Robin Heathis an independent researcher into lost and ancient wisdom. Widely published, he has also worked with John Michell, John Martineau and Paul Broadhurst in the elucidation of the 'sciences' being operated by prehistoric and ancient cultures. Following many years of research largely aimed towards a better understanding of the prehistoric remains in northern Europe, Robin is presently and pleasantly diverted by newly revealed and convincing evidence which connects the legacy of the megalithic flowering in the Neolithic and Bronze Age with the later Post-Roman period. Robin lives in coastal West Wales with his wife Trish and two cats.
Presentation: Geometric secrets from the Dark Ages - Newly discovered landscape geometries
Around 350 AD, after the Romans finally withdrew their forces from Britain, invaders and pirates mounted relentless attacks from all directions. Many Britons and Romano-Britons from the high families fled to Gaul, where the Roman armies still prevailed, while back home the survival of cultural traditions was being threatened, and solutions for their preservation was being robustly sought by the Celtic Church and by British warlords and Kings, the best known of these being King Arthur. This presentation will show that a previously unknown agenda may have paved the way for the Norman invasion five centuries later, when many of the 'Welsh' families returned, now as 'Normans'.
Newly discovered geometric designs on the landscape throughout the western parts of England, and Wales, Brittany and Ireland have much to tell us concerning Early Christian aspirations and practices, these practices being identical with the geometric building blocks used to construct both stone and crop circles. These designs have survived alive, intact, and rather spectacularly, long after Arthurian Britain became a legend and the Celtic Church became wiped out by later Roman Church doctrines. Recent research revealed here demonstrates evidence for geometric activity of a high calibre during the Dark Ages, throwing our present model of the history of the Dark Ages totally off kilter, and this goes some way to explain why the crop circles inspire so little interest within modern popular culture. So I hope to show you a link originating from the megalithic culture, and maintained via the Druids and the Celtic Church, and most recently employed in the modern designs appearing in our crop fields. Fully illustrated, you will not be disappointed!