Circle Alignments on Planet Washington, DC – Part 7 Waterbury, Connecticut to Providence, Rhode Island

In the last three posts, I focused on the Lower New York Bay, the Upper New York Bay, and the Lower Hudson River in Manhattan in New York and New Jersey because there was so much to see there.

I am picking up the alignment in this post in Waterbury, the second-largest city in Connecticut, and is nicknamed “The Brass City.”

It is located on the Naugatuck River, which is 40-miles, or 64-kilometers, long in Connecticut.

This is the Union Station Clock Tower in Waterbury…

…compared with the clock tower of the Palazzo Vecchio in the Piazza della Signoria in Florence, Italy…

…this clock tower in Menomonie, Wisconsin…

…and the Great Mosque in El Obeid in the country of Sudan.

Waterbury was the location of Holy Land USA, a theme park inspired by passages from the Bible. It was opened in 1955…

…and closed in 1985. It is in an advanced state of disrepair.

It reminds me a lot of Cappadocia in appearance, an ancient region in Central Anatolia of Turkey.

This is the outside of the Basilica of the Immaculate Conception, with its classical-looking Renaissance Revival architectural style.

This is the inside of the Basilica, and said to have been built between 1924 and 1928…

..and based on the Basilica of Saint Mary Major in Rome, with the present basilica said to date back to the 5th-century AD, and on-going work on it until 1400s and 1500s during the Italian Renaissance.

So let me get this straight – Italian-Renaissance-style architecture was being built in the 1920’s in America? Really?

This is a section of the Waterbury Hospital…

…compared with the interior of the Mezquita in Cordoba, Spain. It is called a notable piece of Moorish architecture, and was named a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1984.

The next place on the alignment is Hartford the capital, and the fourth-largest city, in the State of Connecticut.

Its nickname is the “Insurance Capital of the World.”

It sits on the Connecticut River, with its masonry banks…

…and the longest River in New England at 406 miles (or 653 Kilometers), going from the United States Border with Quebec to Long Island Sound.

This is an aeriel view of the Connecticut River, the border between Vermont on the left, and New Hampshire on the right. Quite a geometric-looking zig-zag going on here with this river!

I have seen countless examples illustrating that manmade canals are being called rivers and natural to cover-up the advanced ancient civilization.

Hartford has an underground river, named the Park River. It was said to have been built by the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers in the 1940s as a way to control flooding. It is called the Park River Conduit System.

This historic engineering project was said to have been completed in 1943.

This overlaps with the United States’ involvement in World War II, which started in December of 1941. Big public works project like this in war-time?

Bushnell Park is the oldest publicly-funded park in the United States, having been around since 1854.

The Bushnell Park arch was said to have been designed by Hartford architect George Keller to honor Hartford citizens who had served in the Civil War. It is called the Soldiers and Sailors Memorial Arch, with the beautiful bridge nearby.

This is the Stag Statue in Bushnell Park. Symbol of Hartford and Insurance …

…that I remember, somewhere in the deep recesses of my brain, from commercials in the early 1970s.

This was Hoadley Bridge in Bushnell Park. When the Park River was created, it is said to have become a pedestrian entrance to the park. It apparently no longer exists in its historical form.

It is reminiscent of the Burnside Bridge at Antietam, the site of a Civil War battle…

…the old bridge near Loch Sligachan on the Isle of Skye off the coast of Scotland…

…and this old bridge in Ethiopia, northwest of Addis Ababa…

…near the monastery of Debre Libanos. I am including this picture of the monastery showing the proportional and geometric symmetry between the building in the background, and the arch in the foreground, like what I highlighted in the last post in New York City…

…and the same effect is seen in Hartford through the Bushnell Park Memorial Arch…

…and at this mosque in Grozny, Chechnya. The same effect is found worldwide, and is not a random occurrence.

The Connecticut Capitol building is located near Bushnell Park. It was said to have been built between 1872 and 1878.

Within 7- to 12-years of the end of the American Civil War, the capability to build this existed?

The Wadsworth Atheneum is in the vicinity of Bushnell Park and the State Capitol Building.

It is the oldest continually operating public art museum in the United States since its opening in 1844.

This is the Church of the Good Shepherd in Hartford. It is connected to the firearm-manufacturing Colt family, as it is said to have been commissioned in 1866 by the widow of Sam Holt after his death in 1862 as a memorial to him, and four of their children who had died. It was completed in 1869. The Civil War ended in 1865.

For comparison, this is Saint Stephen’s Cathedral in Vienna, Austria.

This was the Colt Armory circa 1857.

…and the Colt Armory today. Wow, that’s one heck of a colonnaded onion dome!

Quite similar to this one at the Pena National Palace in Sintra, Portugal.

Next, the alignment enters the State of Rhode Island.

I read where “Rhode Island” was named for the ancient Greek “Island of Rhodes,” the largest of the Dodecanese Islands in the Aegean Sea pictured here, when Giovanni da Verrazzano likened an island near the mouth of Narragansett Bay to the Island of Rhodes in 1524.

This is the City Gate of the Island of Rhodes, which interestingly, as seen with the statues here, has the same stag symbolism with which Hartford is associated.

In Rhode Island, the alignment crosses over the Scituate watershed and reservoir system. It has six tributary reservoirs, which provide the drinking water for 60% of the state’s population.

This massive public works construction project was said to have gotten underway in about 1915, and was completed by 1925. Interesting to see the low-tech-looking equipment for the project pictured here in 1921, according to the date at the bottom right…

…that we are told was being used to build this…


…and this. On top of that, World War I was happening at the beginning of that time period.

Next on the alignment is Providence, the capital and largest city of Rhode Island.

It is situated in the mouth of the canal-like Providence River…

…and the head of the Narragansett Bay.

This is the Castle Hill lighthouse in Narragansett Bay…

…and the Pomham Rocks Lighthouse, said to have been built in 1871, and located three-miles from downtown Providence.

South of Providence, at the town of Narragansett, we find the Towers, said to have been built in the 1880’s as a casino. It is also known as the “Twin Towers.”

For comparison, here are the Navesink Twin Lights in northern New Jersey in the Lower New York Bay. Navesink was the name of the Lenni Lenape people who lived there.

The Narragansett people are an Algonquin people of Rhode Island. Here is an historic photo of the Narragansett.

Roger Williams, a religious exile from the Massachusetts Bay Colony & Baptist theologian is given credit in this historical narrative for the founding of Providence in 1636.

This is the outside of the Providence City Hall, said to have been built in 1878…

…and the inside of Providence City Hall.

This is the historic Market House in Providence, which was said to have been designed by Declaration of Independence signer Stephen Hopkins, and local architect Joseph Brown, and built in 1775. It was a meeting place for city business until the construction of the City Hall.

Waterplace Park is an urban park in downtown Providence, situated on the Woonasquatucket River.

Interesting to note is the presence of megalithic masonry at Waterplace Park, which is said to have been finished in 1994.

The meaning of megalith is a large stone used in construction, typically associated with Peru and Egypt, but actually found everywhere around the world. Here is another megalithic wall at Waterplace Park.

And in this view from the water at Waterplace Park…

…I detect earthwork activity here off to the side of the building in the foreground…

…like what you see at Mount Clare in Baltimore, Maryland…

…and the Akureyrikirkja, or church, in Akureyri, Iceland.

Lastly, the oldest shopping mall in America is in Providence. It is called The Arcade Providence, and is described as Greek Revival architecture said to have been built in 1828.

This is a historical depiction of the inside of The Arcade…

…and The Arcade in the present day.

I am going to here, and pick up the alignment in Massachusetts in the next post.

Author: Michelle Gibson

I firmly believe there would be no mysteries in history if we had been told the true history. I intend to provide compelling evidence to support this. I have been fascinated by megaliths most of my life, and my journey has led me to uncovering the key to the truth. I found a star tetrahedron on the North American continent by connecting the dots of major cities, and extended the lines out. Then I wrote down the cities that lined lined up primarily in circular fashion, and got an amazing tour of the world of places I had never heard of with remarkable similarities across countries. This whole process, and other pieces of the puzzle that fell into place, brought up information that needs to be brought back into collective awareness.

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