Nos ancêtres venus du cosmos

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Nos ancêtres venus du cosmos MOBI â venus du  ePUB
  • Hardcover
  • 209 pages
  • Nos ancêtres venus du cosmos
  • Maurice Chatelain
  • English
  • 19 August 2017
  • 9780385125352

10 thoughts on “Nos ancêtres venus du cosmos

  1. Matthew William says:

    Chatelain, Maurice, 1978, Our Ancestors Came From Outer Space: A NASA Expert Confirms
    Mankind’s ExtraTerrestrial Origins, Garden City:Doubleday, 212 pages.

    The story of man and our interaction with other worlds has been a topic of conversation since the dawn of humanity. The Old Testament discusses the prophet Elijah traveling to Heaven in a storm of fire and fury that many believe to be an alien abduction. Maurice Chatelain, in his work, Our Ancestors came from Outer Space: A NASA Expert Confirms Mankind’s ExtraTerrestrial Origins, describes a great deal of theories regarding alien abduction and other visitations from extraterrestrials. Chatelain does a great job describing these theories in detail and helping the reader to understand his assertions and evidence. Chatelain has written an eminently readable and logical book.
    Many of these theories, such as the discoveries of ancient roads below the water surface in the Bahamas and planets that have not been identified by astronomers, have been discussed in open debate, but Chatelain lends a certain amount of credence to them. However, his use of large numbers seems to be the only detracting factor in this book. Most readers get turned away when Chatelain starts describing how pi can be carried out to astronomical figures and will skip ahead and away from the discussion of these numbers. The large numbers discussion does not take too much away from the book. It can lend to an effort to really think about what the book is suggesting.
    Our Ancestors Came From Outer Space is a good addition to the literature of esoteric subjects. This reviewer enjoys reading older books and this one was a quick read. The topic is enjoyable and most people will know a little something about the topic. I would recommend it to anyone who enjoys the “what-if.” It is a great introduction to an interesting topic.


  2. Annie Wehrli says:

    These two paragraphs sum up how I feel about this book:

    “It is evident that all the theories and hypotheses that I have formulated here are subject to further verification, and it is possible that some will be proven inexact, as is often the case in this kind of exploration, touching on the outer limits of exact sciences. But that seems to be of lesser importance to me, at least as far as we are concerned now.
    What is important is to launch and set in motion new ideas, so that these can inspire subsequent generations to make their own discoveries and formulate new theories.”

  3. D J says:

    This book is absoloutly packed with numbers. The authors references these numbers to give support to his conclusions. Therefor I felt this book was very esoteric as I couldn't make sense of what he was saying other than the fact that he seems to know what he is saying. He is quite convincing, while I admit my statement is probably pointless given how esoteric his way of deducing is.

  4. Sonny says:

    The beginning of this book was really quite impressive, but unfortunately it soon deteriorated into mathematical mayhem where Chatelain manages to find bizarre relationships in the most ludicrous numbers you can think of. Of course if you divide, subtract, add and multiply numbers enough times you're going to find coincidences - any mathematician knows this.
    Unfortunately this book is a crock - right up there with Sitchin and theories of 4 moons encircling Earth and ideas that Venus flew by Earth at some point in the last few thousand years. He even degenerates into an idea that the moon rotated around the earth 36 times faster than it does now and was 10% closer to the Earth, in order to brazenly squeeze in a random number that doesn't fit into any of his other far-fetched hypotheses.
    I do enjoy reading stuff that's a little bit left of centre, but this is waaaay out there. Past the Oort Cloud and Kuiper Belt, orbiting Planet X.

  5. George says:

    Interesting discussion from a NASA employee. My copy is the 1975 edition.

  6. David says:

    Pretty good, a lot of math, but interesting nonetheless.

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