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April 25, 2011

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The Leylines of the British Isles

by Ishtar Babilu Dingir
Britains_leylines

Every schoolboy knows that the Romans gave us straight roads ~ but he has not been taught correctly. The Romans may have built our roads to be more hard wearing, but they were constructing them on existing straight line tracks that appear to have connected areas of ritual signficance.

It seems that our ancient ancestors had an early form of Sat Nav to help them find their ways across the country, and to enable tribes of people to move easily and quickly between megalithic ceremonial sites.

There is a geodesic grid formed over the map of Britain by a series of alignments of high peaks and prehistoric standing stones. So anyone standing at Avebury in Wiltshire could have navigated their way to Lanyon Quoit in Cornwall without a map.

This from Prehistoric and pre-Roman alignments (thanks to Mo McRae). There’s also a clearer key on the actual site. (Note the many lines going out west from the Rollright Stones (no. 2) into Celtic territory.)

Amateur researcher Tom Brooks has been building upon the work of Alfred Watkins who, in the 1920s, was the person mostly responsible for discovering the leylines of the British Isles. Tom has visited more than 1,500 prehistoric monuments in the British Isles and — 5,000 to 6,000 years before the Greeks were supposed to have discovered geometry — found them all to be on a grid of isosceles triangles (triangles that have two sides of equal length) each pointing to the next site.

It’s easy to track some of these ley lines or straight tracks today because Christianity has kindly sited many of its religious buildings on top of the standing stones circles, sacred shrines, wells and hilltop earthworks which act as markers.

Said Tom Brooks: “This modern-day diagram links 13 churches within four counties of south-west England, ranges across 60 miles, and is a remarkably accurate arrangement of isosceles triangles projecting to varying compass points.”

“The medieval system reaches from Derbyshire to Cambridgeshire, Sussex, Hampshire, Somerset and Wales, using only isosceles triangles accurate to within 100 metres over distances up to 250 miles.”


 

The Sacred Sex Rites of Ishtar

Shamanic sexual healing and sex magic

The article above is by the shaman Ishtar Babilu Dingir, who is also the author of The Sacred Sex Rites of Ishtar. It is about sex magic across dimensions that leads to greater self empowerment and creative intelligence, which she has been taught by her guiding spirits, over decades. Ishtar explains, however, that this is not a New Age teaching, but a very old one, and that she is merely reconstituting a practice in which our earlier ancestors were skilled and which they valued highly as a means of spiritual evolution.

In Part I, Ishtar lays the foundation stone for this teaching by showing the ancient artwork, iconography and orally transmitted lore underlying these sacred shamanic sex practices, which seem to have fallen out of favour after the destruction of the Mystery Groves and the Library of Alexandria.

Ishtar uses erotic poetry and engravings from ancient Egypt, Crete, India, Sumer and Babylon to show that sacred sex was part of the Kingship rites, and that the spirits were present in the lovemaking. She also finds evidence for the practice of the Faery Marriage, and what she believes is the original meaning of the Holy Grael which can be traced back to Neanderthals about 45,000 years ago.

Ishtar unravels ancient myths to show that they are really “Trojan horses” of sacred dramas which carry the secret keys of this ancient sex magic teaching. She is also the first to discover the allegorical sub-strata containing the keys to shamanic sex magic in Shakespeare’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream, based on alchemy and the Alchemical Marriage. She gives the same treatment to the story of the Woman at the Well in the Gospel of John.

Ishtar also describes how Babylon has been deliberately demonised by who we now call the Zionists and their proxy armies who have, for millennia, been trying to turn it into a pile of rubble. This is because of the power of the sacred geometry created by the Ishtar Gate and the Tower of Babylon, she says, which created the conditions for a portal, or a ‘Stargate’, into other dimensions.

In Part II of The Sacred Sex Rites of Ishtar, Ishtar shows the metaphysical anatomy of the human being, and then reveals the secret techniques of shamanic sex magic, so that people can try them for themselves.

Although this may seem like quite a complex subject, her past experience as a national newspaper journalist in the UK – Sunday Times, Sunday Express, Mail on Sunday – has given Ishtar the ability to explain some quite dense material in simple everyday language to produce an engaging, page-turner of a book. She also writes with great humour!

To find out more, just click on the book below.

The Sacred Sex Rites of Ishtar

1 Comment Post a comment
  1. Richard
    Jun 27 2011

    I don’t subscribe to Tom Brooks’ isosceles theory. An isosceles triangle is mathematically as easy to find as a 3-point ley (which apparently don’t count as leys). Just find two sites, find their mid point, and go out at a perpendicular until you get a (highly probable) hit. Search far enough and you’ll get one – look how long some of his triangles are!

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