Heaven’s Mirror: Quest For The Lost Civilization

Heaven's MirrorWith the subtitle “Quest For The Lost Civilization”, this amazing book comes as a form of sequel to Graham Hancock’s previous international bestseller, Fingerprints of the Gods.

In different parts of the world, the author claims, evidence exists of a common legacy – shared by cultures separated by vast distances and hundreds, sometimes thousands of years.

From Mexico to Iceland, Cambodia to Easter Island, China to Egypt, Hancock has discovered a common astronomical wisdom, which he claims is handed down from “a time before history”.

This book is a result of Hancock’s personal quest for the answer and the culmination of eight years of painstaking research. Santha Faiia, Hancock’s wife and work partner, beautifully illustrates it with some amazing photographs.

This work is a must for anyone fascinated by the riddles contained in ancient monuments found all over the world. It might be difficult to find, as it is now unavailable on Amazon except from some independent sellers, but grab it if you can!

From Amazon

“It could be true! That’s the enthusiasm that author and scholar-mystic Graham Hancock counts on –in himself and in his readers– as he lays down his theories of an ancient (Atlantean, perhaps?) civilization that disseminated a sophisticated religion of ground-sky dualism and a “science” of immortality. Hancock’s previous work, including the popular and controversial Fingerprints of the Gods, has drawn criticism for its leaps of faith and allegedly pseudo-scientific conclusions, but Heaven’s Mirror proves at least a little more substantial.

“His chief thesis is that numerous ancient sites and monuments – the pyramids of Mexico and Egypt, the ruins of Angkor Wat in Cambodia, the monuments of Yonaguni in the Pacific, and the megaliths of Peru and Bolivia – are situated in such a way, geodetically, that they point towards some separate and uniform influence, some lost civilization or “invisible college” of astronomer-priests.

“And that civilization, as evidenced in the mathematics and architecture of the sites, points towards some gnosis, or body of knowledge, that would allow humanity to transcend the trap of mortality, a worldview in which the knowledge-giving serpent of Eden is not a villain but a hero.

“Whatever you think of Hancock’s ideas and theoretical musings in archaeo-astronomy, Heaven’s Mirror is a gorgeous book, thanks to the photography of Santha Faiia. Lush, evocative photos of the monoliths on Easter Island and temples deep in the Cambodian jungle are enough to set the mind to introspective wandering–maybe, just maybe, Hancock’s got it right after all.”

–Paul HughesThis text refers to the Paperback edition.

From Library Journal

“Hancock culminates his life’s work, begun in such best sellers as Fingerprints of the Gods, by arguing that monuments built worldwide by ancient civilizations are linked by a common human legacy handed down from the heavens.”

© 1998 Reed Business Information, Inc. This text refers to an alternate Hardcover edition.

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2 Responses to Heaven’s Mirror: Quest For The Lost Civilization

  1. Leopold says:

    Great points altogether, you simply gained a new reader.

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  2. Harrison says:

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