Sunday, July 2, 2017

Why do you need forbidden archeology?

An earlier post I did explained that Atlantis was merely a myth by the Greek philosopher Plato, and that myth and allegory was part of his dialectical method. It has nothing to do with history, that is something Plato had no interest in and believed had any truth to it.

Anyone who reads the actual Atlantis will see that it deals with gods, including Poseiden, and begins with a counsel of the gods. Even Plato's claim it is true, and handed down by the Egyptians, is a play on the concept of truth. The actual historical order shows this a complete impossibility, as explained by numerous real historical scholars.

However, when Baba followers can be made to accept this, it has been numerously been responded to that this does not preclude the existence of 'ancient civilizations.' The term 'forbidden archeology' is a 19th century invention recently re-popularized by Michael Cremo. All the evidence for these tales is week and specious, contradicted by mountains of other historical evidence, and is constantly being debunked.

However, none of these facts seem to have any effect on the new 'spiritual' thinkers, who persist in believing that man had to be on the earth millions of years ago.

My question, as I've asked in several preceding posts, is 'Why do you feel the need to believe in this?' What does such do such civilizations establish? How can it have the slightest impact upon spiritual cosmology?

The only answers that I can conceive of are its 'wow' factor, the sense of sticking it to the 'establishment,' a sense of having forbidden esoteric knowledge, and/or a remaining addiction to the writings of the late 19th century and early 20th century writings of the Theosophical Society.
Baba said "The Theosophists. . . do not have even a smell of the Truth." (The Silent Word: Being Some Chapters of the Life and Time of Avatar Meher Baba, by Francis Brabazon, Australia, 1978, p. 262)
So, again, my question is why does anyone need to hold onto these addictions? What Baba says about the ancient past has a much greater 'wow' factor. It ought to satisfy even the strongest bug for esoteric ideas. Baba says that life began on a planet long extinct, and there have been numerous earths, and will be numerous in the future.

Here are your 'ancient' prehistoric civilizations. Forget millions of years. Try on billions and billions of years. At least for me, that is a much more esotric belief, compared to the Disney® sponsored delusion of ancient pre-civilizations fostered onto our young by modern global corporations. What in the world is esoteric about that?

Stop being children. Baba has revealed truths that would make the whole world guffaw at you, like a mad man, if you revealed them. Yet you plant your 'far out' ideas in pop culture promotional myths? This is as far "outside the box" your mind can go? To Disney myths? To armchair "archeology" by an out of work congressman in the 19th century?

Here is how far outside that "box" you really are if you believe advanced civilizations like Atlantis once existed. Welcome to the club.

Click to enlarge
So we can advance one more reason people feel the 'need' to believe in forbidden archeology, lost civilizations being 'hidden' from us. And that is that your media is literally force-feeding this and many other beliefs like it down your, and your children's, throats.

Belief statics (source)

Or is it simply beyond your power of imagination to envision an earth where civilization began in Turkey 11,000 years ago? Go here. And here.

It is not a question of 'could there have been?' The deeper and more psychological question is, 'why does it matter to you?' 'Why do you need this?' 'What is it doing for you?'

And for a Baba lover, what in God Speaks, where he lays out his cosmology, does a young history of civilization in accord with science contradict? Why do you need forbidden archeology? And quite to the contrary of Mainstream media run by corporate powers 'forbidding' such belief, they are actively promoting it. One might then also ask a second question, 'Why do they need you to so badly?'

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