Grail Seekers this week:
I’d like to thanks everyone that tuned into the Thursday night segment of Oopa Loopa Café show. For those of you who didn’t listen in the interview is still available via archive. I was surprised at hearing from Geologist Scott Wolters who called in about research he’s done on the Kensington Rune Stone. Scott described his methods of investigation and has found the word “Graal” hidden within the text. Check out the segment, it opens a number of avenues this could advance Grail Lore in
18 Aug 07: Laura interviews Jonathan Goldman about healing music/sound frequencies. This might be of interest to those looking into the Rosslyn Cubes stories.
13 Aug 07: Greg Little discussed Edgar Cayce and his predictions about Atlantis.
16 Aug 07: Bishop David Richarde will be talking about his experiences with the
Separate interviews with Bruce Burgess and Renee Barnett about their upcoming Bloodlines documentary can be found on Dreamlands, Rennssence Radio, and X-Zone Radio show. The only one I’ve listened to so far is the Rennssence Radio piece, if you’re interested in RLC it’s a must.
In the News:
New finds in Middle Asia might redefine our thoughts on the emergence of civilizations.
A Stone Age village is found in the
Father Pierino Gelmini back peddles on his comments about the Jewish faith by slandering Freemasons.
On the Web:
Corjan de Raaf, gives us a look into the Chapel of Saint Peter in Last Message of the Initiate Jean Cocteau
Compare and contrast the Shroud of Turin with the lesser known Sudarium
Find out most everything you always wanted to know about the Italian P2 Masonic Lodge scandal, but were afraid to ask.
Saunière’s church isn’t the only church in Rennes-le-Chateau that is worth investigating. Society Perillos opens up the doors of the church of Couiza for your inspection.
About.com has a photo essay on the Royal Tombs of Axum.
Does the Bible mention the Priory of Sion?
Anthony North’s Beyond the Blog gives us a glimpse of Count Saint Germain.
Neatorama gives you 10 things you didn’t know about Sir Issac Newton, or maybe you did know but it’s still a good read.