-B. L. Freeborn © 2013 (updated Nov 2018)
Newgrange kerbstone 52 is a beautiful mathematical message as well as a depiction of an event. The left side of the stone depicts the number 56 twice as shown. This simple number, 56, has a way of appearing at all these ancient sites. The right side has three bold ovals each containing three dots which creates the number 33.3. This number is also part of this mystery.
These three bold ovals contain two triangles (or arrows) each and three dots. Three ovals, 9 dots, and 6 arrows creates the number 396. The radius of the Earth is 3960 miles. Its diameter is then 7920 miles.
Notice the place marked in the sketch as magnetic north. The pattern depicted between the two ovals is what appears when a piece of paper is sprinkled with iron filings and a magnet is placed beneath it. So they indicate magnetic north by this realistic depiction. We may understand the two adjoining ovals to be the two hemispheres of the Earth shown joined at the pole. Note the bold dot directly below this point. We may speculate that an object moves towards earth. It draws closer and a coma or tail forms. They depict an impact at the pole as was suggested by art on other kerbstones.
This drawing however goes further. They are suggesting by the ornate pattern multiple impacts. Now we may interpret the 3 bold ovals as impact sites with multiple impacts within each site. The petal style then portrays impact ejecta that fanned out from the initial craters wrecking maximum havoc.
Or perhaps we should interpret it such that previously there was one Arctic Circle as shown in the bottom right which became two! – two places to measure from as in magnetic north and true north!
Impossible! Not a believer?
Delve into more posts and then decide.
ns: a wonderful post, and i’ve reposted…thanks for sharing! RT
Another fantastic find!
reading your site, i remembered this: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt1959490/
i love this director…
Yes. His unique take on Noah comes out next year.
If you had not said this was an artifact from Ireland, I would have easily mistaken it for something from a Mayan dig. Their artwork is eerily similar.
I know what you mean. This one is unique in its design. You might want to read the post on the little purse. https://noahsage.com/2013/07/01/the-odd-little-purse-in-olmec-and-assyrian-art/
Yes, I saw that one just after I commented on the Mayan art. Interesting!