Jeffrey Brackeen’s E-Mail Newsletter

The Seventh Trumpet
is at once an Intelligence Report and a Spiritual
Commentary upon the Events and Affairs of our Times. It is intended
to be an ongoing Educational Curriculum based on the subterranean
streams of economic, social, political, spiritual and historical facts,
little known to the general population.




Part 7, of a Series, ON THE MYSTERIES



In this Issue













Plato died before he could finish his well known account of Atlantis, as passed on to him by his famous ancestor Solon, the law giver of Athens, who visited the Priests of Sais, Egypt about 600 B.C.

The temple of Sais was actually built by Misor, the ancestor of all Egyptians, who was from Atlantis, himself. It seems he had run away with the beautiful daughter of King Chronos.

Plato ended his account of Atlantis by telling of its arrogant attempt to conquer the remainder of the Mediterranean countries in one blow and their thwarted efforts, by a great flood, which plunged Atlantis to the bottom of the sea in a single Day and Night !!!

According to Murray's Mythology, "Poseidon carried a three pronged symbol of his conquests, the trident in his hand. He founded many colonies along the shores of the Mediterranean and helped build the walls of Troy."

He settled Attica and founded Athens, named after his niece Athena, daughter of Zeus, who had no mother but sprang from the head of Zeus. Athena caused the first olive-trees to grow on the Acropolis of Athens.

Poseidon also had settlements at Corinth, Aegina, Naxon and Delphi and temples were erected to him in almost all the seaport towns of Greece. - Pp. 51, Murray’s Mythology.

From various writers, we learn that the armies of Atlantis reached even India !!

Donnelly, in his Atlantis, comments, "We have seen that Zeus, the king of Atlantis, whose tomb was shown at Crete, was transformed into the Greek god Zeus; and in like manner we find him reappearing among the Hinduoos as Dyaus.

He is called ‘Dyauspitar’ or ‘God the Father’, as among the Greeks, we have ‘Zeus-pater’ which became among the Roman ‘Jupiter’. . .

Here we see that the great god Indra, chief god of the Hindoos, was formerly king of Meru, and that Deva-Nahusha (De-onyshas) had also been king of Meru;

and we must remember that Theopompus tells us that the island of Atlantis was inhabited by the ‘Meropes’ (red men) and Lenormant has reached the conclusion that the first people of ancient world were ‘the men of Meru’"
- Pp. 467, Atlantis, Ignatius Donnelly

Over the years, various scholars have attempted to place Atlantis all over the world - Sweden, America and even Russia.

But the evidence points to exactly right where Plato said it was: In the middle of the Atlantic Ocean, oceanographers have mapped a series of ridges that come together in an area known as the Dolphin’s Ridge.

One of the ridges - the southern ridge connects to South America and then turns towards Africa, where another branch veers off to connect with Africa.

These ridges converge just off the coat of Spain, in the Dolphin’s Ridge, which rises some 9,000 feet from the ocean floor and in the Azores, St. Paul's Rocks, Ascension, and Tristan d’Aeunha actually juts above the water level to reveal the remnants of a once mighty continent/island, known as Atlantis.

Over the years, the ocean floor in this region has been mapped by the United States’ ship the Dolphin, the German ship Gazelle and the British ships Hydra, Porcupine and Challenger.

This mass of underwater land does have a great plain and a very high mountain range, just as Plato said it did.

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The officers of the Challenger, found the entire ridge of Atlantis covered with volcanic deposits; these are the subsided mud which, as Plato tells us, rendered the sea impassable, for hundred of years, after the destruction of Atlantis.
- p. 50, Atlantis

We now know that a massive meteor, measuring several miles wide, struck the earth, just off the coast of present day North Carolina, which in turn created the gigantic flood that destroyed almost all life on earth.

It punctured the thin crust of the ocean floor and invaded the liquid magma beneath it.

Not only did the ocean waters rush in to fill the vacuum created behind the meteor, causing a vast column of water to ascend miles high into the atmosphere, then raining back down on the whole earth, but molten magma erupted through the opening, heating the waters left in the ocean, to above boiling temperatures.


"The tale, which was of great length began as follows:

I have before remarked, in speaking of the allotment of the gods, that they distributed the whole earth into portions differing in extent, and made themselves temples and sacrifices. and Poseidon/Neptune, receiving for his lot, the island of Atlantis, begat children by a mortal

woman, and settled them in a part of the island which I will proceed to describe.

"On the side toward the sea, and in the center of the whole island, there was a plain which is said to have been the fairest of all plains and very fertile.

Near the plain again, and also in the center of the island, at a distance of about fifty stadia, there was a mountain, not very high on any side.

In this mountain, there dwelt one of the earth-born primeval men of that country, whose name was Evenor, and he had a wife named Leucippe, and they had an only daughter, who was named Cleito.

The maiden was growing up to womanhood, when her father and mother died; Poseidon fell in love with her, and had intercourse with her;

and breaking ground, enclosed the hill in which she dwelt all around, making alternate zones of sea and land, a larger and smaller, encircling one another;

there were two of land and three of water, which he turned as with a lathe out of the center of the island, equidistant every way, so that no man could get to the island, for ships and voyages were not yet heard of.

"He himself, as he was a god, found no difficulty in making special arrangement for the center island, bringing two streams of water under the earth, which he caused to ascend as springs - one of warm water and the other of cold - and making every variety of food to spring up abundantly in the earth.


"He also begat and brought up five pairs of male children, dividing the island of Atlantis into ten portions: he gave to the first-born of the eldest pair, his mother’s dwelling and the surrounding allotment, which was the largest and the best and made him king over the

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rest; the others, he made princes and gave them rule over many men and a large territory.

"And he named them all: the eldest, who was king, he named Atlas, and from him the whole island and the ocean received the name of Atlantic.

To his twin-brother, who was born after him and obtained as his lot, the extremity of the island toward the Pillars of Hercules, as far as the country, which is still called the region of Gades, in that part of the world, he gave the name, which in the Hellenic language is Eumelus, in the language of the country which is named after him Dadeirus.

"Of the second pair of twins, he called one Ampheres and the other Evaemon. To the third pair of twins, he gave the name Mneseusto the elder and Autochthon to the one who followed him.

Of the fourth pair of twins, he called the elder Elasippus and the younger Mestor. And the fifth pair he gave to the elder the name of Azaes and to the younger Diaprepos.

All these and their descendants were the inhabitants and rulers of divers islands in the open sea; and also, as has been already said, they held sway in the other direction over the counties within the Pillars of Hercules as far as Egypt and Tyrrhenia (Libya).


"Now Atlas had a numerous and honorable family, and his eldest branch always retained the kingdom which the eldest son handed on to his eldest, for many generations;

and they had such an amount of wealth as was never before possessed by kings and potentates, and is not likely ever to be again, and they were furnished with everything which they could have, both in the city and in the country.

For because of the greatness of their empire, many things were brought to them from foreign countries and the island itself provided much of what was required by them for the uses of life.

"In the first place, they dug out of the earth whatever was to be found there, mineral as well as metal, and that which is now only a name, and was then something more than a name - orichalcum - was dug out of the earth in many parts of the island, and with the exception of gold, was esteemed the most precious of metals, among the men of those days.

There was an abundance of wood for carpenters work and sufficient maintenance for tame and wild animals.

Moreover, there were a great number of elephants in the island, and there was provision for animals of every kind, both for those which live in lakes and marshes and rivers and also for those which live in mountains and on plains, and therefore, for the animal which is the largest and most voracious of them.

"Also, whatever fragrant things there are in the earth, whether roots, or herbage or woods or distilling drops of flowers or fruits, grew and thrived in that land and again, the cultivated fruit of the earth, both the dry, edible fruit and other species of food, which we call by the general name legumes, and the fruits having a hard rind, affording drinks and meats and ointment [coconuts] and goodly store of chestnuts and the like, which may be

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used to play with and are fruits which spoil with keeping - and the pleasant kinds of desert which console us after dinner, when we are full and tired of eating - all these that sacred island, lying beneath the sun, brought forth fair and wondrous in infinite abundance.


"All these things they received from the earth and they employed themselves in constructing their temples and palaces and harbors, and docks and they arranged the whole country in the following manner:

First of all they bridged over the zones of sea which surrounded the ancient metropolis and made a passage into and out of the royal palace; and then they began to build the palace - the habitation of the god and of their ancestors.

"This, they continued to ornament in successive generations, every king surpassing the one who came before him to the utmost of his power until they made the building a marvel to behold for size and for beauty.

"The island in which the palace was situated had a diameter of five stadia. This and the zones and the bridge, which was the sixth part of a stadia in width, they surrounded by a stone wall on either side, placing towers and gates on the brides where the sea passed in.

"The stone which was used in the work they quarried from underneath the center island

and from underneath the zones, on the outer as well a the inner side. One kind of stone

was white, another black and a third, red. As they quarried, they at the same time hollowed out docks double within, having roofs formed out of the native rock.

Some of their buildings were simple but in others, they were put together of different stones, which they

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intermingled for the sake of ornament to be a natural source of delight. The entire circuit of the wall which went round the outermost one, they covered with a coating of brass and the circuit of the next wall they coated with tin and the third, which encompassed the citadel, flashed with the red light of orichalcum.

"The palaces in the interior of the citadel were constructed in this wise: In the center was a holy temple dedicated to Cleito and Poseidon, which remained inaccessible and was surrounded by an enclosure of gold.

This was the spot in which they originally begat the race of the ten princes and thither they annually brought the fruits of the earth, in their season from all the ten portions and performed sacrifices to each of them.

"And beginning from the sea, they dug a canal three hundred feet in width and one hundred feet in depth and fifty stadia in length, which they carried through to the outermost zone, making a passage from the seas up to this which became a harbor and leaving an opening sufficient to enable the largest vessels to find ingress.

"Moreover, they divided the zones of land which parted the zones of sea, constructing bridges of such a width as would leave a passage for a single trireme to pass out of one into another and roofed them over; and there was a way underneath for ships, for the

banks of the zones were raised considerably above the water. Now the largest of the zones into which a passage was cut from the sea was three stadia in breadth and the zone of land which came next, of equal breadth; but the next two, as well the zone of water as of land, were two stadia and the one which surrounded the central island was a stadium only in width.


"Here too, was Poseidon’s own temple of a stadium in length and a half a stadium in width and of a proportionate height, having a sort of barbaric splendor.

All the outside of the temple, with the exception of the pinnacles, they covered with silver and the pinnacles with gold.

In the interior of the temple the roof was of ivory, adorned everywhere with gold and silver and oricalcum; all the other parts of the walls and the pillars and floor they lined with orichalcum.

In the temple they placed statues of gold; there was the god himself standing in a chariot - the charioteer of six winged horses - and of such a size that he touched the roof of the building with his head; around him there were a hundred Nereids riding on dolphins, for such was thought to be the number of them in that day.

‘There were also in the interior of the temple other images which had been dedicated by private individual.

And around the temple on the outside were placed statues of gold of all the ten kings and of their wives; and there were many other great offerings, both of kings and of private individuals coming both from the city itself and the foreign cities over which they held sway.

There was an altar, too, which in size and workmanship corre

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sponded to the rest of the work and there were palaces in like manner which answered to the greatness of the kingdom and the glory of the temple.

"In the next place they used fountains both of cold and hot springs; these were very abundant and both kinds wonderfully adapted to use by reason of the sweetness and excellence of their waters.

They constructed buildings about them and planted suitable trees; also cisterns, some open to the heaven others which they roofed over, to be used in winter as warm baths.

There were the king’s baths and the baths of private persons, which were kept apart; also separate baths for women and others again for horses and cattle and to them, they gave as much adornment as was suitable for them.

"The water which ran off, they carried, some to the grove of Poseidon, where were growing all manner of trees of wonderful height and beauty, owing to the excellence of the soil;

the remainder was conveyed by aqueducts which passed over the bridges to the outer circles and there were many temples built and dedicated to many gods;

also gardens and places of exercise, some for men and some set apart for horses in both of the two islands formed by the zones; and in the center of the larger of the two there was a race-course of a stadium in width and a length allowed to extend all round the island, for horses to race in.

"Also, there were guard-houses at intervals for the body-guard, in the lesser zone, which was nearest the acropolis; while the most trusted of all had houses given them within the citadel, and about the person of the kings.

The docks were full of triremes and naval stores and all things were quite ready for use. Enough of the plan of the royal palace.

"Crossing the outer harbors, which were three in number, you would come to a wall which began at the sea and went all round: this was everywhere distant fifty stadia from the largest zone and harbor and enclosed the whole, meeting at the mouth of the channel toward the sea.

The entire area was densely crowded with habitations; and the canal and the largest of the harbors were full of vessels and merchants coming from all parts, who from their numbers, kept up a multitudinous sound of human voices and din of all sorts night and day.

I have repeated his description of the city and the part about the ancient palace nearly as he gave them and now, I must endeavor to describe the nature and arrangement of the rest of the country.


"The whole country was described as being very lofty and precipitous on the side toward the sea, but the country immediately about and surrounding the city was a level plain, itself surrounded by mountains, which descended toward the sea:

it was smooth and even, but of an oblong shape, extending in one direct three thousand stadia and going up the country from the sea through the center of the island, two thousand stadia; the whole region of the island lies toward the south, and is sheltered from the north.

[In other words, the plain covered about 77,000 square miles or 200,000 square km. JOB]

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"The surrounding mountains, he celebrated for their number and size and beauty in which they exceeded all that are to be seen anywhere;

having in them also many wealthy inhabited villages and rivers and lakes and meadows supplying food enough for every animal, wild or tame and wood of various sorts, abundant for every kind of work.


"I will now describe the plain, which had been cultivated during many ages, by many generations of kings. It was rectangular, and for the most part straight and oblong; and what it wanted of the straight line, followed the line of the circular ditch.

The depth and width and length of this ditch were incredible, and gave the impression that such a work, in addition to so many other works, could hardly have been wrought by the hand of man.

But I must say what I have heard. It was executed to the depth of a hundred feet and its breadth was a stadium everywhere; it was carried around the whole of the plain and was ten thousand stadia in length.

It received the streams which came down from the mountains and winding round the plain and touching the city at various points, was there let off into the the sea.

"From above, likewise, straight canals of a hundred feet in width were cut in the plain and

again let off into the ditch, toward the sea; these canals were at intervals of hundred staidia, and by them, they brought down the wood from the mountains to the city and conveyed the fruits of the earth in ships, cutting transverse passages from one canal into another and to the city.

"Twice in the year, they gathered the fruits of the earth - in winter, having the benefit of the rains, and in summer introducing the water of the canal.

As to the population, each of the lots in the plain had an appointed chief of men, who were fit for military service and the size of the lot was to be a square of ten stadia each way, and the total number of all the lots sixty thousands.


"And of the inhabitants of the mountains and of the rest of the country, there was also a vast multitude having leaders, to whom they were assigned according to their dwellings and villages.

The leader was required to furnish for the war, the sixth portion of a war-chariot, so as to make up a total of ten thousand chariots; also two horses and riders upon them and a light chariot without a seat, accompanied by a fighting man on foot carrying a small shied and having a charioteer mounted to guide the horses;

also, he was bound to furnish two heavy armed men, two archers, two singers, three stoneshooters, and three javelin men, who were skirmishers and four sailors to make up a complement of twelve hundred ships.

"Such was the order of war in the royal city, that the other nine governments was different in each of them and would be wearisome to narrate.

As to offices and honors, the following was the arrangement from the first: Each of the ten kings, in his own division and in

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his own city, had the absolute control of the citizens, and in many cases of the laws, punishing and slaying whomsoever he would.


"Now the relations of their governments to one another were regulated by the injunction of Poseidon as the law had handed them down.

These were inscribed by the first men on a Column of Orichalcum, which was situated in the middle of the island, at the temple of Poseidon, whither the people were gathered together every fifth and sixth years alternately, thus giving equal honor to the odd and to the even numbers.

"And when they were gathered together, they consulted about public affairs and inquired if any one had transgressed in anything, and passed judgement on him accordingly - and before they passed judgement they gave their pledge to one another in this wise:

‘There were bulls who had the range of the temple of Poseidon; and the ten who were left alone in the temple, after they had offered prayers to the gods, that they might make the sacrifice,

which were acceptable to them, hunted the bull without weapons, but with staves and nooses; and the bull which they caught, they led up to the column; the victim was then struck on the head by them and slain over the sacred inscription.

"Now on the column, besides the law, there was inscribed an oath invoking mighty curses on the disobedient.

When, therefore, after offering sacrifice according to their customs, they had burnt the limbs of the bull, they mingled a cup and cast in a clot of blood for each of them; the rest of the victim, they took to the fire, after having made a purification of the column all around.

Then they drew from the cup in golden vessels, and pouring a libation on the fire, they swore that they would judge according to the laws on the column, and would punish any one, who had previously transgressed, and that for the future they would not,

if they could help transgress any of the inscriptions and would not command or obey any ruler who commanded them to act otherwise, than according to the laws of their father Poseidon.

"Such was the vast power which the god settled in the lost island of Atlantis and this he afterward directed against our land on the following pretext, as traditions tell:

For many generations, as long as the divine nature lasted in them, they were obedient to the laws, and well - affectioned toward the gods, who were their kinsmen;

for they possessed true and in every way, great spirits, practicing gentleness and wisdom in the various changes of life and in their intercourse with one another.

They despised everything but virtue, not caring for their present state of life and thinking lightly of the possessions of gold and other property, which seemed only a burden to them; neither were they intoxicated by luxury;

nor did wealth deprive them of their self-control; but they were sober, and saw clearly that all these goods are increased by virtuous friendship with one another, and that by excessive zeal for them and honor of the them, the good of them is lost and friendship perished with them.

"By such reflection and by the continuance in them of a divine nature, all that which we

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have described waxed and increased in them, but when this divine portion began to fade

away in them and become diluted too often and with too much of the mortal admixture, and the human nature got the upper-hand, they being unable to bear their fortune be came unseemly, and to him who had an eye to see,

they began to appear base and had lost the fairest of their precious gifts; but to those who had no eye to see, the true happiness, they still appeared glorious and blessed at the very time when they were filled with unrighteous avarice and power.

"Zeus, the god of gods, who rules with law, and is able to see into such things, perceiving that an honorable race was in a most wretched state, and wanting to inflict punishment on them, that they might be chastened and improved,

collected all the gods into his most holy habitation, which, being placed in the center of the world, sees all things that partake of generation.

And when he had called them together, he spake as follows: (Here, Plato’s account abruptly ends.)
- Pp. 12-21, Atlantis, Ignatius Donnelly

No doubt, Plato would have told us of Zeus’ plan to destroy the earth with a flood. Before we investigate that awful flood, let’s see what really lead up to it.

We have already seen his anger with the Watchers who married the daughters of men, producing the Giants.

Edgar Cayce, the famous American psychic, in one of his readings about Atlantis, said that they possessed modern communications systems, including electronics, undersea transportation and that they knew how to neutralize gravity and use crystals to harness solar energy.

Since he was correct on so many of his reading, maybe we should believe him on this one.


An ancient South American book, ‘El Daoud’ has this to say about the last days of Atlantis. "In Atlan, the secret caverns of Satanaku were filled with abominations created by his awful wickedness.

The lowlands of Atlantis were thoroughly infected and infested with black-magic and the sacred heights were no longer needed for the Elders or Dhuman - Adamics . . . It was magic of yellow, red and black rebels . . ."
- Translated by Harold Wilkins in his book, ‘Secret Cities of South America’

Plato, in another of his writing, tells us about the final days of Atlantis:

"Critias: Then listen, Socrates, to a strange tale, which is however certainly true, as Solon, who was the wisest of the seven ages declared.

He was a relative and great friend of my great-grandfather, Dropidas, as he himself says in several of his poems; and

Dropidas told Critias, my grandfather, who remembered and told us, that there were of old great and marvelous actions of the Athenians, which have passed into oblivion through time and the destruction of human race and one in particular, which was the

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greatest of them all, the recital of which will be a suitable testimony of our gratitude to you . . .

"At the head of the Egyptian Delta, where the river Nile divides, there is a certain district which is called the district of Sais, and the great city of the district is also called Sais, and in the city from which Amai the king was sprung.

And the citizens have a deity, who is their Founderess: she is called in the Egyptian tongue Neith, which is asserted by them to be the same whom the Hellene called Athene.

Now, the citizen of this city are great lovers of the Athenians and say that they are in some way related to them.

"Thither came Solon, who was received by them with great honor; and he asked the priests, who were most skillful in such matters . . . about the most ancient things in our part of the world - about Phoroneus, who is called ‘the first’ and about Niobe and after the Deluge, to tell of the lives of Deucalion and Pyrrha;

and he traced the genealogy of their descendants and attempted to reckon how many years old were the events of which he was speaking, and to give the dates.

"Thereupon, one of the priests, who was of very great age, said, ‘O Solon, Solon, you Hellenes (Greeks) are but children and there is never an old man who is an Hellene.’

Solon, hearing this said, ‘What do you mean?’ ‘I mean to say’, he replied ‘that in mind you are all young; there is no old opinion handed down among you by ancient tradition, nor any science which is hoary with age.

"And I will tell you the reason for this: there have been and there will be again many destructions of mankind arising out of many causes.

There is a story which even you have preserved that once upon a time Phaethon, the son of Helios (the Sun), having yoked the steeds in his father’s chariot, because he was not able to drive them in the path of his father, burnt up all that was upon the earth and was himself destroyed by a thunder-bolt.’

"Now this has the form of a myth, but really signifies a declination of the bodies moving around the earth and in the heavens, and a great conflagration of things upon the earth recurring at long intervals of time:

When this happens, those who live upon the mountains and in dry and lofty places are more liable to destruction than those who dwell by rivers or on the sea-shore; and from this calamity the Nile, who is our never-failing savior, saves and delivers us.

"When, on the other hand, the gods purge the earth with a deluge of water, among you herdsmen and shepherds on the mountains are the survivors, whereas, those of you who live in cities are carried by the rivers into the sea;

but in this country, neither at that time nor at any other does the water come from above on the fields, having always a tendency to come up from below, for which reason the things preserved here are said to be the oldest.

The fact is, that wherever the extremity of winter frost or of summer sun does not prevent the human race is always increasing at times and at other times diminishing in numbers. . . .

"As for those genealogies of yours which you have recounted to us, Solon, they are no better than

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the tale of children; for in the first place, you remember only one deluge, whereas there were many of them:

and in the next place, you do not know that there dwelt in your land the fairest and noblest race of men, which ever lived, of whom you and your whole city are but a seed or remnant.

And this was unknown to you, because for many generations the survivors of that destruction died and made no sign.

For there was a time, Solon, before the great Deluge of all, when the city which is Athens, was first in war, and was preeminent for the excellence of her law and is said to have performed the noblest deeds. . . .

"As touching the citizens of 9,000 years ago [11,600 B.C.], . . . Many great and wonderful deeds are recorded of your State in our histories; but one of them exceeds all the rest in greatness and valor;

for these histories tell of a mighty power which was aggressing wantonly against the whole of Europe and Asia, and to which your city put an end.

This power came froth out of the Atlantic Ocean, for in those day, the Atlantic was navigable;

and there was an island situated in front of the straits which you call the Columns of Hercules; the island was larger than Libya and Asia put together and was the way to the other islands and from those islands, you might pass through the whole to the opposite continent (America) which surrounded the true ocean;

for this sea which is within the Straits of Hercules is only a harbor, having a narrow entrance, but that other is a real sea, and the surrounding land may be most truly called a continent.

"Now, in the island of Atlantis, there was a great and wonderful empire, which had rule over the whole island and several others, as well a over part of the continent;

and beside these, they subjected the parts of Libya within the Column of Hercules as far as Egypt and of Europe as far as Tyrrhenia.

"The vast power was gathered into one place, endeavored to subdue at one blow our country and yours, and the whole of the land which was within the straits; and then Solon, your country shone forth, in the excellence of her virtue and strength, among all mankind;

for she was the first in courage and military skill, and was the leader of the Hellenes.

For when the rest fell away from her, being compelled to stand alone, after having undergone the very extremity of danger, she defeated and triumphed over the invaders and preserved from slavery those who were not yet subjected, and freely liberated all the other who dwelt within the limit of Hercules.

"But afterward, there occurred violent earthquakes and floods and in a single day and night of rain, all your warlike men, in a body sunk into the earth and the island of Atlantis in like manner, disappeared and was sunk beneath the sea.

And that is the reason why the sea in those parts is impassable and impenetrable, because there is such a quantity of shallow mud in the way; and this was caused by the subsidence of the island.’"
- Plato’s Dialogues II, 517, Timaeus.

That’s all for this Issue. God bless you and yours. Until next time, I remain Jeffrey Brackeen


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