Santos Bonacci’s Syncretism fits with flat, fixed Earth

Bonacci’s philosophy of Syncretism is based upon both ancient Eastern and Western cosmologies or creation stories. Early models depict Earth as a flat, fixed disk or plane.

The path that the sun follows through the ecliptic of Earth on its journey from the tropic of Cancer to the tropic of Capricorn is all important, he believes. This pattern is universal to all creation.

The Sun’s cyclical path from one tropic to the other creates the seasons on Earth, which are opposite in Northern and Southern hemispheres.

Although he has worked in the Copernican model previously, both models feature the ecliptic and the Sun’s path through it in the same way. But, each has a very different way of explaining the cause of it.

Bonacci finds that flat Earth cosmology fits perfectly with his model of syncretism.

The Copernican model depicts the earth as a spinning ball that orbits around the Sun in a year’s time. The other planets do also. The Sun is at the center.

In this model, gravity doesn’t make sense. Einstein set out to prove the Sun centered solar system model that Copernicus had introduced in the 16th Century.

He came up with E=mc2 in a universe with a warped time-space continuum.  But, he could not define gravity. Nor could he find a Unifying theory for his equations.

The model of our universe has become increasingly complex in its attempts to define gravity.

Ancient models place a flat, still Earth at the center of creation.

David LaPointe shows in a lab how a toroidal field is created between two polarized magnetic bodies.  In the center between them is a place created which is still, as it is fixed in space.

Bonacci believes that that center point on Earth, created by the Sun’s path just above the equator holds the key to everything. The sin wave pattern created by the Sun in its journey through the ecliptic is a universal one.

The path that the Sun takes annually is cyclical. It doesn’t matter how the Earth is shaped. Theories as to why this is so are not proven.

Bonacci believe that pattern Sun’s path creates is universal, based on Hermetic principles of ‘As above, So below’.

These cosmologies depict a flat Earth plane that exists within a system of planes, which spread out both above and below. He describes a disk earth below the firmament.

There are both subterranean planes below and planes with planets and stars above the plane of Earth, these cosmologies teach. In the book of Genesis, the Bible describes how this Earth plane is suspended upon water.

It may be that magnetism and electricity together create using light and sound waves as their medium.

“In the beginning, there was the Word,” the Genesis story tells.

Bonacci tells of this luminous mountain that sits at the North pole and ancients call it mount Meru.  The mountain is lapis blue and, although it is magnetic, it’s not physical . Therefore this mountain cannot be seen. He compares this with Mount Olympus, where the Greek god’s live.

At the tropic of Cancer the Sun does circles high up in the sky.  At the tropic of Capricorn, it travels at greater speeds, but also closer in to Earth’s surface.

Bonacci likens Sun’s annual path to a vortex. It is conceptualized in the Bible as the ‘tabernacle of the Sun’.

Ancient cosmologies talk of  a demiurge living atop the magnetic mountain, at the top of the firmament. Psalms places the lord sitting above the firmament of the earth.

This firmament creates a tent for the sun. The Biblical creator placed the Earth within a dome that holds the Sun. He calls the Sun’s motion the breath of Brahma. It expands and contracts.

The relative distance between Sun and Earth varies.

Sun rises up high in the sky when above the ecliptic, causing summers in the Northern hemisphere to be cooler than those in Southern hemisphere.

As the Sun travels below the ecliptic, it travels both faster and closer to the plane of Earth. Summer sunshine in Southern Hemisphere is therefore much hotter.

The sin wave patterns the Sun makes happen in 24 hour cycles. This sin wave cycle weaved together creates a figure eight shape. Perhaps this is a result of Sun’s variation in relative distance above Earth.

Bonacci draws a figure eight that is heavier on the bottom. It measures 32 degrees of latitude wide in bottom loop and 16 degrees wide on top.

The tropic of Cancer sits at the very top of this figure-eight and Capricorn at the bottom. The bottom circle of the Sun’s anelemma is twice the diameter of the top one. The Sun reaches its extremities on the Solstices.

Bonacci says that there are 47 degrees of longitude between the tropics. The Sun crosses the center of the anelemma at 8 1/2 degrees above the equator.

 

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