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Roswell Aliens & Element 115—A New Synthesized ET Element on Our Periodic Table!
Well, it’s not New like yesterday. I’d read about Element 115 as part of the US Govt. “slur campaign” against Area 51 reverse engineering specialist/contractor Bob Lazar, who went public in the 1990s about the whole thing and was threatened and the victim of the US Govt.’s reputation slandering campaign to discredit Lazar’s evidence.
This episode (Link 1) of AA is amazing.
Wow this was maybe one of the best AA shows I’ve seen. The equation for this new Element on the Periodic table was dreamt and then written in a sleep/dream state backwards by a dyslexic Colorado man, Stan Romanek. If you know his life story (you really should), he’s been pursued by Black helicopters his whole life, beaten up by men from our own govt, threatened to stop sharing his evidence of alien abduction and…
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After a 50,000-year-old cave lion was found perfectly preserved in Siberia, scientists are now thinking about cloning the ancient lion in hopes to bring the species back to life. The cave lion (Panthera leo spelaea) is a subspecies of feline that inhabited the European and Asian continent 50,000 years ago.
Today it is completely extinct, but a discovery in Russia has just opened the door to the possibility of resurrecting the species through cloning. The body has been frozen for 50,000 years in the permafrost of the tundra that surrounds the Tirekhtykh River, in the Russian province of Yakutia.
The extreme cold of that region has served to keep the body in an impressive state. Not only does it preserve all its bones, but also the skin and a large part of the soft tissues. Scientists argue that the cub was between six and eight weeks old when it died due to unknown reasons. Experts hope that the cub’s teeth will reveal more about it.
Dr. Albert Protopopov, head of the department of paleontology at the Yakutia Academy of Sciences believes that the specimen could give enough DNA samples to clone the species and resuscitate it, as scientists have been wanting to resurrect other species.
Cave lions were once considered the largest ‘big’ cats on the surface of the planet, living in extremely cold regions in the northern hemisphere before they were wiped out. Speaking to the Siberian times, Dr. Protopopov said: “That means that the cubs were not younger than 25,000 years old. Previously the youngest date for the cubs was 12,000, the time when the cave lions become extinct.”
‘We made a CT scan and saw that their teeth had not appeared yet. Based on a comparison with African lions, we concluded that they were younger than one month, most likely between 1 and 2 weeks old.’
This discovery was made two years after the same experts found two newborn cave lion cubs called Uyan and Dina. At the time of the discovery, Dr. Protopopov said that compared to modern lion cubs, Uyan and Dina were very small, maybe a week or two old. “The eyes were not quite open, they have baby teeth and not all had appeared,’ said Dr. Protopopov.
Experts are still unsure as to why the species became extinct. However, one theory suggests that the population of cave bears and deer – one source of prey – caused them to die out.
View video, here:
Artwork: above-left: cover illustration by Tim O’Brien; above-right: “Ray Bradbury” by Pixar artist Lou Romano.
“Don’t tell me what I’m doing; I don’t want to know!”
Those are not my words. They were spoken by my friend, the Italian film director, Federico Fellini. As he shot his screenplays scene by scene, he refused seeing the new footage trapped in the camera and printed in the laboratory at the end of each day. He wanted his scenes to remain mysterious provocateurs to lure him on.
So it has been with my stories, plays, and poems over most of my lifetime. So it was with The Martian Chronicles in the years just before my marriage in 1947, culminating in the rapid surprises of the final work in the summer of 1949. What began as an occasional story or “aside” concerning the Red Planet became a pomegranate explosion in July and August of that year when I jumped to my typewriter each morning to find what rare new thing my Muse was willing to deliver.
Did I have such a Muse? And did I always believe in that mythical beast? No. Early on, in and out of high school, and standing on a street corner selling newspapers, I did what most writers do at their beginnings: emulated my elders, imitated my peers, thus turning away from any possibility of discovering truths beneath my skin and behind my eyes.
Even though I wrote a series of very good weird/ fantasy stories which were published in my midtwenties, I learned nothing from them. I refused to see that I was disturbing a lot of good stuff in my head and trapping it on paper. My peculiar stories were vivid and real. My future tales were lifeless robots, mechanical and motionless.
It was Sherwood Anderson’s Winesburg, Ohio that set me free. Sometime in my twentieth-fourth year, I was stunned by its dozen characters living their lives on half-lit porches and in sunless attics of that always autumn town. “Oh, Lord,” I cried. “If I could write a book half as fine as this, but set it on Mars, how incredible that would be!”
I scribbled down a list of possible sites and folks on that distant world, imagined titles, started and stopped a dozen tales, then filed it away and forgot it. Or imagined that I had forgotten it.
Table of Contents
xi • Introduction (Bradbury Stories) • (2003) • essay by Ray Bradbury
1 • The Whole Town’s Sleeping • [Dandelion Wine] • (1950) • short story by Ray Bradbury
16 • The Rocket • (1950) • short story by Ray Bradbury
25 • Season of Disbelief • [Dandelion Wine] • (1950) • short story by Ray Bradbury
33 • And the Rock Cried Out • (1953) • short story by Ray Bradbury
54 • The Drummer Boy of Shiloh • (1960) • short story by Ray Bradbury
59 • The Beggar on O’Connell Bridge • [The Irish Stories] • (1961) • short story by Ray Bradbury
73 • The Flying Machine • (1953) • short story by Ray Bradbury
78 • Heavy-Set • (1964) • short story by Ray Bradbury
86 • The First Night of Lent • [The Irish Stories] • (1956) • short story by…
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Table of Contents
1 • The Toynbee Convector • (1984) • short story by Ray Bradbury
12 • Trapdoor • (1985) • short story by Ray Bradbury
23 • On the Orient, North • [The Elliott Family] • (1988) • short story by Ray Bradbury
36 • One Night in Your Life • (1988) • short story by Ray Bradbury
45 • West of October • [The Elliott Family] • (1988) • short story by Ray Bradbury
59 • The Last Circus • (1980) • short story by Ray Bradbury
66 • The Laurel and Hardy Love Affair • (1987) • short story by Ray Bradbury
74 • I Suppose You Are Wondering Why We Are Here? • (1984) • short story by Ray Bradbury (variant of I Suppose You Are Wondering Why We Are Here)
86 • Lafayette, Farewell • (1988) • short story by Ray Bradbury
96 • Banshee • [The Irish Stories] • (1984) • short story by Ray Bradbury
109 • Promises, Promises • (1988) • short story by Ray Bradbury
119 • The Love Affair • (1982) • short story by Ray Bradbury
129 • One for His Lordship, and One for the Road! • [The Irish Stories] • (1985) • short story by Ray Bradbury
139 • At Midnight, in the Month of June • [Green Town] • (1954) • short story by Ray Bradbury
150 • Bless Me, Father, for I Have Sinned • (1984) • short story by Ray Bradbury
156 • By the Numbers! • (1984) • short story by Ray Bradbury (variant of By the Numbers)
165 • A Touch of Petulance • (1980) • short story by Ray Bradbury
176 • Long Division • (1988) • short story by Ray Bradbury
181 • Come, and Bring Constance! • (1988) • short story by Ray Bradbury
190 • Junior • (1988) • short story by Ray Bradbury
198 • The Tombstone • (1945) • short story by Ray Bradbury
205 • The Thing at the Top of the Stairs • (1988) • short story by Ray Bradbury
211 • Colonel Stonesteel’s Genuine Home-Made Truly Egyptian Mummy • (1981) • short story by Ray Bradbury