I ended “How I Found the Silk Road, Part 1,” in Grenoble, France.
I started the journey along this particular planetary alignment in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, from where it goes through Maine, New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island, Newfoundland, and entering Europe at Bordeaux in France. It is a long alignment, and I will take you through the entire alignment in a series of posts. Part 1 gives you the background details of exactly how I came into this awareness of this particular planetary grid-line, as well as many others, and who I believe was responsible for building everything.
I will pick up this alignment in Milan, Italy. Milan is the second largest city population-wise in Italy after Rome, and the capital of the region of Lombardy in Northern Italy. The metropolitan area of Milan is the largest in Italy. According to our historical narrative, it was the capital of the Western Roman Empire from 286 to 402 AD.
Throughout my posts, I am going to be comparing architectural styles between different places, because I see the same signature, the same hand of design, all over the world. It forms the basis of what I believe, and is why I am putting a lot of energy into getting this information back out into the collective awareness through blog posts and videos of the posts. Our historical narrative does not hold up under scrutiny. It really doesn’t. I believe there was a global, unified, harmonious Ancient Moorish Empire – with roots before and after the fall of Atlantis – that existed well into modern times.
For example, the top photo is architecture at one of the two largest cemeteries in Milan, which is said to have been established in 1866. The bottom photo is of the Tokyo Camii Mosque in Tokyo, Japan, said to have been built in the 1930s. In particular, notice the design of the arches in both photos.
Here’s another example of similar architecture, the top photo being taken in Milan, Italy, and the middle in Grenoble, France, and the bottom, Casablanca, Morocco.
Here is a comparison of a canal in the Navigli of Milan on the top, with Venice, Italy on the bottom. You knew about the canals in Milan, right? Well, these two places are only 157 air miles (253 km) apart. There must be a logical reason in our history as to the likeness.
Oh, by the way, check this out – here is a canal in St. Petersburg (Leningrad), Russia:
How about this comparison of the architectural design of the Natural History Museum in Milan, Italy on the top and on the bottom, the Victoria & Albert Museum in London, England?
Okay, I will move on now. Next stop on the alignment is Verona, Italy in the Veneto region. Verona is one of the top tourist destinations in northern Italy. Two of Shakespeare’s plays are set in Verona – one is “Romeo and Juliet,” and the other is “The Two Gentleman of Verona.” It has also been designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
So the top picture of the Madonna della Corona Church near Verona, Italy immediately brought to mind the Tiger’s Nest Monastery in Bhutan pictured on the bottom.
And this picture on top of the bridge crossing the Adige River in Verona reminded me of the bottom picture of the bridge crossing the River Avon in Bradford-on-Avon, England:
Moving on to Venice on the alignment.
Venice is in northeastern Italy, and is the capital of the region of Veneto. It is situated across a group of 118 islands, separated by canals, and linked by 400 bridges. The islands are located in the shallow Venetian Lagoon in a bay that lies between the Po and Piave Rivers. Venice is also listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
The architectural style of Venice is called Venetian Gothic, which is described as a combination of the use of the Gothic Lancet Arch with Byzantine and Moorish influences.
Compare the Doge’s Palace in Venice, Italy…
…to this building in Casablanca, Morocco.
There is a lot that could be said about Venice in our historical narrative. I am going to skip it because I believe we are talking about a Moorish history that is not even acknowledged. The only European History Moors are given credit for is 700 years in Spain. The truth is the Moors were all over, and ruled, Europe, and knowledge of that was deliberately removed from our awareness. I am not saying that without foundation. This blog is dedicated to providing compelling evidence to support that statement. I go into more depth on this issue in previous posts, including one called “The Whitewash of Europe”.
I will say that Marco Polo was a Venetian merchant and explorer, is said to have been born in 1254, and he dictated a book while he was in prison in 1299 detailing a 15,000 mile, 24-year trip to Asia. I believe he travelled east on this alignment. He did travel on the Silk Road, and I found myself there as well as I followed this alignment. History has been so white-washed, who knows what he really looked like, but here is one historical image of him.
The other thing I would like to bring up is Shakespeare’s play “Othello.” Now there is a lot about who really wrote Shakespeare’s plays to delve into, but that is not the scope of this blog. But for the purposes of what I am trying to say, whoever Shakespeare was, he wrote an entire play about a Moorish general in the Venetian Army. The play is believed to have been written in 1603, and based on a book published in 1565 by an Italian named Cinthio.
According to our historical narrative, the Moors were expelled from Spain after the Fall of Grenada in 1492. What historical significance could there be to Shakespeare writing a play over one hundred years later about a Moorish general in Venice? I don’t have an answer to that question. I just found a major planetary grid-line that goes right through there in an alignment that goes around the world.
Next on the alignment is Trieste, Italy, which is a seaport in northeastern Italy located on a narrow strip of Italian Territory lying between the Adriatic Sea and near the border with Slovenia. It is also located near Croatia, which is 19 miles south.
I just found out in looking through photos that it is also a city of canals:
And this photo taken next to the Grand Canal in Trieste …
…reminded me of this one in my last post taken in Bordeaux, France – 872 miles (1,403 kms) due west across Italy and France to the far west coast of France on the border with Spain:
This is the Place de la Bourse, and is part of the Port of the Moon in Bordeaux, France, and the building you see is said to be over 300 years old. The Water Mirror in front is said to be only 10 years old.
Keep in mind that the Moors were always about uniting heaven and earth in all they did. Even if the Water Mirror is actually only 10 years old, it would not surprise me to find out that the technology for creating it pre-existed and was already in place from previous centuries.
Moving on to Zagreb, Croatia from Trieste. Zagreb is the capital and largest city of Croatia.
It is situated on the Sava River on the south slopes of Medvednica Mountain (also known as Sljeme).
The next series of photos is to show you a direct comparison of the similarities of a street view in Zagreb on the top, with one in Bradford-on-Avon, England in the middle: and Edinburg, Scotland on the bottom.
The next is a comparison of the architectural similarities of Prigorje Museum in Zagreb, Croatia, with a museum in Prague in the Czech Republic.
Next, on to Belgrade in Serbia. Belgrade is the capital of Serbia, and became the capital of Yugoslavia when it was created in 1918. It is located at the confluence of the Sava and Danube Rivers, and is considered to be one of the oldest cities in Europe.
This is the capital building in Belgrade.
It certainly has similar design features the capital buildings in the United States, like the one shown here in Colorado. I will do a future post on domed-buildings around the world and make direct comparisons of them from one end of the earth to the other.
Please note the similarities between architectural styles shown here in these two photos, with Belgrade, Serbia on the top, and Bordeaux, France on the bottom.
Remember on a map, the relative positions of Bordeaux and Belgrade in Europe, with the top map showing the location of Bordeaux in France, and the bottom map is of Europe, with Belgrade 1,252 miles (2,015 kms) due east of Bordeaux, close to the middle of the map.
On to Bucharest Romania, which was called the “Little Paris of the East” at one time, is situated at a crossroads between central, eastern, and southeastern Europe.
Well, I think there is quite a bit of interest in Romania from an Ancient technology standpoint.
First, there is Sarmizegetusa Regia, former capital of the Dacian Kingdom…
…and a lot of ancient high tech stuff associated with the Romanian Sphinx in the Bucegi Mountains. I recommend reading the book “Transylvanian Sunrise” by Radu Cinamar if you are interested in learning more about this.
But getting back to the main theme of this post, the architecture you see in Bucharest, well into eastern Europe, is pretty much the same as what you see everywhere else in Europe – elaborate domes, ornate decoration, heavy masonry, and similar street lay-out.
I will end this post here in Bucharest, and in Part 3 will pick up the alignment at Yalta/Sevastopol, Crimea, where, on a historical note, the Treaty ending World War II was signed.