Monday, February 28, 2011


Wednesday, February 16, 2011

Saturday, February 12, 2011

The Great Pyramid of Cheops

Χέοψ - Σούφις
Ivory statue of the Great Architect Cheops

The following observations and diagrams have been made in the period 1984 - 1990 and have been published in my books  "Omphalos"  (10 Jan. 1986)  and "Cheops, the Great Architect"  (20 Dec. 1990).


Wednesday, February 9, 2011

Prehistoric Egypt

The first inhabitants of Egypt were the Pelasgians from Argos and, later, from other areas of Greece, who arrived there before the Cataclysm (9600 BC). One of the oldest cities founded near the beginning of the Nile Delta was Memphis, built by Epaphos, the "son" of Io (Greek Ιώ) from Argos, for his wife Memphis. Memphis is about 20 km south of Cairo.

According to Plato, Sais - a city in the Delta - had been built by the Athenians in 8600 BC, a thousand years after the war with the Atlantians (9600 BC). Heliopolis (Cairo) had been built by Aktis (= Ray), a "son" of Helios (= Sun - Diodorus 4,57). Diodorus informs us that the Egyptian priests of his time had explained to him that the god Helios had ruled Egypt 23,000 years before Alexander the Great. In my books I have shown for the first time (since 1986) that Helios was a Pelasgian king-god from Peloponnesus. The Greek state of Elia in western Peloponnesus was named after him. Heliopolis is also mentioned in Exodus (A' 11) "...καί 'Ων, ή έστιν Ηλιούπολις"  (...and On, that is Heliopolis).

Epaphos married Memphis and became the father of Libya. Her name was given to the country around Egypt, that is to the continent Africa. Then Libya became the mother of Belos and Agenor from Poseidon. Belos - a very important king-god of Egypt - was the father of Aegyptos and Danaos, and Agenor (who went to Phoenike) the father of Kadmos, Phoenics, Kilics and Europe. The country in the Nile valley was named Aegyptos after the "son" of Belos. (* The sons and daughters mentioned in Greek mythology are descentants).

In those days - before and after the Cataclysm - the river was called Aegyptos (Homer). The Cretans, who built many cities in this area, called the country Aeria (= Airy) because Aeria was an older name for Crete. Around 6000 BC some other people of Semitic origin arrived in Egypt from Arabia and the population changed later.


Aeshylos Prometheus 570-590
Herodotos B' 59, 98, 156
Apollodoros B' 1
Plutarchos On Osiris and Isis
Pausanias B' 16.1, C' 18.3
Suda (in Ιώ)

Saturday, February 5, 2011

Alexandrias - The cities founded by Alexander the Great

Alexander the Great was born on 26 July 356 BC in Pella, Macedonia, Greece. His father was the king Philippos B' and his mother the queen Olympias. He was a descendant of Herakles (from his father) and of Achilles (from his mother). The Macedonian state was founded around 1000 BC by descendants of Herakles from Argos.

According to ancient writers, Alexander built more than 70 cities in his empire. However, most of them have not been found and they are probably lost for ever. The map presents the Macedonian Empire of Alexander and the geography of some of the cities that he built in relation to other prehistoric Greek colonies in Egypt and Asia.

Distances are in KMC (1 MC = 0.454 m). Dashed lines represent equal distances and thin lines straight lines between two or more cities.

Equal diastances

1. a = b, c = b, T
2. B = c, T, T' = 3000 KMC
3. b,d = B, e
4. e = f, h, m
5. g = f, h, s
6. m = e, q
7. h = k, p
8. q = m, h

Straight lines

1. a - b - e
2. a - c - T
3. m - n - q
4. r - s - t -q
5. c - B - g

Thursday, February 3, 2011

Ancient Greek cities

Equal distances and straight lines

In this map of NE Peloponnesus, Argos is the center of two concentric circles of radii 22 and 75 KMC (kilomegalithic cubits). We observe that the most important prehistoric cities around Argos are in equal distances from it.

If we take 150 KMC (2x 75) as a radius, we'll find that Aegira, Kynaitha, Sparta (not shown here), the temple of Aphaea in Aegina, Megara and Pagai are approximately on this circle.

Straight lines (approximately):

1. Argos - Mycenae - Korinthos
2. Aegeira - Sikyon - Lechaion - Korinthos - Keghreae
3. Megara - Argos - pyramis at Hellenikon - Tegea
4. Epidauros - Midea - Orchomenos


1. Sparta = Argos, Pylos, Kyparissia (150 KMC)
2. Delphi = Athens, Aphaea (Aegina), Olympia (100 sq. r. 7 KMC)
3. Sounion = Athens (Parthenon), Aegina (Aphaea) (π^4 KMC)
4. Argos = Athens, Delphi (210 = 7 x 30 KMC)
5. Eleusis = Athens (Parthenon), Megara = Argos - Mycenae (10 (sq. r. 2 +1) KMC)
6. Heraion = Argos, Thebae (100 KMC)
7. Constantinopolis, the new capital of the Eastern Roman Empire, is π^7 KMC away from Rome and 400π away from Athens. The ratio is π^6/400 or about sq. r. 2 +1.

These are only a few examples to show that the ancient Greek cities were not built by chance.

Wednesday, February 2, 2011

Ancient Anagyros

Measurements: August 2002

An uknown Pelasgian site

Anagyros or Anagyrous is an ancient deme (municipality) of Attica at the southern suburbs of modern Athens. Today it is called Vari and is located between Voula and Varkiza at the southern end of Mt. Hymettos. The name is probably related to the plant anagyros and is mentioned by Aristophanes in Lysistrata and Pausanias (A' 31.1).

About 20 years ago (1987-1992) I was searching the area and found an interesting Pelasgian settlement on one of the hills. The hill is located across the junction of Leoforos Varis and Kalymnou under a larger hill. (There are six photos in Google-Earth showing the position).

These rooms near the summit of the hill have been carved in the bedrock. They are A (left) and B (right) of the diagram.

The front part of the "throne"
This strange object that looks like a huge sofa in the front is located about ten meters above the rooms (east) and most of it is covered by earth.
The gate is on the summit of the hill about 15m above the "throne". It is also carved in the bedrock but most of it is now broken because of the trees. This is the NE side of it.