Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

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Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Thu 18 Feb 2010, 20:55

The "Gherkin" in Londons financial district , stands on the spot where an IRA bomb blew up the previous building , looks like a giant cone

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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Tue 01 Jun 2010, 23:22

Stunning Craftmanship of versailes culminating in the hall of mirrors
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  seraphim on Thu 03 Jun 2010, 05:38

The analytical work of Carl P. Munck, The Code, covering several volumes now, reflects the numbers of the ancient reckoning system in relation to a pyramidal matrix of the ancient sites around the world. The mathematical procedure followed by Mr. Munck represents a method for computing the pyramidal structures in relation to one another, whereby the coordinates of one site determine and relate to the other sites on the matrix. The implications of Mr. Munck's work are far reaching. If the numerous pyramidal sites around the globe are relational to one another through a mathematical and geometrical matrix, then a conclusion might be forth-coming that the distinct structures of many different cultures are in fact related through conscious design. Such a conscious design would imply a more profound and unified origin for the different structures than has usually been suggested by academia.
http://www.earthmatrix.com/ancientsites.html
http://www.earthmatrix.com/munck/extrac16.htm
Atlantis, Lemuria or former technological civilizations are mere myths? Is there a way to know? There is incontrovertible evidence of precise global positioning, thousands of years ago, requiring space age technologies, and satellite triangulation. Carl Munck, archaeocryptographer, introduces an ancient Pyramid Matrix, in which monuments - across the globe - encode their exact positions with respect to latitude and longitude. The science of decoding these monuments is called archaeocryptography. For latitude, ancient monuments were referenced to the same (modern) equator. For longitude, these monuments were referenced to a former Giza, Egypt Prime Meridian - discovered by Munck - that ran from pole to pole across the Great Pyramid.
www.pyramidmatrix.com
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  seraphim on Thu 03 Jun 2010, 06:58

pyramid in front of our eyes?

http://www.sacredsites.com/asia/tibet/mt_kailash.html

Mt. Kailash
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  seraphim on Thu 03 Jun 2010, 07:06

not done yet.....
Theorizing that the Stars are built on the ground using monuments and revered to isolate one important star of the so called Gods, our human ancestors.
The Lost symbol of Ra
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  seraphim on Fri 04 Jun 2010, 09:02

You are...so...very...welcome......Flames.
My gratitude for the sacred.
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Sun 18 Jul 2010, 01:43

First humans arrived in Britain 250,000 years earlier than thought

Archaeologists digging on a Norfolk beach found stone tools that show the first humans were living in Britain much earlier than previously thought

http://www.guardian.co.uk/science/2010/jul/07/first-humans-britain-stone-tools
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Mon 09 Aug 2010, 20:49

Winsford Salt Mine in Cheshire England - The biggest mine in the UK, and i was astounded to find out its size under the ground , your talking about 142 miles of RoadTunnel under the ground to take large construction trucks
Luckily i located an old youtube vid here that shows some clips of its size under the ground and the tool used to drill along with the odd lumps of dynamite now and then

So Regarding these rumoured military complexex under the ground , they would already be giant self service cities

That mine is only maximum 200 metres down , but who knows how deep they can go if they want to in the correct terrain

I would imagine that a city under the sea is already in progress somewhere

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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Sat 14 Aug 2010, 15:29

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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Fri 24 Sep 2010, 19:49

Postcard from Vienna Razz

Basking in the opulent magnificence of Vienna, a seat of ancient and modern european and world power , a seat that does not seek attention to any of its strings beyond the architecture and musical variety .


The building of Karlskirche was started in 1715 following plans of one of the most famous Austrian Baroque architects, Johann Fischer von Erlach. The church is spectacular. It is the biggest cathedral in Baroque style north of the Alps.

Initially, the church was build to honor the vows of Emperor Karl VI. given in the time of a severe plague epidemic. It was dedicated to saint Karl Borromeo.

An unusually wide front is composed of a number of contrasting elements which surprisingly add up to a unique and harmonic overall image. Two colums with an allegoric representation of the life of saint Borromeo are reminiscent of Italian Renaissance Trajan colum. They frame the main portal which resembles a Greek temple. The oval nave of the church is topped by an eye-catching dome (72 m high) spectacularly painted at the inside.

The church is situated at one of Vienna's central nodes, spacious 'Karlsplatz'. The area in front of Karlskirche was redesigned in the 1970s by one of the most important sculptors of the 20th century: Henry Moore. His artwork 'Hill Arches' adornes an oval water basin which reflects the church building.
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Sat 13 Nov 2010, 11:41



During its entire existence the League of Nations could not agree on one single symbol, although in the year of its foundation, 1920, there were proposals for it. This was a blue flag, which had in a white design an oval world map, enclosed by a elliptic ring consisting of as many stars as there were member states. The League of Nations organisations used it for their own operations, but there was no success in having the League of Nations itself to adopt it. Where it was active, like in Danzig or Saarland one used improvised emblems or none at all. In 1929 there was an international contest for a design. On 1 January 1930 there were 1640 proposals, out of which an international jury chose 50. Finally it was decided that none deserved first prize: two second prizes were awarded and three third prizes. The fear that a supranational organisation might become more powerful than the member states lay at the bottom of this hullabulloo. In 1939, as the political role of the League of nations was nearly nil a semi-official emblem emerged: two five-pointed stars within a blue pentagon. A white flag with this emblem was hoisted on top of the pavillion of the New York World Exposition and flew there during two years. The pentagon and the five-pointed stars were supposed to symbolize the five continents and the 'five races' of mankind. In a bow on top and at the bottom the flag got the names in English and French for the League of Nations.
Jarig Bakker, 10 October 1999



The Pentagon is the headquarters of the United States Department of Defense, located in Arlington County, Virginia. As a symbol of the U.S. military, "the Pentagon" is often used metonymically to refer to the Department of Defense rather than the building itself.

Designed by the American architect George Bergstrom (1876–1955), and built by Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, general contractor John McShain, the building was dedicated on January 15, 1943, after ground was broken for construction on September 11, 1941. General Brehon Somervell provided the major motive power behind the project;[1] Colonel Leslie Groves was responsible for overseeing the project for the Army.

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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Sun 21 Nov 2010, 03:14

Freds Sanssouzi holiday home near Berlin, ive got a documentary showing the inside of this absolute beauty. Stunning opulent design and taste decor inside , i must say i was impressed , its another piece of architecture that shows what can be achieved when the heart leads the head design without the shackles of profiteering and extortion

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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  Sputnik on Sun 21 Nov 2010, 03:53

Old Freddy was a great fan of Louis XIV, and he spoke only french to his generals. Only in his last battle when he almost got killed by a french bullet (but his golden Tabacco container saved him). He tried to take over Czech Republic from the Habsburg Queen Maria Theresa like he did with Silesia...He was known to be one of the most brilliant military strategist (by studying the strategies of antiquity) but his armies were simply outnumbered by France, Russia, Sweden and Austria, only the English were on old Freddies side (to piss off the French), but than he got lucky, Katherine the Great died (her son is a great fan of the Prussian King and had no intentions to support the austrians) and King Louis XV had to deal with domestic problems after they got mostly kicked out of the colonies by the Brits (he was very unpopular and was properbly another reason for the French Revolution). That's how Friedrich got away with a blue eye. I would say the seven year war was like a forerunner version to the later world wars.

Sorry for rambling... silent

Sans Souci is a nice place in the summer, he designed it all by himself.
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  Sputnik on Sun 21 Nov 2010, 14:53

There is always two sides to anything, Old Freddy was the first King in Europe who implemented social reforms for the protection of the folk, he restricted working hours and invented the holiday for people when somebody died, he had the first minimum wage (his workers were the best paid people but he could not force the Aristocracy to follow suit), his reforms led to the first University in Berlin and told his Generals that he expected all of his soldiers to be able to read and write, which resulted in schools for the lowest class, the farmers who were obliged to service in times of war. His recruitment for soldiers were very strict and if one did not meet the requirements they would not be send to serve in war. There was also a a minimum age for the army (a novum in Europe). He was giving full religious freedom to all and allowed many other religiously surpressed groups of Europe to settle in Prussia..we call this asylum today.

This may not sound like much, but he was, for his times...and even his greatest enemies Maria Theresia and Cathrine the Great felt pressured to reform their kingdoms and copy his social reforms, only King Louis XV did not do so and that's what caused the French Revolution and hence the beheading of the Aristocracy in France.

Everything has two sides, what is good is to see each epoch in it's context otherwise we can not comprehend their lives and will judge from our perspective. This is how I know that Friedrich was playing a great part in the liberation of the lower classes and to today "Prussians by heart" like myself can see both sides of this man, he was a "war mongerer" and a social reformer, in the end he was the last King who felt the sacred duty to be in service of his peoples..and everything he did, good or bad, was for the people, to uplift his people and the country. There is only one justification for a royal house, and that's if they are in service for ALL people under their rule and to protect the prosperity of the country.

If you look at politicians and the merchant class today...they are only a selfserving class and they don't give a fuck about the people and their nations, even Royals today act like treasonous scum while these classes pretend to be humanists and oh so charitable.

Believe me, our epoch is much much worse than the Dark Age ever was and it is not the peoples of the past, but the present ones we have to thank for this...and it is only us who can stop total destruction.

Just look at todays architecture.....and you can see it.
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Mon 22 Nov 2010, 00:28

I do beleive you are starting to sound like Evola Mein Friend with these ideals ...

On Fred....... in April 1945, an esteemed lutwaffe pilot was seen running over the rubble near the brandenberg gate carrying a package , the russians shot and wounded him, bringing him down.
He was carrying a portrait of FRed, Adolfs Personal painting which accompanied adolf wherever he stayed as his inspiration , the pilot had been given direct orders by adolf to fly the painting out of berlin to a safe haven

King Fred given credence for making Berlin into a centre for radical thought

According to history, King Fred, was conditioned very cruelly by his militarist father , he is rumoured to have been awoken every morning by cannon firing outside his window to familiarise him with war and guns
He was then forced by his father to learn the 54 drill movements of the prussians till he could do them backwards
Then given an army of cadets to control
At the age of 16, he rebelled against his tyrranical father , and secretly employed his tutors to teach him poetry and philosophy living a double life, outwardly serving his fathers wishes but secretly evolving his own way
He then met and was rumoured to have a homosexual affair with a captain hans von catto whom shared his philosophical views .
They were inseparable and when freds father was away inspecting his armies, they planned to run away tohether to england
But were betrayed, his own father imprisoned fred his son and then forced him to watch an act of bestial cruelty that affected fred all his life, it was the beheading of his captain friend in front of him .

In later years, FRed was completly enamouled by Voltaire who was seen as a great threat to all aristocracy , but Fred had developed a bit of a dual personality , on the one hand a militarist bourbe from the fathers tyranical conditioning and on the other hand, he beleive a king held its subjects fates in his hand and so a king should be a servant for his people and not a master, hence his education innovations inspired by voltaire

So in essence he was a militarist qwith a romantic ideal , maybe a nice representation of modern man in general Very Happy
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  Sputnik on Mon 22 Nov 2010, 01:43

To compare Friedrich the Great with Evola is a bit stupid, don't you think?

It is true, his life was a misery..as I mentioned before, his father hanged his best friend and he had to watch this, he was tortured as you discribed...it's a wonder he remained a functional person at all, and I also mentioned that he was a war mongerer. In his later years he regretted his "sins of youth" as he called it...marching into Habsburg territory...but that's what he was raised to do, wasn't he.

On Voltaire, he was a asshole (my opinion based on the pseudophilosophical crap he wrote, not on his opposition to Aristocracy) but Friedrich was "starstruck" and tried to entertain him as best as he could, hoping that Voltaire would stay in Sans Souci.

And no my friend he was not homosexual, he was just embarrassed, he had contraced a sexual disease which had deformed his genitals, that's why he avoided the intimate company of women, and this means he would have also avoided the men for the same reasons.

Of course was he a militarist, like any other king or queen (maybe the better strategist than most others though), I am not trying to paint him into pink sunsets, all I was pointing out was that everything has two sides and that our days lack the kind of loyalty that his kind once had.


I dislike Voltaire as much as I dislike Evola.

I am more the Jean-Jacques Rousseau type.


The first man who, having fenced in a piece of land, said "This is mine," and found people naïve enough to believe him, that man was the true founder of civil society. From how many crimes, wars, and murders, from how many horrors and misfortunes might not any one have saved mankind, by pulling up the stakes, or filling up the ditch, and crying to his fellows: Beware of listening to this impostor; you are undone if you once forget that the fruits of the earth belong to us all, and the earth itself to nobody. ”

— Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Discourse on Inequality, 1754

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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Mon 22 Nov 2010, 10:49

But i didnt compare fred with evola, i was talking about the ideals proposed and highlighted in your last 10 lines in that post which would have slipped nicely into the evola doctrine of understandings, thats all
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  Sputnik on Mon 22 Nov 2010, 10:56

Nah, you wish it would...but you failed to point out how I might fit your Evola infatuation. Wink
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Re: Interesting Architecture ancient and modern

Post  KapitanScarlet on Mon 22 Nov 2010, 11:02

in the end he was the last King who felt the sacred duty to be in service of his peoples..and everything he did, good or bad, was for the people, to uplift his people and the country. There is only one justification for a royal house, and that's if they are in service for ALL people under their rule and to protect the prosperity of the country.
Exactly like evolas outlook

If you look at politicians and the merchant class today...they are only a selfserving class and they don't give a fuck about the people and their nations, even Royals today act like treasonous scum while these classes pretend to be humanists and oh so charitable.
Exactly like evolas outlook

Believe me, our epoch is much much worse than the Dark Age ever was and it is not the peoples of the past, but the present ones we have to thank for this...and it is only us who can stop total destruction.
Exactly like evolas output, that is why the UR group was formed , the attempt to reverse total destruction by using will to act on the world through expressions

Just look at todays architecture.....and you can see it.
Hey this is from my doctrine Evil or Very Mad Very Happy




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