Alfred Watkins (27 January 1855 – 15 April 1935) was a self-taught amateur archaeologist, antiquarian and businessman as well as being an author who had an interesting insight into an ancient shamanic understanding of the nature of reality.
During 1921, Watkins had a vision, while standing upon a hillside in Herefordshire, England, which revealed the British landscape being covered by an intricate web of straight lines positioned along ancient features. It was Watkins who coined the term ‘Ley,’ now usually referred to as Ley line. He had come up with the term, Ley, because the observed lines, passed through places whose names contained the syllable ‘Ley.’
Many of the Archaeologists did not accept the Ley line idea Watkins had put forward. Many of whom had regarded the ancient Briton’s as being far too primitive to have devised such an arrangement. But Archaeologists no longer use this the argument against the…
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