The M+G+R Foundation
Will A Comet Hit The Earth Again?
Reminding the readers of the coincidences
associated between the very recent comets Shoemaker-Levi,
Hyakutake and Hale-Bopp (1) and certain key
dates of the Roman Catholic Liturgical Calendar, we wish to highlight
other very dramatic coincidences just published by Tom Slattery
in About Ancient/Classical History on 21 May 2001.
Summarizing the results of Mr.
"About the time of the Hale-Bopp
appearance in 2213 BC, there seems to have been a widespread collapse
of ancient civilization, followed by an apparent lengthy dark age.
Not only did two great ancient
civilizations suddenly collapse and enter into chaos for over a century
- sinisterly coincident with the previous appearance of comet Hale-Bopp
- a cataclysmic event, followed by a serious sudden temporary climate
change, appears to have taken place at the onset of the collapse.
Did some large part of comet
Hale-Bopp collide with our delicate small blue planet in 2213 BC?
Clear in our present memory are
those remarkable Earth-based and space telescope photographs of Comet
Shoemaker-Levy, broken up into a string of giant objects, serially
colliding with the giant planet Jupiter between July 16 and July 22,
Is it possible that the comet
Hale-Bopp we saw for a month in the spring of 1997 is only a part of a
once larger comet that appeared in 2213 BC?
Did our ancient ancestors get
bopped by a fragment of Hale-Bopp? If so, where did it hit?
And... Might there be another
fragment following Hale-Bopp out there that could intersect with our
planet's orbit? Again?
Copyright 2001 - 2017 by The M+G+R Foundation. All rights reserved.
However, you may freely reproduce and distribute this document as long
as: (1) Appropriate credit is given as to its source; (2) No changes
are made in the text without prior written consent; and (3) No charge
is made for it.
The M+G+R Foundation
and Frequently Asked
Our Research Department
Please Note: If the above dated image does not appear
on this document, it means that you are not viewing the original
document from our servers. Should you have reason to doubt the
authenticity of the document, we recommend that you access our server
again and click on the "Refresh" or "Reload" button of your Browser to
view the original document.
If you wish to contact The M+G+R Foundation, please Click Here and follow the instructions.