Eram Os Deuses Astronautas Erich Von Daniken. K likes. Book. Photo: “Eram os deuses astronautas??” From Review: Outra alternativa para of Torre Mirador de Las Lines de Nasca. Torre Mirador de Las Lines de Nasca. Veja grátis o arquivo Erich Von Daniken ERAM OS DEUSES ASTRONAUTAS enviado para a disciplina de Diversos Categoria: Outros –
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It’s amazing that with arguments to poorly presented that this book seemed asttonautas have such an affect on American culture in the early 70’s. It fed upon people’s need to feel that we come from something “out there.
Von Daniken blithely ignores close to a century of archaeological and anthropological theory so that he can tilt at the windmills of some imagined scientific “establishment. Conspiracy theory researchers, rumour mongers.
Just doing research won’t carry one completely to the end of one’s journey, but only half way.
Eram os deuses astronautas?
Nearly every sentence in the book contains some error, misrepresentation, or downright howler. Who really is the more astrojautas, them or us? It goes like this: I also hope for the continuing popularity of books like Chariots of the Gods?
But the disturbing fact is the sheer confidence of the author in his most ridiculous and logic-defying assumptions and hypotheses. Can we still afford to close our eyes and stop up our ears because new ideas are supposed to be heretical and absurd? Ddeuses an die Zukunft: The thing that had me shaking my head in amusement was when the author tried to draw some deep meaning about how these certain temples are connected to the length of the year on Venus and then get that figure wrong.
With a condescending view towards the historians, he goes on blabbering about one misinterpreted archaeological evidence after the other, citing numerous out-of-context mumble-jumble about this Physics principle and that astronomical data with a stunning conviction. It is an enjoyable read, fast paced, if you consider it more as a fiction novel and don’t take it seriously.
Ideas that are baseless and downright ridiculous for which you really do not have to be a scientifically oriented person to understand them. The author attempts to prove his theory that aliens visited ancient man by stating repeatedly that ancient man, given the knowledge they apparently possessed, could not have accomplished, without help, many of the wondrous things they have been credited with or have obtained.
It is the equivalent of skimming through a text book that, for instance, says that a particular event in history happened one way while there are many other books that say the event happened differently with each book stating its own either biased or credible theories, while walking away and claiming that you know everything that happened based upon one book and your own opinions.
Ultimately this book is worth reading so that you can observe all the twists, turns and sidesteps the author goes through to try and convince you. Were we visited by little green men in the past? A total waste of time. Coming at this from the background of astrophysics I can see enough misrepresentation of facts, falsities and misconceptions within his description of basic physics to lose trust in the author. Anyone who argues otherwise formed their judgments before reading this book.
Von Daniken, in Chariots of the Gods, has looked across broad geographic regions, evidences, and time periods to assemble a host of information that contradicts the mainstream interpretation that ancient civilizations were less advanced than our own.
Now aside from the fact that the information presented by the author is at best wildly speculative and weirdly imaginative, Chariots of the Gods also and more importantly has a to me profoundly anti-humanistic and even perhaps borderline racist feel to it.
Refresh and try again. Throughout the book he underestimated the ingenuity of the people of the past and tries to create a image of them as being stupid and helpless. It shows the sheer absence of clear, scientific thought among the masses and the adherence to half-truths, myths and conspiracy theories. What I do know is that any civilization advanced enough to visit us would be so far beyond us at this point that it is perfectly feasible that they would be able to do so undetected as we already have stealth technologies that evade our own detection to a large degree and we are centuries, if not millenia from deep space travel.
In one Goodreads group which some of my friends belong to, they’re having a discussion of the ethics of giving a book a one-star rating with no explanatory review; one person likened the practice to a drive-by shooting.
But now that the ancient alien theory has been explored more fully – and made into an entire television series – this book falls flat. I’d rathe Ellie wrote: Deusds 1 2 Oct 07, This best selling book was probably the water shed moment in the proliferation of conspiracy theories and other pseudo-scientific stuff in the popular literature.
Eram os deuses astronautas ?? – Picture of Torre Mirador de Las Lines de Nasca, Nazca – TripAdvisor
It’s easier to believe something ridiculous like alien visitation before the more likely explanation of regular Earth people having the ability to puzzle things out for themselves. It must be said that if the author had employed his skills at spinning a yarn in fiction then he would have made a fantastic etam author. I feel that every grey area, every part of history obscured by the fog of time, is exploited and made to fit somewhere into his sprawling untidy theory.
A passion that sees the hand of extra terrestrial intellect behind everything on our planet is pretty much how I would sum up the entire book. I could see her point; but in my case, on the rare occasions I’ve done it, it’s been with nonfiction books read in the past that I didn’t have leisure to review, but didn’t want people who might browse my shelves to think I agreed with or endorsed, just because I’d read them.
Hence, the idea that they were incapable of doing the things they obviously did, it mu I remember reading this in high school and thinking it was soooo cool.
I’m a fan of the first season of Ancient Aliens and I wanted to read this book because it seems to be the one that started it all. The author would present intriguing mysteries from the historic record and archeological sites, then lead the reader to question it often making extreme assumptionsthen drop a bunch of questions.
From Jesus Christ to Elvis Presley, every culture tells us of high-flying bird men who zoom around the world creating magnificent works of art and choosing willing followers to share in the eternal glory from beyond the stars. Von Daniken’s thesis which sold a surprising number of books, and has made him a prosperous man is that, from the Old Stone Age down into the ancient Iron Age, Earth was repeatedly visited, on all parts of the globe, by advanced aliens who are responsible for all of mankind’s religions, and for virtually all the architectural and scientific achievements of the ancient world.
He also attacks the notion that ancient mythologies and artwork were imaginative. View all 16 comments. View all 4 comments.
Daniken had some very interesting theories that make a lot of sense of you look at it from an open mind. Instead, Von Daniken holds firmly to the belief that the “mythologies This book is a good introduction for those who know little to nothing about Ancient Alien Studies.
Instead, Von Daniken holds firmly to the belief that the “mythologies” and artwork were actual records of witnessed events. To sum up the belief the author, in the past, aliens visited pre homo sapien man, bred with the women and came back later to check up on us and breed a bit more.