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BİZLERDEN ÖNCEKİ YAŞAYANLARIN BIRAKTIKLARI YAŞAMIN İZLERİ

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Newgrange

Newgrange

Newgrange



Newgrange

Newgrange

Newgrange





Knowth& Newgrange

Knowth

Knowth





Knowth

Knowth& Boyne River

Boyne River




Cairn L

Cairn D

Ringfort




Carnbane West

Cairn L - front view

Cairn L - side view



Loughcrew Cairn L
Limestone monolith

Loughcrew Cairn L
Megalithic Art

Loughcrew Cairn D
Circumference 163m




Loughcrew Cairn H
Circumference 40m

Loughcrew Cairn H
Front view

Loughcrew Cairn H
Concentric circles


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Martin Brennan explaining how he has interpreted some of the inscriptions in stone found on the Boyne Valley megaliths.
A young Irish-American, Martin Brennan, who claims to have made astonishing discoveries about some of the best known ancient sites in the Midlands during the past year, spoke for the first time about his findings in Mullingar on Thursday night last, when he lectured to members of the local Archaeological and Historical Society.

Upwards of one hundred and fifty people attended the lecture, held in St. Mary's College, Mullingar, and were impressed with the well documented arguments advanced by Mr. Brennan, a graphic designer in Dublin, who has studied the Boyne Valley inscriptions for ten years.

Briefly put, the lecturer contends that he has discovered a highly sophisticated and advanced technology, a Stone Age science, in ancient Ireland, which no one has hitherto guessed at, and he puts Newgrange, the best known of the Boyne Valley mounds at the centre of megalithic civilisation.

In the Mullingar lecture, Mr. Brennan said that it was a combination of visual communication, seeking to interpret the strange signs and symbols in stone, and archeo-astronomy, which led to the decoding of Newgrange. Since the initial discoveries, about eleven months ago, many additional discoveries, some highly important, had been made.

And he said that what had been found out so far was "only the tip of the iceberg", as he feels that when more intensive investigations take place, a great deal more will be learned about the ancient people who left their monuments in the Boyne Valley, at Loughcrew, (near Oldcastle) and elsewhere. Full investigations would lead to a proper understanding of what had happened in the past, and to a better understanding of the origins of civilisation.

The lecturer described how the original discoveries were made in the Boyne Valley, with the aid of drawings, and measurements taken from the Stone Age markings, he explained how the inscriptions form a system of inter communication which is "ordered, logical and meaningful" and said this system can now be understood.

He gave details of the system of measurement in use on the stones at Newgrange Knowth, Loughcrew and elsewhere and described how the measurements are clearly and explicitly stated, and how they are geometrically related.
Oldest Sundials in the World?

He explained how it had been found that intensive sundialling was practiced, with dialling techniques which were scientific in nature and highly advanced and said the dials had been recognised, and gave data on how the Newgrange people divided the day.

"These are the oldest sundials in the world and predate all others by thousands of years," he said. He gave details of how lunar theory had been developed by the Boyne Valley people, and said they were not just a people who understood the sun and how it functioned, but that they also understood and had a completely developed lunar theory.
World's Oldest Calendar

Mr. Brennan said the inscriptions included a calendar which is of extreme importance. It was a unique calendar, and was the oldest in the world. It was also a computer, the oldest computational device in the world and was a very intricate one.

Considerable advances had also been made in geometry and there was serious astronomy, far removed from stargazing, also involved, he said. One of the most controversial points arising form the discoveries claimed to have been made by Mr. Brennan, is in regard to the function of the ancient mounds, which are thought to date back to 3,000 B.C. or thereabouts. It has always been accepted that Newgrange, Knowth, and all the chambered mounds at Loughcrew and elsewhere, were built as places of burial. Martin Brennan rejects this "fact" and claims that their primary purpose was as astronomical observatories. He described during the lecture how the twelve stones of the "great circle" around the Newgrange mound are all situated in astronomically important positions. The stones marked Summer Solstice, sunrise and sunset, Winter Solstice, sunrise and sunset. "The chances that twelve stones could just happen to fall in these positions, or be accidentally placed in astronomical order, are zero," he said. They had consciously laid out the stones.

Mr. Brennan said that as a result of discovering of Newgrange, that they were dealing with a people who understood north and south, and had the meridian marked; he decided to do an intensive visual analysis of the markings, commencing on St. Patrick's Day last year. After three weeks, he had isolated markings called "offsets" and when he checked at Dowth, beside where he lived, he found that the "offset" was what it seemed to be, a segmented line, giving measurements. This discovery led to others, and it was realised that the designers of the markings in the Boyne Valley had given their measuring system, marking it in stone. Their measurements were there, to be checked, on the stones.


The circle on the left, on this Knowth stone, is a sundial, with the design constructed on a measured geometric grid, says Martin Brennan. Based on a segmented arc, it is recognised as an advanced form of sundialling.

The Oldest

Further checking had revealed that geometric principles were involved. Four stones, from Newgrange and Dowth, when analysed, proved to have a geometrical grid. Reflective symmetry was in use, but such advanced concepts of geometry were not supposed to have emerged until Egyptians times. He said that the Boyne Valley people had obtained this knowledge from sundialling. The first archaeological remains of a sundial was in Egypt, dating from 1200BC. But the dials found at Knowth represented an advanced stage of sundialling. The planetary hours were given and the dialler could define an eight-hour day, long in summer, short in winter. Such sundials were used up to medieval times.

What we have in the Boyne Valley not only predates Egyptian dials, but they've taken sundialling to an extreme". The lecturer said. One of the clues to an understanding of these people is that sundialling was one of their main tools. They made horizontal dials, vertical dials, and put dials everywhere, he said.

Basically, what the inscriptions represent are the ideas of a symmetrical universe, as discovered by our Stone Age ancestors.
Moon Dialling

Moon dialling is a progression of sun-dialling. The Boyne Valley people understood a great deal about the movements of the moon, and began to gain empirical information ­ which is the beginnings of civilisation. Not alone does the sun shine down the Newgrange passage at Winter Solstice, but every 19 years, the moon shines down the passage, marking a different cycle of time, Mr Brennan claimed. The Boyne Valley people were studying time and space. To reach the understanding that the moon would shine down the Newgrange passage every 19 years took centuries of observation and analysis, he said. They had figured out its cycle. "Nobody has yet seen the moon shine down the passage, but it is going to happen," he asserted.

The Greeks in writing about their travels, told about the Hyperboreans who have not been identified, who had a spherical temple, and into it, the moon came every 19 years. People had interpreted this as referring to Stone-henge, but that the sanctuary referred to was Newgrange. Newgrange's main purpose was as a lunar device, he said.

At Knowth, with the entrance stones to the passages aligned East and West, it was not being speculative to say that the Knowth chambers too, were scientific devices. What probably occurs at Knowth, and he hopes to be able to prove it, is that the rising Equinox sun enters the Knowth chamber and the setting Equinox sun enters the other chamber.

Every nineteen years, when the moon was on the same node as the sun, as the rising sun entered one chamber. Also, once every nineteen years, the setting sun would be shining into one chamber as the full moon rising shone into the other chamber.

This to me is the most extraordinary thing that happens in the Boyne Valley, Mr Brennan said. Newgrange was built in order to get the nineteen year cycle of the moon, he said. Early peoples, like the Babylonians and Egyptians had also concentrated on astronomy, and the early people in North West Europe had done the same thing. Astronomy was their major study.
Calendar Stone

The lecturer went into detail to describe an intricate calendar stone on the south west side of Knowth. This showed, visually, the phases of the moon from one the 29 days, and they allowed for a 30 day month, when this was necessary. They didn't need to know how to count to follow the calendar. It was a one-to-one visual comparison. The Boyne Valley calendar was very explicit and precise.

Mr. Brennan said that in the Boyne Valley, the mounds and inscriptions worked together. The mounds were an extension of the inscriptions, with one verifying the other. The calendar worked perfectly for 31 months.
Celtic Calendar

An old Celtic calendar, the Coligny Calendar, dating from about 100 AD or 100 BC, made of bronze, was recognised as a scientific calendar, using a 31-month period. A 31-month calendar, incorporation solar and lunar movements, was a very good calendar, in which an extra month was included every two and a half years.

The Boyne Valley calendar worked ingeniously and predated the Coligny calendar by thousands of years. The American, Leask who fully investigated the Coligny calendar, concluded that was an earlier calendar somewhere, a lunar-solar calendar.

"This calendar here is the one, the prototype," Mr. Brennan said.

For a people living in this early period, being able to see, visually exactly where they were, in time, was a great source of security, a tremendous leap forward. They knew exactly where they were on a time scale, and could define time precisely. The 19-year moon cycle was supposed to be invented by a Greek, Meton about 400 BC. But here in the Boyne Valley, was a metonic cycle thousands of years earlier.
Logical

It was logical to think that these early people, should be anxious to understand all these things. These were able to solve the main problems of human organisation facing them, so it is not unusual to think of these inscriptions and of mounds built to solve these problems, to assist agriculture, determine time, and so on.

Mr. Brennan said that the investigation also proved that the Boyne Valley people understood about celestial times, something which the Greeks are supposed to have worked out, thousands of years later. It was interesting to discover that the Greeks had described obtaining this information from foreigners, and it was possible the astronomical ideas which the Greeks had, came from the early Celts.

The lecturer said that they had also found, from checking the Boyne Valley mounds, that another system of measurement was in use, over much larger distances. The distance from Newgrange to Loughcrew, about 33 miles, appeared to have been used as a unit measuring the distance between Newgrange and similar mounds over vast distances around Ireland. Accomplishing such feats entailed a knowledge of latitude and longitude and he felt this had been achieved by sundialling.
"Time Capsule"

The Boyne Valley men, or women, had not only made a deliberate and conscious effort to record astronomical knowledge, but had built huge monuments capable of transmitting this knowledge to a culture thousands of years into the future. Their achievement had been preserved in a kind of time capsule.

"Newgrange is the oldest scientific instrument in the world still functioning. It predates Stonehenge and the Pyramids, and stands as one of the world's most ancient monuments. It is quite likely it will still be functioning when our own scientific instruments have turned to dust", he said.

There was no way in which the findings in the Boyne Valley could be accommodated into the present accepted model of pre-history, which saw civilisation beginning in the Middle East. Even one of the Knowth sundials could not be accommodated into it.

Asked about the mounds as burial places, he said that it was very difficult to distinguish fact from assumption. It had been assumed they were constructed as graves, but neither in form nor in function did they even remotely resemble graves. Anything could be used as a grave, even astronomical observatories.

The vote of thanks was proposed by the Chairman of the Mullingar Society James N. Daly, and seconded by Leo Daly committed member.


The lecturer, Martin Brennan (second from left) and his wife (on left), pictured with some of the committee members of Mullingar Archaeological and Historical Society (left to right front) James N. Daly, Chairman; Dick Hogan, Secretary; Tom Cassidy; (l. to r. behind), Dermot Bannon, John O'Keefe and Leo Daly.


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3 The man who 'cracked the Newgrange code' Bir Cuma Ekim 08, 2010 10:54 pm

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The man who 'cracked the Newgrange code'
Horizons - Presented by Ginnie Kennealy

The text books will have to be re-written in October, when Martin Brennan's The Boyne Valley Vision is published in Dublin. Or if not in October, then just as soon as the pros of the archaeological establishment have digested his shattering discoveries, attempted to fault them, and failed.

This, at any rate, is the belief of 37-year-old Martin Brennan, a graphic designer born of Irish parents in New York, and resident in Dublin for the past ten years. He claims to have deciphered the secret language of Newgrange, thus demonstrating that stone age man in Ireland was no primitive, but an astronomer so advanced that some of his discoveries have only seen confirmed since we sent satellites into space.

"We've really cracked the code," he told me, understandable elated, in his top floor flat in Dublin's Fitzwilliam Street. "I believe it's the archaeological find of the age ­ more important even than the Rosetta stone in Egypt."Breakthrough

Martin Brennan has been working on the Newgrange mystery for over three years, but it was only at Easter this year that he made his big break through ­ the one which really opened up the mind of megalithic man, allowing Brennan to read his strange spirals and Zig-Zags at Newgrange like an open book.

"It's so simple you kick yourself for not seeing it before," says Brennan. "If I had been a trained archaeologist or astronomer I would never have got it at all. Being trained to look at things visually, I was able to see the signs more as they would have been seen by people of 3,500 BC; and that's what led me to it."

Even so, all that he grasped up to Easter this year was the symbolic meaning of the carvings. After trying the techniques of cryptologists down to the code-breakers of World War II, he eventually stumbled on the secret. Then over a period of five days he unearthed such a wealth of information that it could fill a whole book on its own. Astronomy

"No one's really prepared for the magnitude of what I've found. My mind is still almost drunk at the scale of it," Brennan says. "I thought I wasn't underestimating stone age man, just as Gerald Hawking, who discovered that Stonehenge could have been used as an astronomical clock, though that he wasn't But we both were."

The word "revolutionary" is a big one, and should not, Martin Brennan believes, be used irresponsibly. Thus he agrees that his findings are going along the lines prepared in the last century by Sir Borman Lockyer and earlier in this one by Prof. Alexander Thom, both of whom point to advanced astronomical skills in megalithic man, and suggest that their mathematical knowledge pre-dated the Egyptians. "The idea of megalithic mounds being related to astronomy is not new," he says "but the level of efficiency and the depth of the calculations I have discovered are quite shattering. I even have the equipment and tools with which they made their geometric calculations and the navigational instruments they used to get to the Canaries." Copernican

What are truly revolutionary, Brennan believes, are the historical implications of his findings. They mean that the whole idea of the primacy of the Egyptian and Babylonian cultures as the cradle of civilisation and mathematics goes out the window.

It changes the ancient centre of the world from the Middle East to Ireland-or at least to the fringes of Western Europe," he claims. "This is like the Copernican revolution, when men had to adjust their minds to the idea of the earth going round the sun."

How does Martin Brennan believe that stone age man came by his advanced knowledge?

"Simply by thousands of years of observation of the moon and the stars and the sun," he says. "These were things that affected him very closely. I have traced it back to the cavemen of the ice age, whose major worry was to escape the attentions of the famished cave bears who hunted them for food. By putting strokes on the wall of the cave or notches on a piece of bone to record the waxing and waning of the moon, they could work out when the bears would be coming out of hibernation. Not fanciful

"Then when the ice receded and they started to develop agriculture, the observation of the sun's solstices and equinoxes as well as the phrases of the moon became vital for the timing of sowing and reaping."

The amazing thing is, however, that these people took their astronomy much further than would have been necessary for mere prediction of the season. Yet Martin Brennan is not tempted into any fanciful explanation or conjuring up of demi-gods from the lost continent of Atlantis, as some researchers in this field would be.

"Over the time period concerned, I think it highly likely that megalithic man threw up a genius of the statue of Newton or Einstein, who developed their mathematics out of sheer love of the intellectual chase," he says. "And once you have one genius, his system can be maintained.

But while I believe that the men of Newgrange were so advanced that they even had the golden section and the 2,500 year equinoctial cycle before the Greeks, I don't think they actually used numbers, and in that I differ from a lot of students of the period. No numbers

"I believe they did it all visually. You don't need numbers for their kind of geometry in action. And they didn't need numbers, either for their type of civilisation, which had no real concept of personal property and therefore no need for divisions into fractions".

Martin Brennan first became interested in Newgrange and the other sites of the Boyne Valley not from an archaeological or astronomic point of view, but from his interest in prehistoric religion and art. And it's remarkable, he says, how art, religion and science all merge in the achievements and pursuits of megalithic man. However he realises that given his background his discoveries may at first be dismissed as the ravings of an amateur.

"I don't really expect the archaeologists to take me seriously to begin with," he says. "They'd naturally feel that I could have nothing to say, not being professional. But when they see what I've got they'll just have to sit up and take notice, even though my discoveries will mean throwing a good many accepted archaeological ideas out the window. Sun and moon

"I'm sure that Newgrange was not originally built as a burial site although later on it came to be used as one. It is most deliberately aligned not only to the rising sun at the winter solstice, as is generally known, but to the moon at certain periods, when the rising moon fills the whole chamber with silver light.

So I'm sure the mound's primary purpose was astronomical. The whole game is to harmonise the sun and the moon, and I started my research at the site three years ago where the other astronomical researcher left off."

But Martin Brennan's discoveries go further than the simple atronomical. By cracking the code of the Newgrange inscriptions he believes that he has made it possible for us to read the secret language of all the megalithic sites in Europe, in the Canary Islands, and possibly further afield as well. He is particularly interested in Mexico and Japan.

So from October on, when he is due to become a world celebrity, it seems unlikely that Martin Brennan will have time for anything but work on his next book and the next stages of the research. At present he works as graphic designer and teaches aikido, the Japanese martial art, in his spare time. Such activities, no doubt, will come to an end.



Martin Brennan with some of the graphics which will feature
in his book The Boyne Valley Vision. Picture - Pat Cashman.


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4 A NATIONAL PARK TO HOLD IRELAND'S PYRAMIDS Bir Cuma Ekim 08, 2010 10:56 pm

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A NATIONAL PARK TO HOLD IRELAND'S PYRAMIDS
Sean Mc Connell outlines a plan to create a Boyne Valley Archaeological Park.
The proposal to create a unique National Archaeological Park in the Boyne Valley, built around the historic monuments there, some of which are older than the Pyramids, moved a step closer this week with the announcement by the Minister of State at the Department of Finance, Mr Noel Tracey, that the Government had approved the project in principal. The proposed park is to be located on a 700-acre site centred on the remarkable archaeologicalcomplex, which embraces Newgrange and the other famous megalithictombs of Knowth and Dowth. Senator George Eoghan, Professor of Archaeology at UCD, who is a member of the committee carrying out a detailed study of the proposed park, said yesterday that the concept of a national archaeological park was unique. The concept of the landscape as a monument is tremendous, and will create something very special for visitors and for archaeologists. The whole purpose of the park would be to ensure the preservation of the archaeological remains there and the protection of the setting of those monuments, while at the same time catering for the strong tourist and education potential of the area, he went on. Senator Eogan said the proposal for the unique development on this ­ one of the most archaeologically important sites in the world ­ had first been put forward by the National Monuments Advisory Council, which went out of existence some years ago. He revived the idea through the Royal Irish Academy and formed a committee which then put the idea to the present Government in a report form. The Government, through the Office of Public Works had acted quickly on this report. Senator Eogan is currently on a project committee with representatives from central and local government, the semi-state and academic sectors. Members of the committee are Noel Lynch, director of the National Parks Service, OPW; Frank O'Brien, Meath County Manager: Keith Sargeant, planning adviser to Board Failte and Mr Brendan O' Riordan, director of the National Museum. To date we have looked at the geographic problems facing the idea. The OPW owns about 50 acres of the site and we are looking at access to the river, he said. It's a novel approach ­ looking at the landscape as a monument rather than looking at single monument in isolation. On this site our concept may have validity, he said. Visually these tombs ­ and there could be up to 50 of them on the entire site ­ are linked, and they probably had a much wider ritual or processional use. It's not unlikely that there were processions from the tombs in Stone Age days. What we envisage, a possible trail, will probably be consistent with usage in prehistoric times. He said that when he talked about development of the site he was talking about sensitive development from an archaeological point of view, and yet there was no intention of turning the park into a sterile area, we want tourists and archaeologists and interested people to come to the area, but we also would like to see farming continue as it most certainly did back in the Stone Age. The people who came to worship or bury their dead in this sacred place four or five thousand years ago would have seen cattle and sheep and perhaps farming. We want modern man to see these things too, he stressed. He said that already 90,000 people visited Newgrange every year and the creation of the park would obviously increase the number of visitors. This, in turn, would create jobs in the local tourism industry. In addition ­ and I don't want to be snobbish about this ­ this development is also very important from an archaeological scholarship point of view, said the Senator. Included in the site, would be the recently excavated Monknewtown site, and it was envisaged that more archaeological work on the other sites would take place in conjunction with other development work. It was frequently forgotten, Senator Eogan went on, that Newgrange was built before the Pyramids. People came to this sacred area to bury their dead, but also to worship and to live and work their farms. It was undoubtedly an area for ritual. We know that it was used in the Iron Age and in the Bronze Age circular areas were built and people remained there. There is also evidence of Roman activity ­ even though the Romans probably did not come there, they did have contact with the people who lived there, he said. Until the 9th Century Knowth was a political centre, being the capital of a portion of Brega, and it was an important area down to medieval times, he added. A spokesman at the Office of Public Words said yesterday that it would not be possible at this stage to say when development work at the National Archaeological Park would begin.


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A decorated stone at Knowth.
An Irishman's DiaryLong before Santa Claus was ever heard of the people of Ireland frolicked,fought, laughed, cried and lived and died in the clearings and forests of Ireland.They lived their simple lives in a land that gave then a goodliving, and when their time came, they were buried.This weekend, the archaeologistand writer, Martin Brennan, goes to Meath to one of their better-knownburial grounds and will try to prove that , as well as the raysentering the famous Newgrange mound at sun-up, it also entersthe Dowth mound at sundown. The Dowth mound is about a mile fromNewgrange, and Martin reckons there is a definite link between the two. The winter solstice atNewgrange takes place in December 21st at dawn, but Martin willtry to prove this weekend that across the fields at Dowth thesame thing will happen at sunset. He told me yesterday that hewasn't 100% sure "but I'm 95% sure it will happen. I'm goingdown the week-end to prove my point. The solstice takes placea few days before and after December 21st and I want to be therebefore-hand to prove my point."Martin says that he realisedthere could be a sunset solstice at Dowth about three weeks ago."I asked the Board of Works to cut a hedge down so the sun's rayscould enter and I'll get there at the weekend. If there is asolstice, it will be a very significant find. I have suspectedit for some time but now I'm almost certain about it I thinkthe two mounds were aligned"Martin reckons the mounds were part of a highly sophisticated astronomical schemerather than simply burial grounds. He will be keeping an eyeon development right up to solstice time and will keep us posted.


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