Brahmastra and Brahmashirastra weaponry “Hindu Mythology” specifically talks about.
Inside the caves of Ajanta:
Old India was High-Tech
For proper context I recommend you check out my articles on ancient antennas and atmospheric energy before reading this section.
An 1870 photo of the Sanctum and Center of the Minakshi Sundareshvara temple in Madurai.
According to my book “Extraterrestrial Linguistics”the word Min denotes a celestial “home of the Gods” in the Pleiades, shi or chi means ray, light or energy and Ak is the word for Earth. Min-ak-Shi. (But according to Wikipedia Minakshi means “fish eyed”)
In my book I say that “El” and “Min” are found in every old culture.
The “mythology” says the temple was built by the celestial being Minakshi, wife of Shiva. But modern Academia says it was built by Pandyan Emperor Sadayavarman Kulasekaran I.
Some people say “Well, why don’t you think humans can build anything, Fred? Are we that dumb? Why does everything have to have been built by Aliens?”. Well, I never said that.
How should we know what is meant by “celestial beings”? They might be humans who live in another realm. They could also be fallen angels. They could be a lost tribe of humans. They could be supernatural. But aren’t humans also supernatural? We have way too little knowledge to draw conclusions. So let’s wait and see what further research reveals before defining what is and isn’t.
Aerial view of the Madurai complex:
They built this stuff not just to look nice but to serve a variety of purposes likely to do with harvesting, receiving and sending energy. There are more than 50 000 ancient temples and towers in India, all with very deliberate design.
The particular style of temple you see above is called Koil which means “residence of God”. Alternative spellings are Kovil, Koyil, Kovel and Koyel, depending on language and accent. Kov-EL as “residence of God” makes sense from an ancient German perspective.
The entrance towers are called gopuram, other large towers vimana. Gopuram is derived from the Tamil word for King, which is Ko (also a German word. King in modern German is Konig). Puram is said to mean town or city. Gopuram – King’s City. Kov-El, Residence of God.
This is the Ranganathaswamy Temple in Srirangam featuring the 192 foot tall Raja Gopuram in the background.
The tower in the front is called Tiruvanaikoil. This is how it looked in the 1800s:
Do you see what I see?
The bottom has a different color than the upper part, as if it had been buried for a long time.
It’s common for old photos to show lamp-like devices atop temples in the mid 1800s, removed by the late 1800s.
“So what? It’s to light up the tower at night” you say. Yes, of course it is. But with which technology? The electric lamps were invented in 1879 and came to public use years later. These photos predate the invention.
“Well of course these are oil lamps!” you might say. But oil lamps leave dark stains on the objects they are placed on. Would they really risk staining their sacred structures?
Notice again the change of coloration at the bottom 25% of the pillar. Old India was buried.
The top parts of the towers are called Kalasha. Wikipedia says:
“They were used as decorative element placed on top of various types of buildings”
An 1860 photo of the temple of Jhalrapatan.
You see, it’s all just decorative and ornamental. Nothing to do with tech, ancient antennas and harvesting atmospheric energy.  Wikipedia says:

Present in the form of an inverted pot with a point facing the sky, kalashas are prominent elements of temple architecture.

An inverted pot with a point facing the sky? Like satellite dishes?

According to the Aitareya Brahmana, a golden kalasha is regarded to represent a sun upon the summit of a deity’s dwelling, the temple.

Wait…what? I thought they were only decorative??? You’re contradicting yourself, Wikipedia.

Most kalashams are made of metal and some of stone. The view of the gopuram (temple tower) is one of the important rituals of Hindu worship along with view of the dhvaja stambha (temple flag mast). These gopurams are usually topped with ornamental kalashas. Kalashas are consecrated during the kumbhabhishekam ceremony and are venerated during pujas.

Well, if they are worshiped, then they’re not just decorative. Their meaning goes much deeper.

There are four types of kalashas:

Singakalasha: It is shaped like the horn of a bull.
Trikalasha: This is a group of three long kalashas. It is mostly used on gopurams and main gates.
Matakakalasha: This kalasha is shaped like pitchers and earthenware pots. It appears as if pots have been placed on top of one another.
Golakalasha: This kalasha is round and has a very small and fine tip on top.

Kalashas are mostly made of metal. The main metals used are bronze and copper. In famous temples like Tirupati, noble metals like gold and silver are used

In previous articles I showed how “ornaments” atop buildings are linguistically related to fire and light. It’s no different in Hinduism where Kalasha represents “the sun”.

One of those Flagstaffs called Dhvajastambha.


The etymology is fascinating. Stambha is supposed to be the Sanskrit word for “staff”. But it’s also the German word for pole, tree and staff (modern German “Stamm”). As I’ve said, the language of these extra-terrestrial and sub-terrestrial fallen angels, asuras, devas, angels was most certainly a type of German spoken a thousand years ago.


The dhvajastambha refers to the flagstaff erected in front of the mukhamaṇḍapa (front pavilion) of a Hindu temple. The dhvajastambha is usually built within the temple walls (prākāra). They are traditionally built of wood and stone, where the wooden variety is often finished with a metal covering (kavaca). The dhvajastambha is a common feature in South Indian temples.

Two other objects that are grouped together with this flagstaff are the bali pitham (altar for offerings) and the vehicle (vahana) of the deity to whom the temple is dedicated. Symbolically, these three objects are shields that protect the sanctuary of the temple from the impure and undevoted.

A little more is going on than just “a flagstaff”. The electric pole belongs to the the altar for offerings, bali pitha (baal pit?) and the vahana. The three belong together, Wikipedia says. I believe the entire temple belongs together, as some type of energy or electricity generating device:


From a Vedic website:

Arts of a Dravidian Temple:

1) Gopuram: A Formal Entrance to the compound of the Temple.

2) Bali Peetam: A Sacrificial Platform to offer “Naivedyam (Bali)”/offerings.

3) Dwaja Sthambham: A Flag post at a Magnetic point to connect the Earth and Heavens generally between Garbha Griha and Gopuram.

4) Mandapam/Chawadis: Used for different rituals related to the Murti/Temple.

5) Vahana Mandapam: Space of Vahana of God. Garuda Mandapam for Vishnu & Nandi Mandapam for Shiva. Generally facing their Masters.

6) Maha Mandapa

“A post at a magnetic point to connect Earth and Heavens”? Yeah, I thought so. It’s more than just a flag carrier.

I guess that’s why there are so many “flagpoles” at every temple.


Where is India’s more recent History?

Peculiar: A lot is “known” about ancient Indian History but I learned next to nothing about more recent Indian History. At least not about the things I wanted to know.

One example: Gopuram towers have allegedly been around for thousands of years. I had a hard time finding artwork, paintings, drawings, etchings, lithographs of the towers pre-1850. What did these towers look like in the 1600s? 1700s? I came up almost empty. Had nobody ever drawn or painted the towers? That’s unlikely. We have thousands of artists showing us buildings around the world, but they are suspiciously absent from India.

Try typing “South India 1600s” or similar into a search engine and you’ll see what I mean. Where are the towers?

Unless India experienced a hard-reset in the early 1800s, this is hard to explain.

I think images were gotten rid of because of what they revealed about pre-reset technology. Because we’ve been “reset” we’re supposed to have forgotten about all that happened prior.

For example, this building, Gaya Bodhi, drawn in 1790 shows a feature that is removed later on:

It’s barely visible in this image but more clear here:

I’m talking about this:

It was there in the 1700s, but it went missing in the 1800s.

This 1890s photo shows it in a state of disrepair:

Wow, what just a hundred years can do. It looks like the front pavillion has been removed and the top blown off.

If you do a little digging (pun intended), you’ll find it very common for stuff to be removed from old structures.

Present yesterday:

Absent today:


This, by the way, is called Temple of Neminatha on Mount Girnar.


Old India was attacked

Signs of the ancient war between Gods and Demi-Gods abound.

Vitthala Temple, 1856

Baladitya Temple, Nalanda, 1872


Asoka or Ashoka Pillar, Delhi:

Ashoka is an Iron Pillar that allegedly “doesn’t rust”. This has made the pillar a popular feature of “Ancient Aliens” shows and websites around “out of place artifacts”.

Chitradurga 1852


This article only scratches a thin-layer atop the surface of all that India can offer to researchers. According to Tamil literature, southern India was once part of a sunken continent called Kumari Kandam. Tales of flying vehicles and sci-fi weapons in ancient India, abound. Maybe it’s time for scholars in southern India to revisit the stuff outsiders called “myths”.

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