Geography Plato’s Atlantis Location Island Nesos Deduction Text Kritias Timaeus Dialogues Western Ocean Past Mediterranean Far Continent Coastline Ice Age Old World Size City Atlantis Two Different Things Atlantean Plain South of Sierra Nevada Morena Mountains Atlantis in Southern Spain

Many researchers of Atlantis waste their time thinking it’s some sunken continent in the Atlantic (or even the Pacific), when Plato, the classical greek source for the atlantis story, clearly states that it extended both inside and outside the “Pillars of Hercules,” now called Gibraltar (meaning fire altar), that legendary coastal maritime empire which extended to Libya and the Tyrian Sea (Italy), according to Plato, and no doubt up to the the great tin source at Cornwall, England, the submerged ruins off the Isles of Scilly there so attesting.

Beyond the the circular city of Posidon (now submerged perhaps thirty miles south of Cadiz) is the Western Ocean, and beyond it what Plato called the far continent, the Americas (named after the americos indians by the way), so if people would really sit down and concentrate on what Plato has written, it’s clear, ‘though his date is wrong, because obviously bronze age megalithic ruins found submerged in many locations, of course including off Spain and Morocco, must have gone under when the Ice Age ended, much later than we’re being told.

And the northern mountains in Plato’s atlantis story which shielded the atlantean plain (200 miles by 300 miles) from the north winds, and was the main source of the great mineral wealth of Atlantis, is obviously the range across the southern portion of Spain, the Sierra Morena and Nevada mountains, anciently the richest mines in the world.  So just read Plato’s account of Atlantis carefully, correcting the date for its demise to 1500 b.c., and watch all the pieces fall into place.  To see the big picture, take the next step  here

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