Paradise Found: The Cradle of the Human Race at the North Pole; a Study of the Prehistoric World
Treatise on ancient, medieval and modern cosmologic, ethnologic, geologic and religious thought concerning Eden and the North Pole as a centre of distribution for animal and plant species.
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abode according Ahura Mazda Akkad Akkadian ancient animals Arctic Asiatic Assyrian astronomers Atlas Avesta axis believed Brugsch Buddhist Bundahish called celestial Pole central centre chapter Chinese Chinvat bridge circumpolar climate Compare conceived conception continent cosmology cradle Deluge divine earth East Egyptian equatorial Erde Euphrates evidence fact four garden geography Gerald Massey globe gods Greek heaven heavenly Hebrews hemisphere Hesiod Hindus holy Homer human race hypothesis Ibid idea Ilavrita India inhabitants Karshvare Kharsak land latitude Leipsic Lenormant light London Meru Miocene Mount Mount Meru mountain myth mythology Navel North Pole northern ocean Oger Olympos Omphalos origin Paradise Paris pillar plants polar present primeval primitive Professor region Religion remarkable represented Rig Veda rivers round sacred says South stars summit supposed symbolical temple terrestrial theory thought tion tradition translated tree true Umbilicus waters West writer
Page 27 - And a river went out of Eden to water the garden; and from thence it was parted, and became into four heads.
Page 206 - I looked on my right hand, and beheld, but there was no man that would know me : refuge failed me ; no man cared for my soul.
Page 128 - How art thou fallen from heaven, O Lucifer, son of the morning! How art thou cut down to the ground, which didst weaken the nations!
Page 279 - And out of the ground made the Lord God to grow every tree that is pleasant to the sight and good for food ; the tree of life also in the midst of the garden, and the tree of knowledge of good and evil.
Page 413 - As we degenerate, the contrast between us and our house is more evident. We are as much strangers in nature, as we are aliens from God.
Page 413 - Meantime, in the thick darkness, there are not wanting gleams of a better light, — occasional examples of the action of man upon nature with his entire force, — with reason as well as understanding.
Page 161 - There are ten winter months there, two summer months ; and those are cold for the waters, cold for the earth, cold for the trees.
Page 362 - It seems certain, that, according to the natural progress of human thought, the ignorant multitude must first entertain some groveling and familiar notion of superior powers, before they stretch their conception to that perfect Being, who bestowed order on the whole frame of nature. We may as reasonably imagine, that men inhabited palaces before huts and cottages, or studied geometry before agriculture; as assert that the Deity appeared to them a pure spirit, omniscient, omnipotent, and omnipresent,...