- uploaded: Feb 12, 2013
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Author Maurice Cotterell shared his knowledge of ancient encoded secrets and the Holy Grail. He also traced how Sun-worshipping civilizations such as the Mayas of Mexico and the Viracochas of South America experienced reincarnations of the "son of God."
Cotterell said he is positive that theCeltic cup known as the Ardagh Chalice (kept in the National Museum of Ireland in Dublin) is the Holy Grail and outlined how it was buried with Joseph of Arimathaea and then discovered by King Arthur in the 5th century. It wasArthur who engraved the names of the 12 disciples on it along with two dragons, claimed Cotterell, who noted the same dragon marks are carved into the Amazing Lid of Palenque from the resting place of Lord Pacal of the Maya (whom he believes to be the reincarnation of Jesus).
Arthur broke the code of the Tara Brooch, a sister artifact to the Chalice, which led to his famed pulling of the sword and subsequent realization that he'd found the Holy Grail, Cotterell explained.
1n 1989, engineer and scientist Maurice Cotterell found a way of calculating the duration of long-term magnetic reversals on the Sun. Using this knowledge he was able to break the codes of the Sun-worshipping civilizations of the world, first the Mayas of Mexico, those of Tutankhamun of Egypt, the Viracochas of South America, the Ancient Chinese and now the European Celts. Their secret knowledge of the super-science of the Sun and the higher orders of spirituality enabled him to locate the Holy Grail. Maurice says these remarkable ancient stories explain why we live, why we die, what God is, what the soul is, and what Heaven is.
The Holy Grail is a dish, plate, stone, or cup that is part of an important theme of Arthurian literature. A grail, wondrous but not explicitly "holy," first appears in Perceval le Gallois, an unfinished romance by Chrétien de Troyes: it is a processional salver used to serve at a feast. Chretien's story attracted many continuators, translators and interpreters in the later 12th and early 13th centuries, including Wolfram von Eschenbach, who makes the grail a great precious stone that fell from the sky. The Grail legend became interwoven with legends of the Holy Chalice. The connection with Joseph of Arimathea and with vessels associated with the Last Supper and crucifixion of Jesus, dates from Robert de Boron's Joseph d'Arimathie (late 12th century) in which Joseph receives the Grail from an apparition of Jesus and sends it with his followers to Great Britain. Building upon this theme, later writers recounted how Joseph used the Grail to catch Christ's blood while interring him and how he founded a line of guardians to keep it safe in Britain. The legend may combine Christian lore with a Celtic myth of a cauldron endowed with special powers.