When the Ancients flew to earth did these nostalgic wayfarers build scale models, temples, in memory of abandoned settlements left behind in a once Eden-like Cydonia?…
Anomaly enhanced with Micrografix, stretch detail filter: Netscape only please 800 X 600
overlay slightly skewed to adjust for perspective
LOOK INTO THE DYNAMIC SYMMETRY. The following image is merely a rough clue and does not necessarily match the proportions above. At this point, either or other geometry might apply. I am only posting an alert here on this site towards a more extensive investigation.
For the sake of my own obsessive search, I would hope to be included. I feel that artists, trained with the sensitive eye, would be an asset.
By cultural-assignment, artists are like scouts.
Horus personified the rising Sun according to ancient Egyptian mythology.
Horus was the son of Osiris, the god of air and earth and the goddess Isis. Osiris, Horus’father was killed by his brother Seth in order to seize his throne.
To assure his power, Seth tried to prevent Osiris to have any offspring. But Isis, Horus’mother managed to save his child and brought him up in secrecy to avenge the homicide of Osiris. When Horus reached manhood, a fratricidal war began between Horus and his uncle Seth. The violent fight, where Horus lost one eye, last until the assembly of the gods decided to intervene to declare that the throne was the rightful inheritance of Horus.
Moreover, Seth was forced to restore Horus’eye. But to honor the memory of Osiris, Horus offered the recovered eye to his father and covered his wound with the divine serpent, uraeus. That is why this sacred serpent was considered the emblem of the Egyptian pharaohs. At last, Osiris transferred his power to his son Horus and retired to the world of the blessed. Thus, Horus became the king of Egypt.