Thursday, 27 June 2013

The Virgin's Nipple Dolmen

There is something strangely retro-futuristic happening in the Bodmin Moor Zodiac. The latest enhancement has been the erection of a pink granite dolmen (cromlech or quoit), in the centre of what has become known as the Virgin’s Nipple, or Twelvewoods roundabout at Dobwalls.

A dolmen, also known as a portal tomb, portal grave, or quoit, is a type of single-chamber megalithic tomb, usually consisting of three or more upright stones supporting a large flat horizontal capstone (table), although in this case, the capstone is placed to one side.

The oldest known dolmens are in Western Europe, where they were set in place around 7000 years ago. Archaeologists still do not know who erected these dolmens, which makes it difficult to know why they did it. They are generally all regarded as tombs or burial chambers, despite the absence of clear evidence for this. Human remains, sometimes accompanied by artifacts, have been found in or close to them, which could be scientifically dated, but it has been impossible to prove that these archaeological remains date from the time when the stones were originally set in place.

The Virgin’s Nipple dolmen is clearly not a burial site, its capstone is removed to expose the chamber to the sky. It is constructed from granite, a stone that has probably been chosen for both its nipple pinkness and its natural healing radioactivity. Evidence of the unique acoustic and spiritual properties of this site can be found in an earlier blog.

 There is also the possibility that this dolmen-nipple-roundabout complex has been designed to create an auto- psycho-sexual wormhole in spacetime, a sort of Einstein-Rosen Bridge, where matter and radiation can pass through, and extraterrestrial and extratemporal artifacts, and occasionally life-forms may show up. 

In this genuine photograph, taken at 17:24:50 on 26 June 2013, we can see what appears to be a Smart Car from the future “leaking through” into the present.

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