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Avebury’s Lost Stone Avenue – Flipbook

Unearth the Astonishing Secrets of Avebury’s Lost Stone Avenue!

In the heart of Wiltshire, England, lies the UNESCO World Heritage Site of Avebury, shrouded in mystery and wonder. For years, archaeologists and historians have delved into its enigmatic past, uncovering secrets buried beneath layers of time and earth. Yet, Avebury still held one final, astonishing revelation waiting to be unearthed, and it was the relentless pursuit of author and cartographer Robert John Langdon that would shed light on this long-forgotten secret.

Avebury, with its iconic stone circles and ancient monuments, has fascinated explorers and scholars for centuries. Among its well-known features are ‘West Kennet Avenue’ and ‘Beckhampton Avenue,’ both adorned with colossal stones that still stand as silent sentinels to an age long gone. These avenues have been pivotal in our understanding of Avebury’s past, connecting the spiritual and historical aspects of this sacred site. However, Langdon’s unrelenting quest to unravel Avebury’s mysteries led him down an uncharted path, one that would challenge conventional wisdom and rewrite the history of this remarkable place.

Langdon’s journey was marked by meticulous mapping and years of research, culminating in a hypothesis that would reshape our understanding of prehistoric Britain. He proposed that much of the British Isles had once been submerged in the aftermath of the last ice age, with these ancient sites strategically positioned along the ancient shorelines. His groundbreaking maps offered a fresh perspective, suggesting that Avebury had functioned as a bustling trading hub for our ancient ancestors. This audacious theory challenged the prevailing notion that prehistoric societies were isolated and disconnected, instead highlighting their sophistication in trade and commerce.

At the heart of this newfound understanding was the colossal enigma of Silbury Hill, the largest man-made monument in prehistoric Europe. Silbury Hill had confounded archaeologists for generations, with theories ranging from religious symbolism to ceremonial significance. Yet, Langdon boldly proclaimed that Silbury Hill had a far more practical and ingenious purpose—an ancient ‘Lighthouse’ that guided seafarers to the trading port of Avebury.

This notion, while revolutionary, was not without evidence. Langdon explained that his research indicated that Silbury Hill had indeed flooded in the distant past, making it logical to assume that it was repurposed as a harbor when the waters receded from the main Avebury site. The construction of Silbury Hill in stages, starting small and gradually growing taller, suggested a pragmatic approach rather than a symbolic one. According to Langdon, the height of the mound would have served as a beacon to attract ships and boats to the trading center, making it an essential feature for maritime navigation.

To many, Langdon’s claims may seem audacious, but they align with the findings of dowsers in 2011. At the top of the newly discovered Stone Avenue, these dowsers located a series of stone holes precisely where Langdon’s photographic evidence indicated their presence. The convergence of these findings strengthened Langdon’s case, providing compelling support for his audacious theory.

While confirmation through excavation is the next logical step, Langdon’s research has already ignited a vibrant discussion within the archaeological and historical communities. His perspective challenges our preconceived notions of prehistoric Britain, revealing a thriving civilization that engaged in far-reaching trade and commerce. The idea of Avebury as a bustling trading hub paints a picture of interconnectedness and shared culture, where societies traded not only goods but also ideas, beliefs, and traditions.

In the realm of historical discovery, it is often the audacious thinkers, the mavericks who dare to question established narratives, who propel our understanding forward. Robert John Langdon is undeniably one of these thinkers. With a deep passion for history and an unyielding commitment to his research, he has unearthed a hidden chapter in the story of Avebury—one that transcends the boundaries of time and offers fresh insights into our shared human history.

As Langdon’s trilogy, ‘The Stonehenge Enigma,’ continues to explore these groundbreaking theories, it beckons us to embark on a journey of discovery, to challenge our assumptions, and to embrace the possibility that the past is far more complex and interconnected than we ever imagined. Avebury, with its ancient stones and enigmatic avenues, continues to whisper its secrets to those who dare to listen, inviting us to see history through a new lens—one illuminated by the audacious vision of Robert John Langdon.

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Avebury's Lost Stone Avenue - Flipbook 3

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For more information about British Prehistory and other articles/books, go to our BLOG WEBSITE for daily updates or our VIDEO CHANNEL for interactive media and documentaries. The TRILOGY of books that ‘changed history’ can be found with chapter extracts at DAWN OF THE LOST CIVILISATIONTHE STONEHENGE ENIGMA and THE POST-GLACIAL FLOODING HYPOTHESIS. Other associated books are also available such as 13 THINGS THAT DON’T MAKE SENSE IN HISTORY and other ‘short’ budget priced books can be found on our AUTHOR SITE. For active discussion on the findings of the TRILOGY and recent LiDAR investigations that is published on our WEBSITE you can join our FACEBOOK GROUP.

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