Born David Jones, Irish-Welsh Bowie fell madly in love, with beautiful Somali born model Iman (Zara Abdulmajid). His life was one full of experimentation, in a search for attainment, of higher consciousness and enlightenment. ‘Black Star’ was recorded during the fight with cancer, which sadly took his life. It’s full of ‘nothing left to lose’ lyrics…but what was he saying to the world?
“IN THE VILLA OF ORMEN” – PART ONE:
* Many people, on forums, discussing Bowie’s ‘Black Star’ lyrics, have pointed out that ‘Ormen’ could be referring to the ‘Ormen Lange’ gas field, the ‘Ormen Lange’ Viking ship, or the ‘Great Orme’ copper mine (in Wales).
* The ‘Ormen Lange’ gas field is located off the coast of Norway, near the ‘Storegga Slide’ area.
* The inhabitants of Doggerland used dug out canoes, similar to the Pesse Canoe of the Netherlands (carbon dated between 8040 BC to 7510 BC), which is identical to the Dufuna Canoe of Nigeria (carbon dated between 8500 BC to 8000 BC).
* Archeologists have found menhirs (standing stones), in the underwater Doggerland area.
* The idea of Doggerland being an inspiration for later mythological ‘Atlantis’ stories, was also handed down in Frisian folklore (told in the ‘Oera Linda Bok’ ), which calls Doggerland ‘Atland’ or ‘Aldland’ (meaning ‘the Old Land‘).
* DNA from the remains of ‘La Braña man’ (dated to around 5000 BC) shows that Mesolithic Europeans still had the dark hair and skin, from their Out of Africa migrant ancestors, but carried a recessive mutation gene, causing blue eyes (from lack of melanin in the eyes).
* The recessive gene mutation, for paler skin (with little melanin), is estimated to have become more common and widespread, among ancient Europeans, from either between 17000 BC – 9000 BC, or between 10000 BC – 4000 BC, or as recent as 6500 BC – 3800 BC.
* The contact between Doggerland inhabitants and early farmers in the Turkey area, is also reflected in linguistic links.
* Although spelt slightly differently, the pronunciation of ‘Frisian’ is identical to ‘Phrygian.’
* According to Herodotus, the Armenians were ‘settlers from Phrygia.’