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Anti-Gravity and the World Grid (Lost Science (Adventures Unlimited Press)) Paperback – June 1, 1987


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Product Details

  • Series: Lost Science (Adventures Unlimited Press)
  • Paperback: 267 pages
  • Publisher: Adventures Unlimited Press; 1st edition (June 1, 1987)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0932813038
  • ISBN-13: 978-0932813039
  • Product Dimensions: 10 x 7 x 0.6 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (11 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #340,156 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Customer Reviews

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80 of 86 people found the following review helpful By Dan Shaw on January 1, 2000
Format: Paperback
David Childress compiled this now classis collection of works relating to the geometric structure of the planet, the "world grid". Ancient civilizations knew about this geometry and sited their monuments at its points, including the Great Pyramid, Easter Island, and the Chinese and Maya pyramids. The Bermuda triangle is one such point among many. Many unusual natural features also occur at points which correlate with the earth grid geometry. For example, the Hawaiian volcanic seamount occurs at a 'tetrahedral' point which will be of interest to readers of Hoagland's Mars materials and followers of Drunvalo's flower-of-life work.
The book includes, among others, articles by Bethe Hagens & William Becker, who designed the EarthStar globe; Barbara Hero calculates and explains the musical equivalents of globe distances; Bruce Cathie's early method of detecting grid patterns through UFO sightings, and anomolies at other points, including nuclear testing.
A.G.W.G. shows many maps of the geometric relationship of sacred places, including the world, Europe, Afica, and Cairo. Also shows the maps of sites in Somerset England in the pattern of the costellation Canus Major. I highly recommended it for students of Earth Mysteries, Sacred Geometry, and for alchemists.
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31 of 33 people found the following review helpful By MRM90 on August 7, 2009
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
This was a decent book. There certainly are Energy Grids on Earth, but I question some of the author's opinions on them. One article in particular that I felt was pretty good is "Diamagnetic Gravity Vortexes", however, I do have a criticism of the author.

Dr. Richard LeFors Clark wrote "Diamagnetic Gravity Vortexes", which is in this book. It is an interesting article, but the key points he makes, such as the fact that the North and South poles of magnetism reverse their polarity in the Bloch Wall (at the exact center of the magnet) in a broken figure eight pattern (he calls it a 'bow tie'), and that each magnetic pole has the opposite vortex spin (North pole spins counterclockwise, South pole spins clockwise), were all discoveries first made by Albert Roy Davis, yet Clark doesn't even mention Davis in the article. That particular information and diagrams 5, 6 and 7 on page 63, and diagram 8 on page 65 were taken from "Magnetism and Its Effects on the Living System", written by Albert Roy Davis and Walter C. Rawls, Jr. Clark's article is also mentioned numerous times in "The Shift of the Ages", by David Wilcock, but again, no acknowledgment or credit is given to Albert Roy Davis, the scientist who actually made those revolutionary breakthroughs. David Hatcher Childress did give credit to Davis and Rawls on page 10, the entire contents of which came from the above mentioned book, but he surely must have known that Clark was using their work and not crediting them for it because diagram 5 on page 63 is the exact same diagram on page 10, taken from Davis and Rawls' book.

It's interesting to note that torsion fields are said to have either a left handed or a right handed spin, or "torsion". They are also said to have either a pushing or pulling effect in the universe.
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40 of 53 people found the following review helpful By Wookalia on September 25, 2004
Format: Paperback
I was very excited about this purchase, but felt cheated when it finally arrived. I had hoped for a serious, systematic, scientific overview of the World Grid, and was sorely disappointed.

This book contained numerous grammar and punctuation errors, and shoddy images. It is difficult to take any book produced so unprofessionally seriously. If an individual does not attend to such details, how fastidious can they be about their scientific research? I try not to be completely superficial on this count, and have overlooked modest errors in small-press books that cannot afford top notch editing, but this level of incompetence is simply unacceptable.

I gave the book two stars instead of one because it does contain some useful information. For example, it includes a map of the grid as postulated by innovative Russian researchers, and correlates the locations of ancient monuments such as the Pyramids with node points. However, most, if not all, of this information can be unearthed with rudimentary web searches. The book does little more than make a flimsy circumstantial case for the existence of the Earth Grid, and most of the articles seem like drivel or filler.

I think the Earth Grid may exist. I was eventually able to find coherent descriptions that were not absurdly vague and are not the ramblings of lunatics. Not like most of Anti-Gravity and the World Grid, in other words. Books like this are the reason so many esoteric/alternative scientific theories have a bad rap.

One final note. I would exempt some of Bruce Cathie's work from these criticisms. The book contains articles written by different individuals, and Cathie is one of them. Cathie doesn't usually do a very good job of explaining things in laymen's terms, but I believe some of his claims/theories are correct.
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Nephilim on September 19, 2011
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
The book is a group of essays really on the world grid. Some are good, most are not. I thought the book failed to give a coherent account of the world grid and the demonstrable lack of precise alignments of important ceremonial sites with earth grid points. Besides the grid itself the book also did a very poor job of articulating how the grid might be used.
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