Forsyth Petroglyph Reveals Comet Impact?

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References Cited


[i] Kobres, Bob. “Re: UGA Petroglyph may represent Comet Encke breakup in 536 AD.” Personal Communication. 15 April 2011.

[ii] The History of Forsyth County Georgia. Vol 1, 1985: p. 8-9. Accessed online 18 February 2010 at <http://abob.libs.uga.edu/bobk/rockpet.html>

[iii] White, ?. White’s Statistics of Georgia. 1849: pp. 255-56. Accessed online 18 February 2010 at <http://abob.libs.uga.edu/bobk/rockpet.html>

[iv] Jones, Charles C., Jr. Antiquities of the Southern Indians, Particularly of the Georgia Tribes. University of Alabama Press, 1999: pp. 377-378.

[v] Mallery, Garrick. “Picture Writing of the American Indians.” Bureau of Ethnology Report, No. 10. Government Printing Office: Washington, DC, p.76.

[vi] Mallery, Garrick. “Picture Writing of the American Indians.” Bureau of Ethnology Report, No. 10. Government Printing Office: Washington, DC, p.189.

[vii] Mallery, Garrick. “Picture Writing of the American Indians.” Bureau of Ethnology Report, No. 10. Government Printing Office: Washington, DC, p.198.

[viii] Mallery, Garrick. “Picture Writing of the American Indians.” Bureau of Ethnology Report, No. 10. Government Printing Office: Washington, DC, pp.196-197.

[ix] Perryman, Margarett. “Hunting Petroglyphs in North Georgia.” Early Georgia. The Society for Georgia Archaeology, 1950: Vol. 1, Issue 2.

[x] Daniels, Gary C. “Fort Mountain Stone Wall.” Ancient Civilizations of Georgia,  LostWorlds.org, 2004. Accessed online 8 November 2009 at <http://www.lostworlds.org/fort_mountain.html>

[xi] Allison, David. “Possible Astronomical Symbols on “Sacred” Weeden Island Pottery. Early Georgia. The Society for Georgia Archaeology: June 2003, pp. 65-83.

[xii] Snow, Frankie. “Swift Creek Design Investigations.” A world engraved: archaeology of the Swift Creek culture. University of Alabama Press, Tuscaloosa, 1998: p.

[xiii] Smith, Betty A. “Swift Creek Culture.” New Georgia Encyclopedia. Accessed 28 November 2009. Accessed online 9 November 2009 at  <http://www.georgiaencyclopedia.org/nge/Article.jsp?id=h-583>

[xiv] Loubser, Jannie, et al. “Recent Recording of Petroglyphs in Georgia.” The Profile, The Society for Georgia Archaeology, Winter 2002-2003: pp 3- 5.  Accessed online 9 November 2009 at <http://thesga.org/category/publications/the-profile/winter-2002-issue/>

[xv] “Cup and ring mark.” Wikipedia.org. Accessed online 14 February 2010 at <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cup_and_ring_mark>

[xvi] “Circled dot.” Wikipedia.org. Accessed online 18 February 2010 at <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Circled_dot>

[xvii] “Kudurru Melishipak Louvre Sb23.jpg.” Wikipedia.org . Accessed online 26 January 2010  at <http://commons.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Kudurru_Melishipak_Louvre_Sb23.jpg>

[xviii] Allison, David. “Possible Astronomical Symbols on “Sacred” Weeden Island Pottery.” Early Georgia, June 2003: p. 68.

[xix] Kobres, Bob. “The case of carbonaceous catastrophes.” Accessed online 9 November 2009 at <http://abob.libs.uga.edu/bobk/caseof.html>

[xx] Jones, Charles C. Jr. Antiquities of the Southern Indians Particularly of the Georgia Tribes. University of Alabama Press, 1873: p. 377.

[xxi] Whipple, Fred L. “Photographic meteor studies. III. The Taurid shower.” Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society, 83, 711-745, 1940.

[xxii] Than, Ker. “Comet smashes triggered ancient famine.” NewScientist.com: 7 January 2009. Accessed online November 10, 2009 at <http://www.newscientist.com/article/mg20126882.900-comet-smashes-triggered-ancient-famine.html>.

[xxiii] Kobres, Bob. “Comets and the Bronze Age Collapse.” Chronology and Catastrophism Workshop 1992. Society for Interdisciplinary Studies, 1992: No. 1, pp. 6-10. Accessed online 12 August 2012 at <http://abob.libs.uga.edu/bobk/bronze.html>.

[xxiv] “Extreme weather events of 535-536.” Wikipedia. Accessed online 12 August 2012 at <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Extreme_weather_events_of_535–536>.

[xxv] Baillie, Mike. “The case for significant numbers of extraterrestrial impacts through the late Holocene.” Journal of Quaternary Science. Wiley InterScience. Vol. 22, pp. 101-109. Accessed online 12 August 2012 at <http://tsun.sscc.ru/hiwg/pabl/baillie_2007_jqs.pdf>.

[xxvi] Baillie, Mike. “The case for significant numbers of extraterrestrial impacts through the late Holocene.” Journal of Quaternary Science. Wiley InterScience. Vol. 22, pp. 101-109. Accessed online 12 August 2012 at <http://tsun.sscc.ru/hiwg/pabl/baillie_2007_jqs.pdf>.

[xxvii] Baillie, Mike. “The case for significant numbers of extraterrestrial impacts through the late Holocene.” Journal of Quaternary Science. Wiley InterScience. Vol. 22, pp. 101-109. Accessed online 12 August 2012 at <http://tsun.sscc.ru/hiwg/pabl/baillie_2007_jqs.pdf>.

[xxviii] Baillie, Mike. “The case for significant numbers of extraterrestrial impacts through the late Holocene.” Journal of Quaternary Science. Wiley InterScience. Vol. 22, pp. 101-109. Accessed online 12 August 2012 at <http://tsun.sscc.ru/hiwg/pabl/baillie_2007_jqs.pdf>.

One thought on “Forsyth Petroglyph Reveals Comet Impact?

  1. [...] a symbol which consists of concentric circles with a central dot that has been shown to represent stars on petroglyphs in Georgia.30 The fact that this Swift Creek design features two such star symbols may represent Venus as the [...]

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