5 Ancient ALIEN Mysteries that are still UNSOLVED
5 strange UNSOLVED ancient alien mysteries, including UFO sightings, ancient astronauts, and unexplained artifacts…
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Dark5 presents a top 5 list of mysterious sightings and amazing stories of ancient UFO Sightings, Ancient Aliens, and Ancient Astronauts… Learn more:
5. Tulli Papyrus
The Tulli Papyrus is claimed to be a transcription of an Egyptian papyrus dating from the reign of Thutmose III. The claim originated in a 1953 article published in Doubt, the Fortean Society magazine, by Tiffany Thayer. According to Thayer, the transcription was sent to her by Boris de Rachewiltz who supposedly found the original transcription of the papyrus among papers left by Alberto Tulli, a former Vatican museum director. References to “circles of fire” or “fiery discs” allegedly contained in the translation have been interpreted in UFO and Fortean literature as evidence of ancient flying saucers.
4. Hollow Moon
The Hollow Moon hypothesis is the suggestion that the Moon is hollow, usually as a product of an alien civilization. It is often called the Spaceship Moon hypothesis, and often corresponds with beliefs in UFOs or ancient astronauts. The suggestion of a hollow moon first appeared in science fiction, when H. G. Wells wrote about a hollow moon in his 1901 book The First Men in the Moon. The concept of hollow planets was not new; Wells borrowed from earlier fictional works that described a hollow Earth, such as the 1741 novel Niels Klim’s Underground Travels by Ludvig Holberg. Academic proposals for a hollow Earth pre-dated that. Edmond Halley’s hypotheses, advanced in 1692, was the first one to specify an actual void in the Earth.
3. Magonia is the name of the cloud realm whence felonious aerial sailors were said to have come according to the polemical treatise by Carolingian bishop Agobard of Lyon in 815, where he argues against weather magic. The treatise is titled De Grandine et Tonitruis (“On Hail and Thunder”). Magonia is featured in Jacques Vallee’s book Passport to Magonia, which explores the link between modern UFO visitations and reports from antiquity of contact with these “space beings” where he quotes Agobard’s description.
2. The Ural pictograms (Russian: уральские писаницы) are prehistoric pictograms in Ural dated to 3,000—2,000 years BC and located along the coasts of Tagil River, Neyva River, Rezh River, Yurozan River and some other sites. The color of the pictograms is different, varying from ochre, to lilac and brown, while the thickness is between 10 and 20 mm. The existence of the Ural characters was known long ago. Peter the Great in 1699 ordered the scrivener Yakov Losyov to go there and make an exact copy. Some Russian researchers now claim the pictograms represent complex chemical compounds and may have been influenced by ancient alien visitors.
1. Angel Hair
Angel hair or siliceous cotton is a sticky, fibrous substance reported in connection with UFO sightings, or manifestations of the Virgin Mary. It has been described as being like a cobweb or a jelly. It is named for its similarity to fine hair, or spider webs, and in some cases the substance has been found to be the web threads of migrating spiders. Reports of angel hair say that it disintegrates or evaporates within a short time of forming. Angel hair is an important aspect of the UFO religion Raëlism, and one theory among ufologists is that it is created from “ionized air sleeting off an electromagnetic field” that surrounds a UFO.