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UFO’s in medieval Paintings video(English Subtitle)


Millions of people believe extraterrestrials
visited earth in spacecraft in ancient times and influenced human affairs. Paleo contact, or the theory that extraterrestrial
visitors came to earth in ancient times, is a hypothesis first put forth in the 1950s
by Soviet mathematician Mikhail Agrest many believed and points to ancient art as
a repository of evidence of UFO or ancient alien contact. Most of these UFOs in ancient art are sacred
or religious in nature. This is quite ironic as a core belief of “ancient
astronaut theory” in that there is nothing spiritual going on during these ancient extraterrestrial
visitations. They also believe records of these visitations
are preserved and seen as UFOs in ancient art. Is it true? Does ancient art preserve proof of ancient
contact with alien spacecraft? Or, is something else being shown? THE idea of alien UFOs visiting Earth since
the dawn of mankind is a popular conspiracy theory, but this bizarre collection of ancient
drawings from around the world could stun even the hardest of sceptics
Here are the works of art — painted centuries before we ever went to space
— UFO sighting outside Windsor Castle (1783):
This painting depicts Thomas Sandby’s account of
a pale blue object entering the night sky from beyond. He recounted that the glowing orb came to
a halt and moved directions at one point during the encounter. St. John the Baptist (1513 – 1516): Leonardo
Da Vinci is known for leaving hidden codes in his work. Well, if you join two mirror images of this
painting, the face of an alien figure can be seen. Was he trying to send us a message? The Baptism Of Christ (1710): Showing the
baptism of Jesus, this painting by Aert de Gelder features four separate beams of light. Some believe this demonstrates that the disc
in the sky is actually a UFO “Israel, Put Your Hope In The Lord” Painting
(circa 1600s): Residing now in the Church of the Dominican Monastery in Sighisoara,
Romania, this eerie painting shows a church on fire. Above it appears to be some sort of UFO wreaking
havoc. Glorification Of The Eucharist (early 1600s):
Painted by Ventura Salimbeni, it’s hard not to notice the globe in the middle of the
work. Some say it’s evidence of time travel, while
experts suggest it’s a “creation globe,” and the antennas are actually wands used by
God and Jesus. The Annunciation With Saint Emidus (1486):
Painted by Carlo Crivelli, this work depicts the Virgin Mary just before she learns she
is going to give birth to Jesus Christ. The light beaming down on her is either the
halo of the Lord… or it’s a UFO and a sign that Mary was abducted, depending on
who you ask. Foppa Adorazione (1478): This painting has
a hidden message lurking in the back. A man can be seen standing on the hill looking
up at a glowing orb. Some argue that this divine painting depicts
belief of extraterrestrial life. The Crucifixion Of Christ (1350): This painting,
which hangs above the Visoki Decani Monastery in Kosovo, depicts the crucifixion of Christ. Supposedly, the objects in the upper corners
are some sort of spacecraft The Miracle Of The Snow (1428-1432): Painted
by Masolino da Panicale, it evidently shows a snowfall that happened on a hot August day
in Italy. Many believe the clouds might really be representative
of something far more otherworldly The Madonna With Saint Giovannino (late 1400s):
Domenico Ghirlandaio painted an object over the Madonna’s left believed by some
to be a UFO. A man is staring at it in the distance and a
dog seems to be barking at it as well. Many ancient wall paintings are said to show
flying objects and visitors from outer space. But these images also appear in classic, commissioned
pieces of art—particularly those that depict divine events. Is there a genuine connection between the
divine and alien activity? is it true that UFOs visited us in ancient
times? but we will try to answer those questions in the next episode of

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