Dead Men's Secrets: Tantalising Hints Of A Lost Super Race

Front Cover
AuthorHouse, 2004 - Body, Mind & Spirit - 356 pages
5 Reviews
AMAZING SECRETS FROM LOST CITIES- TECHNOLOGY THAT VANISHED! Archaeologist Jonathan Graystumbled upon something that shocked him! You would call them out of place items. And they weren't just in one place. There was a global pattern to them. This pattern showed a lost science and technology. That's when he knew someone had to speak up. This content was of tremendous value. MACHINERY: Did you know that the Egyptians bored into granite rock with drills that turned 500 times faster than modern power drills? ANCIENT AMERICA: Did you know that a Chinese mapping survey of North America in 2200 BC described a sunrise over the Grand Canyon, black opals and gold nuggets in Nevada, and seals frolicking in San Francisco Bay? This is the most amazing archaeology book you'll EVER see! Dead Men's Secrets is an assemblage of astonishing discoveries. A lost super science emerges from the sea floor, jungle and desert sands of the world. Over 1,000 forgotten secrets. It will SHOCK you. SEE this world as you've never seen it before. DISCOVER answers you never had. GAIN a new enjoyment. HAVE FACTS at your fingertips to amaze your friends.

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Review: Dead Men's Secrets: Tantalising Hints of a Lost Super Race

User Review  - Mandeep Bal - Goodreads

It's more like a history text book that a non-history student will love it. Very simple and well researched book. I don't know how much of topics covered in this book are true but even if 10% of it is authentic than we have very interesting ppl as our ancestors. Read full review

Review: Dead Men's Secrets: Tantalising Hints of a Lost Super Race

User Review  - Alaric Longward - Goodreads

So much evidence all around us, but one rarely dares to voice one's thoughts. I am happy some do. Read full review

About the author (2004)

Jonathan Gray is associate professor of media and cultural studies at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. He is the author of "Television Entertainment" and "Watching with The Simpsons: Television, Parody, and Intertextuality" and co-editor of "Satire TV: Politics and Comedy in the Post-Network Era" and "Fandom: Identities and Communities in a Mediated World" (both available from NYU Press).

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