The 'Library of Alexandria' is considered the greatest storage of wisdom the world has ever known, until it was 'accidentally burned by Julius Caesar during his civil war in 48 BC'.
Considered a catastrophic loss in cultural and economic terms, many of humanity's secrets of the past were supposedly lost to the annuals of time in this fire. Or so we have been told.
New podcast available NOW for streaming!
Humanity has always sought a connection to the past, whether it be in museums, in books, or the world around us. This is our inheritance, we are told, from a timeline spanning millennia.
Stories of ‘history’ are ingrained in our minds so early, as such a ‘matter of fact’, that the mythology continues to permeate most of our existences without demanding critical reflection.
As a result, nobody ever stops to examine the vast literary hallucinations that form the basis of 'historical research', or the subsequent mass consensus that is largely based in illusion.
In 1798, an autistic man named Henry Cavendish was able to determine the weight of the Earth - and the value of gravity - by hanging two lead balls in his backyard shed.
Pulling off this amazing task a century before electricity was invented, the work of Cavendish was done to a 99% accuracy rate - still forming the basis of many scientific endeavours today.
Sound a little absurd? That's because it is.
Millions of people routinely gather at university sermons across the world, to study the sacred religious texts and teachings of scientism. For one to be accepted as a historic priest, or 'historian' in mainstream discourse, one must first have studied within this academic setting.
In our quest to objectively scrutinise official stories of history, we must begin by looking at the academies, or churches, themselves. Authority figures who peddle grand myths of our time.
When did they begin teaching? More specifically, when did they begin teaching 'history'?