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Uncovering secrets has always been a challenging task, especially with the part of getting people to believe in you, and the validity of the information you have provided. Now, it gets even worse when one attempts to write about the unknown facts about history, especially since nobody alive can corroborate these facts. While I point out this is a challenging task, Anastacia W. Martin expertly reports the lost aspects of history that have been miswritten or omitted in her book, The Lost Chapters of Humanity on Earth. In this book, Martin addresses numerous topics as she explores different theories and concepts that have been omitted by most historians in their works.
“Perhaps that’s why we seem to instinctually accept concepts such as flying machines, ancient powerful weapons, visitors from the stars, floating cities and so on."
In the first section of this book, the author combats different philosophical aspects of life. She highlights how people look at each other, their lives, and more. In this section, she successfully uses ethos in connecting to her audience. One of the highlights of this section is the numerous questions that she asks. From one perspective, these questions help the reader understand themselves and the topic even better. The questions will lead you to dive deep within yourself and make you see that there are hidden things in the world that you don’t know. The author uses this technique to hook the reader and make you turn from one page to the next, a very successful strategy. These questions help with this philosophical prospect of the book and give it more ingenuity in tackling the lost concepts of philosophy and psychology.
This is still an actively debated theory primarily among Physicists and mathematicians due to certain conundrums becoming less problematic when the universe is viewed in two dimensions rather than three. For example, there are a lot of questions concerning the nature of black holes and gravity which seem to make more sense in two dimensional models as opposed to three dimensional ones. What does that mean for us? Are we also holograms? Are we living inside a hologram? Do our physical bodies exist somewhere else while our minds are being projected into a digital world? Do we even have physical bodies?
Another aspect of the book worth highlighting is that it introduces new theories on its own, which either concur with or contradict some of the existing ones. One thing that Martin excels at in writing this book is providing an argument for each theory that she puts forward. In presenting a new theory, she first provides some background information on the existing theory and shows how the great mind behind this theory finally came to their final conclusion creating the theory. From there, Martin presents her new theory, differentiates it from the existing one, and points out how her new theories are an addition to the concept. One of the theories in which she does this perfectly is the artificial earth theory. She introduces her new theory so meticulously that it’s easy for a reader to doubt the existing theory and work with hers instantly. The way she introduces her theories to the reader makes her so insightful and easy to side with, and probably one of the main reasons why a reader may recommend this book to their friends and family. She argues all her points effectively and manages to flesh out her theory into a substantial concept that could even be used in an academic setting.
Another possibility is that they are simply abducting individuals with enough latent DNA of past hominid species, like Neanderthal, to extract a complete genome of that species from the individual’s DNA in order to preserve it.
Have you ever thought about the end of the world? How do you think it is? Do you really believe in heaven or hell, or are your beliefs not based entirely on religion? The way the author has approached the prospect of the end of the world may not bode well with a lot of readers, especially those from a Christian background. The author approaches this topic and challenges the reader to think of something else. Who is right? Out of all the cultures and religions out there, who has the right answer? Is there a right answer? Well, the author proposes a different ending for our species, one that has had a lot of arguments from two factions for years. Maybe we evolve again. Could this happen? The author introduces this new argument towards the end of the book, which makes the reader question more facts from what they learned in school or read someone else.
I could further dissect each of the aforementioned conditions, but I think we can extrapolate that for our existence to have been a cosmic accident, though very possible, is a difficult explanation for many to accept.
This book is an interesting read for history lovers or people who love conspiracy theories. The book asks all the right questions and makes you think deeply. One caveat, though is that the book lacks adequate examples. True the author highlights and argues effectively but the book would have been better if more examples were provided.
“The Lost Chapters of Humanity” (Historical Non-Fiction) receives 4.3 stars from The Historical Fiction Company