Forbidden Archeology and
The Mysterious Origins of Man
 

FORBIDDEN ARCHEOLOGY
AND
THE MYSTERIOUS ORIGINS OF MAN


Two Great Works on the Scientifically Impossible

   

Many of the references to mankind’s history on earth in Dante Wilson and The Well of Souls are drawn from two sources--the book, Forbidden Archeology, and the television documentary, The Mysterious Origins of Man, hosted by Charleton Heston.

For examples of “scientifically impossible” evidence that humans have been on earth for millions of years, the meticulously documented study, Forbidden Archeology, written by Michael Cremo and Richard L. Thompson, will shock many of us who have been raised to believe otherwise. This book is almost a thousand pages long, and is filled with hundreds of photographs and other evidence that raises some serious questions about what most of us have been taught about how long mankind has been on earth.

It’s interesting to note that although Forbidden Archeology became an instant underground classic among openminded scientists, educators and other seekers of the truth, the scientific establishment viciously attacked the book while masquarading as “objective” critics.

But why would mainstream scientists feel so threatened if Forbidden Archeology is complete nonsense?

Certainly a critical reader must wonder if such “critics” have an ulterior motive in blasting Forbidden Archeology—and it doesn’t take much to figure out what that motive is. If even a small percentage of the evidence that Cremo and Thompson presents that supports their theory that man has been on earth for millions of years is true, the whole system of traditional scientific dogma that we’ve been taught to believe all our lives—and one that has generated many millions of dollars in earnings for educators and scientists--would collapse like an overbaked soufflé.

In addition, if what Cremo and Thompson have to say is such nonsense, these same mainstream scientists should have simply ignored a 1996 television documentary that has much of the same information as Forbidden Archeology. This show is titled, The Mysterious Origins of Man.

But in fact, the thought of allowing this blasphemous material to be shown to the faithful flock set off such a firestorm with the high priests of science that they actually petitioned the FCC to stop the show from from being aired. They failed. NBC showed it twice.

Again, you be judge. Take a look at some of the photographs and documentation in Forbidden Archeology and The Mysterious Origins of Man, and remember, to paraphrase William James--if only one of the thousands of pieces of evidence that supports the theory that man has been on earth for millions of years is true, then the theory itself is valid—and for decades, educators and mainstream scientists have been conning us with snake oil pseudotheories to advance their own religious dogma and careers—and to make a lot of money in the process.