Saturday, August 13, 2011

"Winged Object"  "Traditional Okvik design motif, of 3000 years, Siberia and St. Lawrence Island, Alaska"
"Sculpted from walrus ivory, engraved using a rodents tooth stylus, to illustrate construct lines, and orbs that may have been landing lights.  Most important are the ports that suggest propulsion engines, wings with articulating vanes and hull orientations that might suggest access panels. 3000 years ago, designed by Arctic hunters and attached to their harpoons to throw...into the sea!" 
"Late Punuk Horizon," (500 AD) St. Lawrence Island, Alaska..."Winged Object"
It does represent a Whale's fluke quite simply, yet it follows a tradition that has much to do with this evolved design pattern.  The Yupik followed traditional motifs religiously and mostly due to a dramatically religious discipline.  As a remote and primitive culture steps up it's technology from basically it's localized influences such as animism and visionaries, there also were influences unexplained that brought to light designs that were too 'alien' to their normal accountable influences.  These influences saw a dramatic design motif of shapes reminiscent of air planes, winged objects with linear construct lines easily defining the superstructures of vehicles built to fly and perhaps to do so in space.  Extraterrestrial encounters were in place in history, prehistory and even in our current experiences.  When a primitive and distant culture views an 'air craft' or in a most spectacular way, a Space vehicle, it then becomes a God, a thing to remember, to copy in any art form for providence, fortune, and spiritual gratification.  It occurred in the Arctic, to many cultures, and these design motifs were preserved in their cultural identities, their deities and traditions that lasted for thousands of years...are indeed a mirror of extraterrestrial contacts past along by memory and in a strict traditional sense."

Friday, August 12, 2011

"Complex motifs of the later Punuk proto-types of Bering Sea 'Winged' Objects, or as some have named 'Turreted' Objects do harbor design suggestions that seem to be in tradition.  What the tradition may be is just not supported by the standard perceptions of a simple remote cultural group in the middle of the Bering Sea.  It is not to say that these groups are not creative, but indeed they have been exceptionally so, to suggest the designs came from imagination is conjecture as well, but to suggest the designs came by 'outside' influence is most likely.  China and Mongolia was a great distance from St. Lawrence Island and coastal Siberia, but given the space, distance and cultural diversity of all of these groups, in these prehistoric periods, never-the-less suggests influence not typical of less advanced perceptions.  Winged objects, Turreted complexities, and linear engravings suggest a standard of a developed high technological hosts.  As reference to mainland groups of the same age horizons do depict animistic and local associated design format not at all similar to the Okvik and other Bering Sea groups of the same time frame.  All except the Ipiutak horizon which holds similarities to these types." "The remote ancient groups experienced an influence that changed them from a typical primitive hunter / gatherer life style to a very advanced motif based technology."
"Published discovery in Deering Alaska, by the local Nome, Alaska newspaper, the 'Nome Nugget' illustrates a rare discovery of a 'Helmeted' walrus ivory 'mask' by the prehistoric 'Ipiutak'  that had accompanied a burial.  These motifs are  continuous artifact representations suggesting 'contact' influences of interplanetary visitations in past Arctic history of the Bering and Chukchi Sea region.  There are a great many atypical motifs of these ancient people's (abstract fauna types) that are certain religious traditions offered as the Inuit's link to perpetuated spiritual beliefs. Too many of these motifs directly suggest extraterrestrial contacts simply by offering vehicular replications in Inuit design formats." "Winged Objects designed to 'fly' with engraved images too coincidental in the constructs of a 'vehicle, a wing with attachments with non animated imagery is standard but there are definitely animistic associations to these introduced motifs in combination to an overall motif that is alien to such remote and primitive hunter/ gatherer culture groups in such remote and sterile environment."

Wednesday, August 10, 2011

"Objects of motifs that are utilized in a culture so remote as to be in a very real way 'stranded' in the Bering Sea islands and along the remote coasts of Siberia that developed 'flying' vehicles from memory, from tradition with elaborate engravings illustrating 'light portals' and construct lines.  To such details that does not involve any objects that occur naturally in their Arctic environment.  Vanes as stabilizers on the wings, that can contract or extend, with wings that house engine ports, that are carved through the object both fore and aft. Not just winged objects but other objects such as harpoon projectiles, all illustrating engravings that appear to be stars, or linear dissecting barbs through globes or raised 'eyes' that include animistic abstracts incorporated into an 'hull' configuration."  'One must question how these designs from both the 'Okvik' (Bering Sea) and mainland 'Ipiutak' Inuit of (Point Hope and Deering, Alaska) developed ancient prehistoric fixed wing 'ship' type motifs, that are entirely foreign to anything discovered in their 'common' format of Arctic life."