Sacred Geometry of the Earth: The Ancient Matrix of



10 thoughts on “Sacred Geometry of the Earth: The Ancient Matrix of Monuments and Mountains

  1. says:

    Interesting and informative a little repetitive but an interesting insight into the advanced capabilities of our ancestors.


  2. says:

    Super interesting for anyone interested in Geology, Sacred Geometry, or Mathematics Mark Vidler presents a very strong, if not bulletproof thesis on the repeating sacred geometry of Earth s continents I thought the tone would shift to spirituality about halfway through and detract form his research in the beginning Instead, he keeps piling on evidence He looks at highest continental peaks, continental directional extremes, and how they relate, per continent or island, to the numbers of Pi an Super interesting for anyone interested in Geology, Sacred Geometry, or Mathematics Mark Vidler presents a very strong, if not bulletproof thesis on the repeating sacred geometry of Earth s continents I thought the tone would shift to spirituality about halfway through and detract form his research in the beginning Instead, he keeps piling on evidence He looks at highest continental peaks, continental directional extremes, and how they relate, per continent or island, to the numbers of Pi and Phi The book covers Earth in its entirety He takes into consideration the curvature of the earth, rising oceans, continental drift, and global expeditions of the past From start to finish, this book is consistent, sprinkled with historical anecdotes The last chapter he poses the questions of how , and offers possibilities for readers to postulate their own answers Really cool book for winter reading


  3. says:

    The book was a bit mathematically redundant, but that also seemed necessary to prove a point I appreciate how it offered a new theory to me At times it sounded like the authors were reaching way too far, but it was interesting I take all mystery with a grain of salt.


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Sacred Geometry of the Earth: The Ancient Matrix of Monuments and Mountains Identifies the patterns of our planet s design within the natural landscape Explains the geometry inherent in the mountains and coasts on all continents Reveals how ancient monuments were built to reflect and enhance the Earth s design, often connecting sites around the world Includes detailed maps that show the simple geometrical relationships among the world s mountains, coastlines, islands, and ancient monuments From continent to continent across the globe, Mark Vidler and Catherine Young reveal that order is everywhere on Earth On remote islands, soaring summits, and level deltas, they unveil natural topographic patterns related to pi, the golden ratio, and right triangle geometry And as the planet s design emerges, it becomes clear that this hidden order in nature decided the location of ancient monuments the world over Through detailed maps, Vidler and Young show how the locations of megalithic monuments reflect and enhance a natural pattern on the Earth that connects its major features The rows of standing stones at Carnac in France, for example, point to the summits of Mount Everest and K, and Angkor Wat in Cambodia is on a straight line joining Mount Kilimanjaro in Africa and the tip of Cape Comorin in India The authors examine the geography of many islands and each continent, including Antarctica, to show how the highest peak on each landmass falls on a line connecting coastal extremes They reveal how circles of standing stones and man made mounds mark intersections of these lines They explore the connection between the Nazca lines in Peru and the , Nile, and Ganges deltas and explain how the locations of the Giza pyramids, Stonehenge, and Machu Picchu are integrated into the natural design on Earth As they uncover geometric patterns on the Earth line by line, point by point, the authors reveal how the world s ancient monuments represent a form of transglobal communication that far predates the written word