Ley line Time slips or a Ufo abduction?

 

Ley lines /l lnz/ are apparent alignments of land forms, places of ancient religious significance or culture, often including man-made structures. They are ancient, straight ‘paths’ or routes in the landscape which are believed to have spiritual significance.

The phrase was coined in 1921 by the amateur archaeologist Alfred Watkins, referring to supposed alignments of numerous places of geographical and historical interest, such as ancient monuments and megaliths, natural ridge-tops and water-fords. In his books Early British Trackways and The Old Straight Track, he sought to identify ancient trackways in the British landscape. Watkins later developed theories that these alignments were created for ease of overland trekking by line-of-sight navigation during neolithic times, and had persisted in the landscape over millennia.  In his book The View Over Atlantis (1969), the writer John Michell revived the term “ley lines”, associating it with spiritual and mystical theories about alignments of land forms, drawing on the Chinese concept of feng shui. He believed that a mystical network of ley lines existed across Britain,  a notion actively promoted by “The Ley Hunter” magazine, edited at the time by his biographer, Paul Screeton.

Since the publication of Michell’s book, the spiritualised version of the concept has been adopted by other authors and applied to landscapes in many places around the world.

The ley line hypothesis is a type of pseudoscience. A random distribution of a sufficient number of points on a plane will inevitably create alignments of random points purely by chance.

Time slips or a Ufo abduction?
Time slips maybe associated with the ley. Two military personnel from Salisbury Plain whilst parked close to the ley decided to take time out to have a cigarette before returning to their military camp. Suddenly, they noted a strange orange coloured light which appeared from nowhere. As trained observers, they were curious about the light that seemingly dashed from one side of the car to the other. The light then disappeared and the night retuned to normal. They decided to return to base and instantly realised something was hopelessly wrong as they were met by the Military Police. They had been absent without leave for 2 days! Yet they had just smoked a single cigarette! Something had happened, was it a time slip or an abduction? Whatever the truth is, the event took the two soldiers from an ordinary night into an extraordinary unexplained experience.

The Rollright stones Crop circles

This crop circle event was reported on the 15th of July 2015 in a field of ripening wheat next to the Rollright Stones circle, north west of Chipping Norton, Oxfordshire.

The circles are in a field directly next to the stones. The first was a small ringed circle, which lay very close indeed to the stone circle, and the second larger formation sits relatively central in the field, but at the end of the field nearest the stone circle. The largest circle contained an elaborate design, centred on a pentagram (five-pointed star) with two crescent moon shapes, one large and one small – the smaller one sitting at the centre of the design. The Pentagram is nicely realised, and has a celtic knot effect, as the arms seem to be partially above the large crescent shape and partially below it. The whole of the design then sits inside a large flattened circle. The larger formation measures approximately 150 -180ft in diameter and the small ringed circle was approximately 50-60ft in diameter.

The Rollright Stones

 

2nd August 2017

Made a trip to rollright stones in Oxfordshire UK after researching them online and reading articles which claimed people come in trances or higher awareness at the stones, i personally experienced none of these sensations but my main reason for visiting was the connection throughout history of lights in the sky and ufo’s with stone circles.

The Rollright Stones is a complex of three Neolithic and Bronze Age megalithic monuments near the village of Long Compton, on the borders of Oxfordshire and Warwickshire.