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Rennes le Chateau subconscious imprints Stoneprints in historic Western sites

Rennes le Chateau’s archetypal sphere

Rhedae, ‘Chariots’ or ‘Wagons’, was a Visigoth city, either at Limoux 13km northward, or at Rennes le Chateau. This natural citadel with access to groundwater, was a wagon horse grazing station behind Couiza, on the Aude river and land crossroads. The name could be from Regnes, Kingdom in Catalan. A castle and village here was inevitable. A Roman road to Bains passed just north of Rennes, via 14 L’Escale, Stopover Inn. Another passed further south. Amphores, a mosaic, and Republican and Imperial coins of Julius Caesar and Augustus in a waste tip behind Escale ruin, dated since BC60, and indicate colonisation extending to Bains from BC46 (noted Val Wineyard).

Rennes le Chateau’s subconscious landscape includes Couiza, and is as complex as in the earlier, adjacent Bains. At Rennes the eternal structure is now identified at several levels of scale: in the church domain (see another post); church floor plan (see another post); and church mural statue group (see another post). The same applies to cities, including Paris and London (Stoneprint Journals 3, 4). Priest Sauniere, like Boudet in neighbouring Bains, unknowingly served the global, subconscious agenda of all cultures, each in different styling. His conscious plans, and his income from selling masses and holy water by post worldwide, were curtailed by an egalitarian bishop in Carcasonne, and by the French Minister of Religion, after his royalist restoration agenda became too daring in an 1885 election sermon.

Rennes le Chateau from the air, looking north. Left is the church ground (see Rennes le Chateau church ground, in another post) and church (see Rennes le Chateau church floor plan, in another post). Mid top is the castle. Beyond is a waste landfill. Mid below is the parking and water tower. (Photo: Schmiede des Wissens).

Rennes le Chateau fills a small hill, on a plateau between the Sals, Couleurs, Aude and Rialsesse valleys. Next to the Bains basin, the Rennes landscape forms an upper or ‘northern’ sphere (see Two Rennes double stoneprint, in another post). Ordr the Rennes archetypes guide here: http://www.lulu.com/shop/edmond-furter/stoneprint-journal-6-rennes-le-chateau-tour/paperback/product-23969009.html

Rennes le Chateau area (map after Ecomaison Chez Alice. Type labels and axial grid by E Furter).

[]Type label; Site (archetypal features): SEE MAP

[]1 Builder; Jaffus hamlet, perhaps from Arabic Ja’far, Source (pool). See 15B Peyre Picade, below.

[]2 Builder; Sarrat of the Rock or Frock, or Plazent, with two ruins (builder). Boudet names it Ulcer, Gound Hill (but see Rennes les Bains stoneprint, type 5b Charbonniere, in another post).

[]2; Tables or Inn of Wolf, Borde du Loup ruin (canid is more typical of 15).

[]2; Les Patiases.

[]2; Halo cliff, Auriol. Rennes axis 2 meets Bains axis 2 here.

[]2c Basket; Coumeilles stream, ‘Buckwheat  store’ (container).

[]3 Queen; Coumeilles bridge.

[]3; Maurine, at Captee source (pool).

[]3; Coume Sourde. See Rennes les Bains stoneprint, type 3, in another post. The two Rennes axes 3 meet here.

[]3-4; God’s Valley hill, Lavaldieu, a small sharp height with a hamlet on top, probably part of a separate Bains South stoneprint. It had a 1000s chapel of Knights of St John of the Cross….etc….

4; Labadous pond. (Photo: Armitage).

[]4 King; Washing, Labadous. Esoteric author Elizabeth van Buuren, daughter of USA president Martin van Buuren, bought the land and built a square (rectangle) fountain (pond) with four (two twins) sitting (squatting) lions (kings) facing inward. Inside was a heart shape (more typical of 12) of rocks, outside a heart shape of 333 roses, half 666, ‘of beast or man, a welcome to aliens in the last days’. At the entrance to Rennes, she placed a Sacred Heart placard, at a track to a supposed Lemurian underground temple, Agartha (more typical of 12)….etc….

4p; Couleurs cliff 1600s windmill ruin, renovated as ‘Visigoth tower’. (Photo: RegardsDupilat).

[]4p Galactic South Pole; Couleurs cliff (junction). Windmill ruin of 1600s restored as ‘Visigoth tower’ (armoury, of 12 opposite), by Van Buuren (see 4 above).

[]4p; Pump source, Pomp (spout).

[]4p; Trees planted in a V-shape, for supposed ‘UFO ascension’ (5 ascend, judgement) by Van Buuren (see 4 above).

[]4p; Hole, Aven (juncture), due south of Rennes. Former guest house owner Noel Corbu marked this hole as a treasure site, but see 6 Casteillas below.

[]4p; Boudous, at Tables or Inn of Balm, Borde d’en Salva.

[]4p; Four Righteous source, Quatre Ritous, probably emperors (4 king); or royalist priests suspended by the Minister of Religion, Goblet, for preaching politics in the 1885 election: Rennes Abbe Sauniere, Roullens curate Tailhan; Bourriège curate Jean; Alet les Bains vicar Delmas….etc….

[]5a Priest; Colours stream, Couleurs (varicoloured). Caves and mines on both banks. A gold statuette was found here (noted Stanley James). In a field in 1860 a 50kg ingot was found, and 20kg of melted Arab coins.

[]5a PriestB; Sarrat Pelat hill, Soubiros.

[]5b Priest; Cubic stone, perhaps a model for some artworks, such as Pietro (‘Stone’) Perugino’s Galtzin triptych of St Domenico in St Gimignano (noted De Raaf). He painted Magdalene with her ointment jar (5c container) in the right panel, under a cubic rock, her posture as of the central Mary: arms below belly, fingers forming three X’s (see Rennes le Chateau church floor plan, 11 altar, in another post).

[]5b; Furnace or Oven Cave, Fournet (of 4), south of the stream, renamed Magdalene Cave (5c container) by Van Buren (see 4 above). Near a stone with a foot hollow and scratched crosses (ritual), now at Magdala Tower, which is visible from the cave…etc…. Wilkinson (aka Hammott) hoaxed (see Rennes le Chateau hoaxes high and low, in another post) a small chest with ‘parchments of Solomon’s key’ in the cave (5c container, texture).

[]5b; Soubiros village east, cross-paths.

[]5b Priest B; Receded southern cliff.

[]5b B; Plateau of White Fort, Sarrat de la Bezu. Gold finds (see Rennes les Bains map, type 4, in another post).

[]6 Exile; Casteillas hill village, Castillium, Small Fortress. On Soubiros Hill, twin peaks (two-headed). Casteillas  is on a steep bluff with a ‘horse’-shaped rock, far from Rennes (egress), but visible from Magdala Tower. It had a windmill (while Bains Lovers Source had a water mill, see Rennes les Bains map 6, in another post). Bals valley caves had Bronze Age bodies, axes and articles (sacrifice). Casteillas has Iron Age ruins with red paint (sacrifice. See Rennes le Chateau church floor plan 2c, in another post), gold coins of BC300s to AD50s, including a Roman Janus (double-headed); and Visigoth, Crusader and Marauder treasure legends. Legendary shepherd Ignace Paris in 1645 recovered a sheep, slid down a hole, found skeletons and gold, filled his pockets and wallet (5 tailcoat); refused to tell from where (5c secret), and was stoned (6 scapegoat) for theft….etc…. Mythical hero Paris chooses between virtues (see trump 6, Lovers, or Paris’ choice. Types, trumps and hour decans table, in another post). Former Belgian owner Philippe Schrauben sold the site to re-publish Boudet’s book in 1984 with a preface: ‘True Celtic Language, and of Merovingians of Rennes le Château, myths and realities; response to Plantard, Lincoln, Vazart and company.’

6-7; Mine 1894 with crystal ceiling and mud floor. (Photo: Drawingninja).

[]6-7; Mine marked 1894, crystal ceiling, mud banks. A movie team said they entered 250m “under Rennes hill” (6 ingress). Geology faults tend north-east.

[]6-7; Pailheres, Haystack, Bed (7 bag).

[]7 Child; A Bals source.

[]7 Child B; Campagne les Bains.

[]8 Healer; Les Estous, hamlet due west or Rennes, east of Linas ridge. On the coast route passing just south of Rennes to Bains. Estous could be from Easter, near the spring equinox, Frenzy in Latin….etc….

[]9 Healer; Esperanza north, west of the Aude river. Former southwest part of 10-11 Montazels. Felt hat industry (more typical of 9c). English speakers live here.

[]9c Lid; Cremation ossuary, 200m long, east-west, skeletons stacked in layers. Revealed (revelation) by work on the new access road 1908. Perhaps Cathar bodies, one of several ossuaries. The Rennes area may have been a cemetery and underworld due to caves, an afterlife Arcadia of Couiza.

[]10 Teacher; Roman road stage (guard), south of Belviere.

[]10; Belviere. And Joseph Mountaint. Rennes sunsets 13 Jan and 28 Nov.

[]10; Pastabrac, Couiza industrial zone south of the Aude.

[]10-11 Founbit, dinosaur egg nest (11 womb). See Rennes le Chateau church mural, type 4, in another post.

[]10-11; Montazels, south-west of Couiza. See Rennes le Chateau church mural, type 4, in another post. The Celtic Nemeton gathering (10 council) may have been here, serving 9 Esperanza and 6 Casteillas (see Rennes church mural 2c, in another post).

11; Fumade ruin. (Photo: Gralssuche).

[]11 Womb; Fumade Rock, ‘Smoked’ (Salted Fish), a Fort and Roque (pronounced Roca) on a small ridge, just north of a track, perhaps a Roman road. Some war and plague victims were dumped here (tomb), perhaps for raptors to clear.

[]11; Couiza, at the Sals-Aude confluence, formerly navigable. Celtic crossroads market. A Visigoth monastery on higher ground near the confluence about AD400 built a small church, later St John Baptist, starting Couizanum, from Cupitius, Cusius, ‘Lusty’. Oyster shells remain in the river gravel. The church town crest and church window have a Eucharist wafer (wheat) in a grail (11p hour decan Crater. See Types, trumps and hour decans, in another post), on a cross (11p juncture); with a star above and a Paschal lamb below, of the wool industry. These Visigoth monks also started Rennes le Chateau castle in 414, perhaps using Roman loot…etc….

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[]11; Joyeuse Castle in Couiza, a river ford palace with trapezium courtyard (interior) and moat (water), on a Visigoth foundation with crypts and a tunnel (interior) under the cold room, now silted up. It supplied crops (wheat) to the Crown. See Joyeuse castle, palace of privilege, romance and tragedy, in another post.

[]11; Place Bistan, ‘Garden’ in Arabic (11 interior), in the centre of Couiza.

[]11; Ulpian bookshop, named after a Nostradamus verse, perhaps about Rome’s Basilica Ulpia in Trajan’s forum, after his family name, Ulpius. An unidentified temple and niche behind the basilica, completed by Hadrian and his wife, expresses type 11 Womb in Trajan’s Forum (Furter 2016; p354-355). That temple is now under Valentini Palace, between Bakers Guild’s St Mary of Loreto (womb) dome, and Sts Nome and Mary (womb), on Rome’s axis 11p. Above the colonnades were gilded statues including a chariot, ‘From spoils of war’. Rome’s treasury was nearby in Saturn’s temple on the Capital. Visigoths brought Roman loot to Rhedae, ‘Chariots’, c414. Or the verse is about Ulpiana Splendid, a Roman city in Cosovo named for Trajan Ulpius, near silver and lead mines, and a mound grave (grave) of a princess (womb) with a silver treasure of BC200s. A quake in 581 ruined Ulpiana. Nostradamus notes a quake revealing graves in Century 8:66; “When the DM writing is found [his son’s emblem paintings?], and ancient cellar (cave) with perpetual lamp [9c] discovered; Loy, Roy [4 King] & Prince Ulpian [Trajan’s son?] is proved, Pavilion Royne&Duc under the cover.” (9c)….etc….

[]11; Couiza gypsum mine, Encantados. Mining exposed a dolomite cave (interior). Aude counsellors in 1900 entered 500m. Closed 1914, re-opened 1940 by Castel, then by Siau. The Couiza end collapsed on ‘Spanish’ Clement’s men and horse (tomb).

[]11p Galactic Pole; Olive press, Les Oliviers. Legendary Olivier was a friend of Roland. The name is from Germanic for Alphen Army or Ancestor (12 ancestor). The Latin word means olive.

[]12 Heart; Les Pras, hamlet on north bank (water-work).

[]12; Rennes Castle (interior, weapon). Its cemetery is closed off. A water tank passage (water-work) was reopened 1999.

[]12 Heart B; Condamine, surname linked to Hercules (felid). At Monaco port a statue shows a lion-headed man and siren with a golden apple or heart. Condamine town logo has a lion head, half Fleur de Lys bee, and chapel (13c).

[]13 Heart; De Lauzi source, perhaps from Almond (tree, of 14).

12; Shepherd’s huts, Capitelles. Top right horizon is Bains 11 Cardou peak.

[]13; Stone Huts, Capitelles. Round corbelled huts (interior) for shepherds, lambs or bees (of 14), worldwide.

[]13; Caustaussa Mill, Moulin (water-work), north bank, formerly south, now an old age home, race and bases remain.

[]13 Heart B; Coustaussa, Custodia, Guardian, castle (bastion) between Bains and Rennes. ‘Farmers’ Generals’ controlled the hated salt tax, gabelle. An old map labels this area Materre, My Land. In the church, the murderer (death) of priest Gelis on 1897 Nov 1, scrawled “Viva angélina,” perhaps for ‘Viva ange linea, lignée des anges, Long live the Angelic Society’. Their nickname was Brouillard, Fog or Mist.

[]13c Head; Stone circle at New Mill, near old millrace, at a Rialsesse bridge.

[]13c; Stone well near the river, perhaps a wishing or spells well (oracle), now filled and blocked (lid), noted Val Wineyard.

[]14 Mixer; Stopover, L’Escale, camp or Inn on the old Roman road; amphorae, mosaic, coins.

[]14; Water Wheel, Rodier,  east part.

[]14; Catchment, Captee dam.

[]14; Cassiopeia Hill, 61 degrees ENE from Rennes St Magdalene, sunrise on her day (time. See Rennes le Chateau church plan, type 14, in another post).

[]14; Cassaigns. And Bains axis 14.

[]15 Maker; Mouscairol depression.

[]15; Siala plateau.

[]15B; Wolf Pass, Pas du Loup (canid), on the Coustaussa road north of Sarras. Near fortress ramparts. Of Lupé family, Wolf, of Pilat region. And Bains axis 15.

[]15B; Peyre Picade, with a source behind Red Plateau, Sarrat Rouge, flowing north to the Rialsesse. Near hamlet Jaffus, Craft Goods (bag).

[]15B; Fayne-Peyude, ‘Gladly Gained’.

Rennes le Chateau priest Berenger Sauniere made expansive renovations, using unexplained wealth. He failed to start a Magdalenian pilgrimage, and to restore a Habsburg king, but his life raised Rennes legends to popular notice. (Detail from one of his own postcards).

[]Rennes landscape archetypal axial centre is in the village, near the castle, at Dragon of Wheels, ‘Dragon de Rhedae’ restaurant. The centre is analogous to the ecliptic pole, dragon myths, and Draco constellation. Rennes had three churches (polar trio); The castle’s first outer chapel St Mary, later changed to St Magdalene; St Peter (initially St John?) built by Voisins about 1300 in St Peter Street, 60m south of the church (see Rennes le Chateau church ground plan, type 9c, in another post. Coppens 2012. Smith 2018); and the castle’s alter inner chapel, later to St John Baptist. The hill has rifts, water tunnels, boreholes and treasure digs.

[]Midsummer is on road D52 bend (juncture) north of Rennes (see 11p above).

[]Midwinter is on the southern road fork (juncture), at an imagined ‘Roman Tomb’ between Rennes and Couleurs windmill cliff (see 4p above). The celestial polar axle lies nearly north-south (orientation).

These markers place summer on axis 12, analogous to Leo, implying spring and the cultural time-frame as Age Taurus1. The Taurus1 time-frame is confirmed by legends of Isis, replaced by Artemis, replaced by St Magdalene. These emblems are analogous to hour decans 15 Sirius, 1 Auriga, 2 Pleiades and 2c Algol, which in turn hosted spring sacrifice and adolescent rites. The archetypal and stellar spring point remains part of type 2 Builder. The celestial spring point moves with Aries ‘sign’, dragging some type 3 Queen myths with it, as it did through Pisces constellation from about BC80 to AD 2016 (Furter 2014). A parchment text noted ‘an Isis temple at Rhedae, renamed Magdala under Titus AD 70’ (Smith 2018). The date reflects destruction of the Jerusalem Temple, and the start of Christian legends. The five structural layers of expression are subconscious to artists, architects, builders and members of any culture.

==Extract from STONEPRINT Journal Series. Supplement to Stoneprint, the human code in art, buildings and cities. Order the book, or journal editions; or contribute articles, on edmondfurter at gmail dot com, or +27 (0)11 955 6732, Four Equators Media, Johannesburg.

http://www.stoneprintjournal. blog

www.mindprintart.wordpress.com  www.edmondfurter.wordpress.com

Back editions at $12;

1 Pictish beasts

2 Crop circles are natural artworks

3 Stoneprint tour of Paris

4 Stoneprint tour of London. 24pp, $18. Also from Lulu.com

5 Culture code in seals and ring stamps. Also from Lulu.com

6 Rennes le Chateau stoneprint tour, 20pp. Lulu.com, $10, on this link: http://www.lulu.com/shop/edmond-furter/stoneprint-journal-6-rennes-le-chateau-tour/paperback/product-23969009.html

Categories
Stoneprints in historic Western sites

The stoneprint map of London

Map of London (after Mapaplan. Typological labels and axial grid by ED Furter). Each axis has several features, listed in a photo tour of nine pages in Stoneprint Journal 4 print edition.

The main archetypal sites in London are: 1 Tower; 2 Southwark Cathedral; 2B New City Court; 2c Finch’s Grotto; 3 South Bank University; 3B Elephant & Castle north; 3BB Elephant &Castle south; 3BBB St George’s Cathedral; 4 War Museum; 4B Chandler’s Hall; 4BB Archbishop’s Park; 4BBB Lambton Palace; 4p Former County Hall; 5a Parliament; 5aB Westminster Abbey east; 5aBB Parliament Square; 5b Westminster Cathedral; 5bB Passport Office; 6 Wellington Barracks; 7 Buckingham Palace; 7B Horse Guards Parade; 7g St James’ Palace, and Green Park; 8 Duke of York’s column; 8B Admiralty Arch; 9 Nelson’s Column; 9B Mankind Museum; 9c Palladium; 10 St Paul (church); 10B British Library; 10BB British Museum west, and Royal Opera east; 10BBB British Museum east, and St George Bloomsbury; 11 Freemason’s Hall; 11B John Soane Museum; 11BB Lincoln Inn Hall, and St Clement Danes; 11BBB Royal Courts of Justice; 11p Temple Church; 12 Smithfield Market; 12B St Bartholomew, and St Bride; 12BB Barbican; 13 London Museum; 13B St Paul’s Cathedral; 14 St Mary le Bow; 15 Financial Centre, and Stock Exchange; 15B Synagogue, ‘Gherkin’, and St Mary Woolnoth; 15g Great Fire Monument, and Tower Gateway.

Each axis has several more features,  listed with a large map and some site photographs in Stoneprint Journal 4, print edition, available worldwide from Lulu.com (24 pages, $18). Students of art and rock art should order it with the book Mindprint (264 pages, 200 illustrations, about $29).

Order the London archetypal tour guide here:

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Below are some extracts from the list, and from an article on archetypes and their systematic labelling.

The stoneprint tour of London

Most major symbolic sites in London lie along invisible axial lines. To maintain a sense of sequence, readers may tour chosen sites on each axis, outward or inward in turn; or combine a tour of chosen sites on adjacent axes.

Taurean towers on London Bridge

Combine the tour sites on axes 1 and 1B, outward.

[]1 Builder; London Bridge. A Roman wooden pier was found nearby. The Norse saga Heimskringla boats that Olaf2 (sacker) ruined the bridge against Cnut (builder) in 1014. The Fish Str version of 1209 carried houses (cluster), like swallow nests (see Swift People in rock art. Mindprint p108-109). Executed heads were displayed on pikes. The nursery rhyme ‘London bridge is falling down’ expresses type 1:16 Builder decan Auriga, in the galaxy (tower or bridge, unstable. See Tarot trump 16, Tower or lighthouse struck by lightning). Adjacent type 15g Gate is often a bridge (see alchemical emblems and verses, such as Basil Valentine).

The rhyme is about tolls, corruption and fate. Five of the nineteen arches collapsed in the reign of Henry3, 1282, after he gave toll money of 1269-1281 to Queen Eleanor of Provence, ‘my fair lady’ in the song. London took back bridge tolling and formed Bridge House Estates, building road arches, at right angles to water arches below. This ‘bobbing and weaving’ (twisting) pattern may have prompted the local version of the archetypal game, also known in Paris in the 1400s. The Thames tributary river Lea, at Stoneleigh Park, Warwickshire, has a human sacrifice burial, another model for the universal game of catching a player under an arch of arms at the last word of a rhyme. Some houses burned in 1633. All were removed in the 1700s, perhaps prompting the ‘falling down’ lyric, as in Tommy Thumb’s Pretty Song Book of 1744. The bridge moved (sacking) upriver in 1763-1831 to King William /Gracechurch Str, boosting new development (building). This version was moved brick by brick to Lake Havasu City, Arizona by a developer (sack and build) in 1971. Germany had a similar rhyme of Magdeburger Bridge (Mighty Fortress, as Hebrew Migdal, tower or podium). Protestant Magdeburg was sacked in a Thirty Years’ War massacre in 1631. Many rhymes have religious undertones.

[]1 Builder; Old Billingsgate Market (legendary tower. Site of Great Fire (sacker). See Great Fire Monument and Belin, on the pack page).

[]1 Builder; Tower of London, at Legge’s Mount, and Tower Gardens (see p1 and p3. The Tower has three stoneprints of its own, a subconscious maze). A port, fort, prison (cluster), passage (cave, as at Wakefield Tower), bastion (tower. See Tarot trump 16, Tower. Type 1 Builder /Sacker decan Orion’s higher magnitude is 16 Auriga, including the galactic ‘river’). Its chapel is of St John, bull (bovid) among the evangelists. While Greenwich Observatory was being built, science ‘cabal’ members Moore, Halley, Streete and Hooke met in Flamsteed’s temporary observatory in the White Tower’s Bell Tower turret to observe a lunar eclipse on 1 January 1675, using Hooke’s spring watch and Flamsteed’s almanac and telescopes (instruments. See trump 1, Juggler with instruments on a table. See trump 1:16, Tower with two angels and instruments in the air).

…… etc

Arian St George and dragon

[]3BBB Queen; St George’s Cathedral (decans Triangulum and Cetus tail, sacrifice and dragons). Catholic, Metropolitan (bishopric). Cross of murdered El Salvador bishop Romero (sacrifice) 2013. (Opposite 10BBB, St George Bloomsbury. Near 2c St George).

……etc types 3 to 15….

Geminian churns at the ‘Gherkin’

[]15B Maker; Synagogue, Bevis Marks Str. Sephardic, Spain and Portugal, 1701.

[]15B Maker; ‘Gherkin’ tower, Swiss re-insurers, spiral texture (churn), 2004. Former Baltic Exchange, 30 St Mary Axe Rd (formerly Threadneedle Str). Irish bomb 1992 (Baltic moved to nu28). Fitzwilliam House site was Sts Mary and Ursula (Bear, decan Ursa Minor), of Skinners Guild (bag, mace. See axes on their arms, and an Inn sign); levelled 1561, merged with St Andrew.

[]15B Maker; St Andrew, Undershaft, 1100s?; 1300s; 1532. Merged with 15-15B St Helen’s Bishopsgate. Andrew (his name means ‘Manly’) was Peter’s brother (doubled). Crucified on an X-cross (churn), as on Scotland’s flag.

[]15B Maker; St Mary, Woolnoth, Lombard Str, 1700s. Spiral altar (churn).

[]15B London Stone stump (churn post), Cannon Str, on Coronation Procession. Was fixed with iron bars (chains, ropes). (Was at 15B-15g Watergate). Under Richard2, pretender Jack Cade struck his sword on it (mace). Its top was cut off and moved 15B-15g Cannon Str 111 in 1742. Moved to 13 London Museum 2016. A stone pagoda and podium (churn) remains here. Perhaps from entrance of governor (re-creator) Agricola, AD 80.

……etc. The guide includes nine pages.

Gate churns at East Smithfield

[]15g Gate; Great Fire Monument. See a separate post on http://www.mindprintart.wordpress.com. Formerly St Margaret.

[]15g Gate; Tower Gateway hub (gate).

[]15g Gate; East Smithfield, former Knights’ Guild outside the wall. Thirteen knights asked the field from King Edgar, 960s, to combat “above ground, below ground, and in water (churn), and on a certain day (midsummer, sun in Gemini constellation) jostle in contest. The Book of Trinity notes they “threw spears” (surveyed borders) from Dodding Pond Str (pool) to the Thames; St Katherine Hospital; mills (churns, built later); the wall; and new Tower ditch (pool, order). Heirs were confirmed by Edward Confessor, and William Rufus. Henry1’s queen Matilda founded Holy Trinity (churn), Aldgate 1115. The Tower Constable kept his vineyard. Queen Matilda of Stephen founded 1 St Katherine Hospital 1148. Eleanor of Henry3, and Philippa of Edward3, bestowed parts. A Pentecost fair from 1229 (50 days after Easter, harvest in June, sun in Gemini-Taurus gate). Jews settled for protection by the Tower 1236 (but expelled 1290). Two Black Death cemeteries (1 pit) 1347-1351. Lord Chancellor’s ward from 1442, a kind of ‘DC’ (juncture). Monasteries were dissolved 1531, the hospital became Protestant, houses given to nobles. Property of type 1 Tower since 1686.

……

The London stoneprint axial centre is on the Waterloo Bridge south bank, near the Queen Elizabeth Theatre and Purcell Room. An architecture competition installation named Room for London stood on the roof 2012-2016. The National Film Theatre’s three-reel projector logo incidentally expresses the archetypal polar trio.

 

 

The London Stoneprint’s axial centre is on Waterloo Bridge south bank, seen here from the former Room for London, modelled on Joseph Conrad’s houseboat in the Congo, featured in his novel Heart of Darkness. The boat, and the installation model, was named King of Belgium, a legacy of colonisation. London’s third wave of westward expansion, that moved its axial centre to the south bank, was partly due to colonisation.

London’s polar triangles

The axial centre or ‘ecliptic pole’ is on Waterloo bridge south bank (juncture), between the National Film Theatre with a three-reel projector logo (polar trio); Queen Elizabeth Hall; Purcell Room; former rooftop Room for London 2012-2016 as the Congo riverboat of Joseph Conrad, and in his novel Heart of Darkness; and the National Movies Museum.

The ‘celestial pole’ had moved from the river bank (juncture) at Bernie Garden, to bear pits (decan Ursa); to a former power station; to the Oxo Tower; to the Jubilee Garden north; to Upper Ground Str at South Bank TV; to a junction near the Movies Museum.

The ‘celestial south pole’ had moved from the Thames inner bend (juncture), to the Royal Festival Hall (since the Festival of Britain of 1951); Queen Elizabeth Hall; and Purcell Room.

These markers placed London’s ‘summer’ in Cancer, then Gemini, then Taurus; thus ‘spring’ and the cultural time-frame in Ages Aries, recently Pisces, and now Aquarius (since 2016). Contemporary polar markers are typical of future-oriented sites. London is as timeless as Rome, but consciously transformative.

…… etc

Stoneprint Journal 4 sample page2
London schematic map of AD 900 with an imaginary expanded wall. The imagined centre was on the Thames bend (juncture), ahead of its time. The subconscious axial centre had moved to the south bank of Waterloo Bridge (juncture) in the Renaissance.

The mindprint model of archetypal characters as social functions, with their sequential, spatial and polar relationships (after Furter 2014, 2019).Order the London archetypal tour guide here:  https://www.lulu.com/shop/view-cart.ep

Archetypes live in myths, months, saints, constellations, trumps, numbers and buildings

Petrarch’s poem cycle of seasonal ‘triumphs’ expressed archetypes in emblematic verses in 1340-1374. Various illustrators added drawings of popular calendric, mythical, astrological and stereotypical characters in procession. These books were probably models for the 22 Tarot ‘trumps’. Their archetypal meanings were identified in a list of recurrent features in artworks (Mindprint, 2014) and building sites (Stoneprint, 2016). Similar characters appear in rituals and pantheons, as angels, saints or legends. Artists and builders always express them in their fixed sequence, and with their eyes or focal features on an axial grid. Among the best known sets of emblems are heraldry (see Stoneprint Journal 1; Pictish beasts) and various card decks of courts, vocations, ‘chaps’ or constellations. Stoneprint labels could use any of these sets. For ease of sorting and listing, labels used in images and text start with typological numbers, identical to the Tarot trump sequence based on Petrarch (Moakley 1956). There were variant totals and sequences of ‘triumphs’ and trumps, from which the Marseilles deck, in its Milan variant, became popular in the 1300s. Golden Dawn founder SL Mathers and his wife Moina drafted a Cabalistic version in England in the 1700s. Mathers swopped two numbers to fit his system of correspondences; 11 Strength and 8 Justice of Milan, became 8 Strength and 11 Justice in England. His deck was copied by AE Waite and Pamela Smith, published by Rider in 1910. The Rider-Waite deck became popular due to adding pictures to the court and suite cards. Resolution of seasonal and astrological correspondences with the trumps (Furter 2014) demonstrated that Mathers’s swop was a subconscious correction to an error in the Milan variant.

STONEPRINT Journal series

This post is an extract from a supplement to Stoneprint, the human code in art, buildings and cities. Use this link to order the London guide from Lulu.com:  https://www.lulu.com/shop/view-cart.ep

Or order the book Stoneprint (2016), or Mindprint (2014), or Stoneprint Journal editions including some full colour pages; or slide show talks; or to contribute articles, email edmondfurter at gmail dot com. or call +27 (0)11 955 6732. Four Equators Media, Johannesburg. ISBN 978-0-620-69863-4

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Students and lovers of art and rock art should consider ordering it with the book Mindprint (265 pages, 200 illustrations, about $29).

5 Culture code in seals and ring stamps. Also from Lulu.com

6 Rennes le Chateau stoneprint tour. Lulu.com $10.

Categories
Stoneprints in historic Western sites

The stoneprint tour of Paris

Cover and some pages from Stoneprint Journal 3: The stoneprint tour of Paris, December 2017. Four scans and several text and image extracts from this edition are posted below.
Stoneprint Journal 3, December 2017, p10.
Stoneprint Journal 3, December 2017, p11.
Stoneprint Journal 3, December 2017, p16.

Social groups always re-express a specific structure in every complex building site, including villages, temple fields, campuses and cities. Known elements of the archetypal structure of culture include some of their characteristic features; their peripheral sequence; and spacing of communal buildings as pairs of opposites, with their focal points on an axial grid with one centre point. We maintain this invisible structure even on sites built and re-built over centuries (Furter 2016). Individual artists do the same in complex artworks, subconsciously using the attributes, sequence, and spacing of the eyes of characters in their artworks (Furter 2014, and Stoneprint Journal 1 2017). Nature does the same in particles, elements, DNA, species, and in the reflexology of our irises, palms, teeth and organs (see inside).

Paris is a particularly dense example of the universal compulsive structure. The city of light re-expresses the same archetypal structure already demonstrated in fifty building sites, including Gobekli Tepe Ice Age village, Babylon, Sakkara, Giza, Kings valley, Queens valley, Meroe pyramid clusters, Nabta Playa, Jerusalem, Masada, Nemrut hill, Axum, Lalibela, Silbury area (see Stoneprint Journal 2), Magdalenburg mound, Great Zimbabwe, Sanchi, Kathmandu square, Beijing Temple of Heaven park, Horyuji, Todai, Himeji, Izapa, La Venta, Monte Alban, Coba, Uxmal, Chichen Itza, Teotihuacan, El Tajin, Palenque,  Machu Picchu, Tiahuanaco, Nazca geoglyphs, Crow Canyon kiva village, Rome, the Forums, Ephesus, Brescia, Piacenza (see below), Santiago de Compostella, Cape Town and Quebec.

  • Furter, ED. 2017. Stoneprint Journal 3. December. Four Equators Media, Johannesburg. Sixteen pages A4, four in colour. $6 plus postage. Order from Edmondfurter at gmail dot com, or via the Comment function on this blog. An extract will be added to the second edition of Stoneprint.

Buildings are durable copies of eternity

Buildings are apparently the most concrete, yet spatially the most abstract of physical media. They divide contesting voids, requiring our minds to hold functional maps. Even in plan view, their spatial structure is more difficult to visualise than a complex artwork. Buildings, camps and cities serve many functions, including protection, exploitation, and as canvases for ritual and abstract protection. Thus buildings are also talismans to influence intangible forces. Imprints of social functions are also divining boards with moving characters and a limited set of optional events. Insurance companies understand events well enough to predict average numbers of events. Divination attempts to discover overdue influences.

As there is no perfect or complete magic ritual, so there is no perfect or complete building, artwork, myth, pantheon or culture. Cities involve several media (see Babylonian temple building materials, trade, rituals, religious, state and economic functions in Stoneprint Early Civilisations chapter). The Bible also notes a list of different crafts required for the temple, with tutelary angels who inspire the relevant skills: “Bezaleel was appointed to make artefacts for the tabernacle. God had filled him with all manner of workmanship.” (Exodus 31:2). Building specialisation, as in the Lanjia Saora tribe in rural India (Dash 2016), requires social structure and a calendar, a social clockwork that synchronises more than work shifts. The USA constitution requires social institutions to enable “the pursuit of happiness”. King Ur Nanshe, King Gudea and their people found the same rewards in their strenuous and expensive building projects, including “separating heaven and earth”, or resolving concepts.

The difference between characters on a rock face, pavement, engraving, paper or canvas; and building members on a site or landscape, is primarily a difference in scale. Art is individual work, and building is social work. Both are enabled by abstract shapes (Dieter 2016) and recognition of analogy. Cities express cultural structure by our collective eye-hand-mind co-ordination. Hints of our ability to subconsciously “act as one” (as King Gudea’s people did on his building site), are also visible in collaborative or cumulative artworks. Like ants, we are capable of instinctive collaboration, but unaware of most of the design parameters of collaboration.

All cities re-express the eternal building code

Our huts, houses, kivas, circles, pillars, fortune bowls, art, game boards, temples, pyramids, cities, constellations, geoglyphs and graves, say much more about us that we ever knew. Structuralist analysis reveals universal repertoire in our subconscious behaviour. The structure also says more about culture and nature than we ever knew, but had glimpsed in nature.

We imprint a natural, abstract structure of five layers, including sixteen characters in sequence, on an axial grid, in all our complex artefacts. The same structure appears in the periodic table, and in reflexology points in our hands, eyes, teeth and ears. A similar structure informs bio-chemistry and DNA. The archetypal expression in our works, or the cultural record, is now readable. Its subconscious elements carry significant implications for the human sciences of art history, archaeology, anthropology, philosophy, psychology, sociology and communication science. The formerly ‘invisible’ layers of our perception and expression, or natural code, now offer the opportunity to integrate the conscious and subconscious halves of crafts, sciences, and culture.

Our works re-express nature, and our place in it. The core content of any old or new culture is now revealed to be as predictable as chemistry, as readable as the periodic table, as translatable as language, as visible as art, as varied as mythology, and as recyclable as building material.

Architects, engineers and builders are not aware of the visual grammar that they could not see, but could never contradict. Archetypal structure and culture existed before we did, and before the universe, and will outlive the cycles of its expression in art and cities intact.

Whether we are few, as when we built the houses illustrated in the Ice Age chapter; or many, as when we built the pyramid fields and cities illustrated in the historic chapters; we express the core content of culture in all our media, with as much apparent variety as possible. But stylistic differences fade when the core content of culture is revealed. We all build, draw, talk, trade, count, strategise, pray and fight the same. Stoneprint lifts the ‘beam’ of self-deception from our cities, and from our supposedly scientific eyes. We will continue designing art and buildings by intuition, but we could never see or study our works with half our brains again.

Northern hemisphere and adjacent stars, projected around the ecliptic north pole (after Skychart, with celestial poles precessed to 2016. Constellations lines, stoneprint labels and division grid by ED Furter).

Cosmology is a canvas of natural and cultural structure

Cosmology inevitably combines properties of nature, of innate perception (which is also a reflection of nature), and experience (within natural and cultural contexts). The best canvas for cosmology is a sphere, such as the sky, containing three equators and three sets of polar axles (thus six polar points); and random dots to mark space; and moving luminaries to calibrate time. Our inherent compulsion for seeing wholes among potential parts, or gestalt, invite us to imprint species, functions, myths, rituals and conceptual correspondences on the sky, as it does in art, myth, ritual, and buildings.

Most of the 28-odd near-ecliptic constellations (in and next to the zodiac), do not have their eyes on a grid of opposites centred at any pole, as they do in art and architecture. The sky is therefore not a stoneprint, but a good canvas for natural and cultural categories, such as species, characters and concepts. Constellation figures are strong in typology and in sequence, due to their mythic labels. Their outlines are abstract and highly optional, as archetypes are. Constellations are also strong on cosmology, thanks to the three equators and sets of poles. Instead of an axial grid between characters, cosmology has a strong grid of division lines between characters. Every section is a homogenous field or ‘sign’, enabling movement with precession of the celestial poles, as a kind of moving clock face (as used in astrology). However nature, artworks and buildings remain fixed on the ecliptic grid, while allowing only two limb joints or junctures near the centre to express the approximate precessional Age (usually the Age preceding the work).

The sequence of archetypal concepts in Western constellations is (noting known archetypal attributes in brackets):

1 Builder/Sacker; Taurus horns (bovid); Auriga; Orion (twisting)

2 Builder; Taurus Hyades skull (bovid); Perseus (twisting); Pleiades (cluster)

2c Basket; Star Algol (Medusa head)

3 Queen; Aries; Triangulum (knife), star Hamal, neck (long or bent neck); Cetus Tail as its body (dragon)

4 King; Pisces, fishes tied; Pegasus square (rectangular)

4p Galactic South Pole; Cetus (Whale) spout (limb joint)

5a Priest; Aquarius, zebra (varicoloured), or praying mantis (hyperactive), or priest; Pegasus legs (horizontal)

5b Priest; Aquarius, half of the above (large. Sometimes a tailcoat head)

5c BasketTail; Capricornus tail knot, in Aquarius (sometimes double-headed)

6 Exile; Capricornus (caprine); Austrinus (ingress /egress)

7 Child; Sagittarius; Cygnus, Swan, (bag? rope? chariot?)

7g Galactic Centre; River (water) 8 as Scorpius tail (long tail); Ophiuchus giant (large, strength feat)

9 Healer; Scorpius head with claws (strength feat); Hercules who briefly carried earth (bent forward, pillar)

9c BasketLid; Lupus, Wolf (canid) or Centaurus legs; Serpens

10 Teacher; Libra, figured by Bootes over Virgo; Corona arm (arms in V/W posture, or wheel); Serpens Caput (Head) or snake on staff (staff)

11 Womb; Virgo; star Spica (Wheat) as her womb (womb); under Bootes

11p Galactic Pole; Coma (Hair), L-shaped (limb joint)

12 Heart; Leo retro (feline, inversion); Crater (Grail); Hydra (waterwork)

13 Heart; Leo (feline); star Regulus on his heart (heart); Ursa (Bear) as sword or scythe (weapon)

13c BasketHead; Leo Minor, or Leo forepaws? (attributes not yet isolated)

14 Mixer; Cancer, Y-shaped (sometimes a tree); Ursa Minor between two poles (ingress /egress); Lynx (sometimes a small canine or feline); Hydra head

15 Maker; Gemini (doubled), standing on the galactic gate (churn), holding Ursa’s head (rope); Canis; Canis Minor (canid), mace shape (smiting, sceptre); Lynx and Ursa Minor shared with 14 (bag)

15g Galactic Gate; Gemini foot (path), star Tejat; at Orion’s rear hand or club; at Auriga’s rear foot (path).

The ecliptic pole or axial centre is unmarked as usual in all media. The celestial poles slowly move. The northern celestial pole is currently at Ursa Minor’s hoof (limb joint). The southern celestial south pole is currently on a Dorado (Goldfish) fin (limb joint). Celestial poles cause summer and winter, always 90 degrees ahead of spring and autumn, as they move in tandem.

No culture ever consciously knew the extent of the archetypal structure that enables and sustains cultural expression in all their media, from myth to buildings and constellations. These sets do not arise from one another. They sometimes swop out some features, sustaining the common view that myth illustrates ‘the sky’. Stoneprint demonstrates that there is an invisible common cause to all media.

The mindprint model of archetypal characters as social functions, with their sequential, spatial and polar relationships (after Furter 2014, 2019).

The abstract chart of archetypes

Natural manifestation seems to start in galactic planes, as it does in the universe. Either table, or both, could manifest in left- or right-handed versions. Space-time and energy-matter are also ‘emergent’. Culture is equally ‘emergent’, since every expression is original, despite its apparently ‘cumulative and developmental’ stylistic context. When crossing the gaps between stable isotopes of matter, particles shed or absorb light of predictable wavelengths. Likewise, visual archetypes transform by shedding and adopting traits, such as postures, functions, tools, or species; predicted by the stoneprint list, its sequence, its frequencies of probability, its spacing as pairs of opposites, and its tri-polar features. Our conscious minds rebel against the implications of quanta, and the thought that constants have internal structure (Connell 2017). Likewise there is no apparent cause for the pervasive structure in cultural media; or for close structural correspondences between media; or for cultural modelling on invisible natural structure. Our conscious mind rebels against its exclusion from what now emerges as a wide range of subconscious behaviour.

Five layers of cultural structure

Every complex artwork, artefact, building site, geoglyph, pyramid field, or city, expresses five inter-related levels of subconscious structure (A to E):

(A) Types. Characters, rooms or buildings, express sixteen types, each with a small set of specific optional attributes. Some works combine eight of the types into four, thus express only twelve. Most characters express only one of their typological attributes in a work. Some attributes appear at known average frequencies. More attributes of each type may be discovered.

(B) Sequence. The types are near the edge of the work, intervened by four borderline types (c), and two polar points (p), and two galactic points (g):

1 2 2c 3 4 4p 5a 5b 5c 6 7 7g 8 9 9c 10 11 11p 12 13 13c 14 15 15g.

Types 1 /2 and 8/9, or 5a/5b and 12/13 may each be single or double.

The two galactic poles, 4p and 11p (or pG and pGs), are usually on limb joints or junctures.

(C) Axial grid of eyes or focal points, are formed by pairs of opposites (v):

1v8 2v9 3v10 4v11 4p,v11p, 5a,v12 5b,v13 6v14 7v15  (v for versus).

Type 11 has her womb on the grid. Type 12/13 has his heart on the grid.

The four cista (c) borderline types often lack axial opposites. The grid resembles the mill, or ‘many-coloured cover’ of Icelandic myth.

(D) Six polar points are often on limb joints, each at fixed frequencies.

The two galactic poles, 4p and 11p, are near the ‘equator’ of types.

The two ecliptic poles are on the axial centre, appearing as one point, pE.

The two celestial poles, pC and pCs, are near the centre, often on limb joints.

(E) Horizontal or vertical orientation of the work (east or north in buildings), is often parallel to either the celestial or galactic polar axle.

The celestial polar axle indicates the solstice positions of the Age of the culture or the inspiration, usually the Age prior to the work. Ages are named after the spring equinox position (90 degrees before the solstice). Artefacts express either Age Gemini, Taurus1, Taurus2, Aries, Pisces, or a transition between two of these.

Each of the five layers adds meaning, and removes ambiguity; like diction, syntax, tenses, genders and context add meaning in language.

Sixteen archetypes, in sequence

Characters or focal points in every complex artwork, building site or city, containing more than eleven figures, express a minimum of twelve, usually sixteen, sometimes up to 22 archetypes, in the standard sequence. Types are expressed by public features with a mixture of functional, symbolic and historic meanings, notably religious, monumental, commemorative and iconographic features. Railway stations do not seem to form part of the structure. The known optional features of the types, some with known average frequencies, include the four borderline types (c), and the two galactic polar points (p), and the two galactic gates (g).

Type label; features with average frequencies (used in early analyses; to be updated by 2019 data):

1 and/or 2 Builder; twisted 48%, tower 22%, bovid 19%, cluster 14%, build 12%, sack 10%, pit 13%, bird 10%, book 6%,

2c Basket; secret 17%, container 13%, woven texture 13%,

3 Queen; long or bent neck 37%, dragon 14%, sacrifice 13%, school 11%, queen 9%, pool 9%, spring 6%, equid,

4 King; squatting 25%, rectangular 20%, twins 11%, king 9%, bird 6%, field 6%, furnace,

4p Galactic South Pole; marked 65%, limb-joint 50%, juncture, spout 13%, cardinal alignment.

5a and/or 5b Priest; assembly 30%, varicoloured 30%, hyperactive 30%, horizontal 30%, priest 15%, water 15%, %, tailcoat head, heart of 12/13, inverted of 12/13,

5c BasketTail; (see later posts)

6 Exile; egress /ingress 48%, sacrifice 13%, small 13%, U-shaped 11%, tree, volute, reptile, amphibian, horned, double-headed,

7 Child; unfolding 17%, bag 13%, rope 12%, juvenile 10%, chariot 8%,

7g Galactic Centre; (gate, water 15%. see later data).

8 and/or 9 Healer; pillar 50%, bent forward 30%, healer 11%, strength 9%, ritual,

9c Basket Lid; revelation 15%, law enforcement 9%, ,,,,

10 Teacher; arms V/W-posture 50%, staff 17%, council 17%, guard 15%, market 8%, metallurgy 8%, crown /disc /wheel 10%, school 8%, canid,

11 Womb; womb /interior 87%, mother 60%, tomb 13%, water 11%, library 11%, wheat 6%, law 6%,

11p Galactic Pole; marked 81%, limb joint 68%, juncture, cardinal alignment,

12 and/or 13 Heart; heart /chest /interior 85%, feline 20%, death 33%, waterwork 30%, rounded 26%, bastion 22%, war 17%, weapon 13%, palace 11%, inverted,

13c BasketHead; prediction 11%, texture 6%,,,,

14 Mixer; ingress /egress 50%, bird 10%, tree 6%, canine, transform,

15 Maker; rope 30%, order 25%, bag 10%, face 10%, doubled 10%, pool 8%, canine 8%, create, churn, sceptre, mace, rampant,

15g Galactic Gate; gate 20%, river 6%,,,

The axial grid of opposite pairs

There is only one possible way to connect the maximum number of eyes of characters, on an artwork or map, by an axial grid (or two adjacent grids where there are more than about 25 characters, as on several Mexican building sites).

Placing sixteen eyes, doors, spires, statues or tombs on an axial grid, as pairs of opposites, is less difficult than it may seem at first. The artist or architect could place the first four eyes or buildings according to practical considerations of the canvas, or site, ideally in a more or less X shape. The two invisible axes between them may cross anywhere, ideally near the middle of the canvas or site. The fifth character or building could also be almost anywhere, thus –X shaped. Only from the sixth character or building onward, thus –X– shaped, every eye or defining feature has to find an opposite, with the axis between them crossing over the point established by the first two axes. Some works may start with up to eight characters, without any axial opposites; and find their opposites from the ninth character onward.

Sixteen axial points, on eight axes, require precise eye-hand-mind co-ordination, or surveyor-architect co-ordination, in placing characters sixth to sixteenth; a total of eleven feats (or more on complex sites such as Paris). The axial grid also confirms the peripheral sequence. Builders could place a type 1 /2 opposite any type other than 8/9 (twelve possible contradictions), or a type 3 opposite any type other than 10 (fourteen possible contradictions), and so on with types 4-11, 5a-12, 5b-13, 6-14 and 7-15 (another 52 possible contradictions). There are 78 chances for contradiction, against only eight chances to express the standard set of sequential opposites on an axial grid. A shift in the position of two or three eyes, could erase the sequence and the structure, but almost never does so.

A testable definition of stoneprint

The definition of stoneprint is a testable series of conditional or inter-dependent claims about cultural artefacts, offering an over-determined result:

“In any artwork or building site, containing eleven or more characters or focal features in relative proximity;

AT LEAST twelve eyes or focal points are on an axial grid with one focal point;

AND about 60% of the characters express one or more of their known optional typological attributes;

AND some attributes have fixed frequencies in random samples above 100;

AND the characters are in the standard peripheral sequence;

AND axially opposite their usual counterparts;

AND some limb joints or corners (not eyes or foci) are on one of the two implied galactic poles, or on one of the two implied celestial poles;

AND the celestial axle is on the implied solstice axis of the precessional Age or Age transition, of the relevant culture, usually prior to the work.

One of the polar axles may be parallel to the ground-line or vertical of the artwork, or cardinal direction of the site.

The implied spring point, a quarter of the cycle before the relative summer solstice, may be marked by a feature linked to sacrifice or rejuvenation.

The conscious theme of the work may amplify one of the character types.”

The analysis test formula of ,,,,,[see later posts],,,, results in an average of 60%, with a sigma curve of 30%; the lower average at 50%; the higher average at 80%. Any score below 40% indicates analysis failure. Structuralist failure is less than 1% on average. Any score over 80% indicates cultural or conceptual bias to recognise attributes and themes that are not categorically visible, or repeated revisions of artefacts, such as cities.

The cumulative definition of stoneprint is statistically impossible to attribute to learning or conscious design. Our subconscious eye-hand-mind co-ordination is therefore structured, compulsive, but subconscious. Individual and social behaviour is more inspired, detailed, and abstract, than any craft or science had described.

Axial grids are not Morley’s or Napoleon’s angles

Axial grids are not inherent in any collection of about twelve to twenty items. Morley’s miracle (1899) applies only to the equilateral shape of an inner triangle, formed by the intersections of lines that trisect the corners of any irregular triangle into three equal parts. In axial grids, all adjacent angles are unequal.

Napoleon’s theorem applies only to some predictable properties of equilateral triangles, based on the edges of a triangle. Axial grids are not based on lines of equal length.

No property of axes, or eyes, or building focal points, requires pairs of eyes to be on any kind of grid.

Average leeway for each character reduces by half with every pair added (from about 180 degrees, down to about 22 degrees). Yet even at the least leeway, a change as small as one degree in the angular position of a focal point in a city, could leave two characters unaccounted for. The average chance for non-alignment is about 20:1.

Two galactic points, and six polar points

The two implied galactic gates, or cross-points of the galactic equator over the ecliptic, are listed among the types, since they are the primary ‘border’ points. They are listed in italic letters, to distinguish them from the types:

7g Galactic Centre; Vortex, or water

15g Gate; Path, or net, or grid, or churn group.

The two implied galactic poles are also listed among the types, since they are near the equator of types, and also act as border points. They are also listed in italic letters, to distinguish them from the types:

11p Galactic Pole; 81% marked, 68% limb-joint, 

4p Galactic S.Pole; 65% marked, 50% limb-joint, [see later data]

The galactic south pole, when expressed, usually appears inside the ‘equator’ of types, indicating that our subconscious cosmology is like a transparent sphere, or ‘beach ball’, with the lower hemisphere under the top half (see images in the Astronomical section).

Celestial polar markers are near the ecliptic pole (axial centre), also both inside the structure, confirmed by frequencies of limb joints here. In analysis texts, the two celestial poles are listed last:

pC Celestial Pole, on the ‘summer’ axis; 60% marked, 50% limb-joint, 

pCs Celestial South Pole, on the ‘winter’ axis; 55% marked, 37% limb-joint, 

Studies of the visual effect named Subjective Visual Vertical, found that orientation of the head relative to gravity is constantly signalled from the otolith organs, above all by the utricles, to the central nervous system. Any linear acceleration displaces the otoconial mass, and thus shears the embedded sensory hair bundles against the otolith maculae. This results in a potential change in the sensory cell and in the afferent discharge rate of the cell. Thus a viewer could accurately estimate the Subjective Visual Vertical, unless if suffering from utricle dysfunction.

The polar time-frame

The position of the two celestial poles move with precession, and so do their markers in art and architecture (and probably in myth and ritual, however a categorical test of subconscious structure in texts has yet to be found).

For example, a few recent artworks and building sites have polar markers near the Taurus-Scorpius axis, thus summer; implying spring and the time-frame as Age Pisces-Aquarius, usually confirmed by a spring marker between Pisces and Aquarius (see Pablo Amaringo’s art in Mindprint).

In Age Pisces artworks or buildings, from about BC 80 to AD 2016, astronomical celestial polar markers were on or near the Gemini-Sagittarius solstice axis. However most works made in Age Pisces, express the configuration of the prior Age Pisces-Aries, or of Age Aries, with celestial poles on or near the Cancer-Capricornus solstice axis.  Likewise, most works made in Age Aries, express the prior Age Taurus, with their celestial polar markers on the Leo-Aquarius solstice axis.

Most works made in Age Taurus, (which are rare due to decay and renovation), express the prior Age Gemini-Taurus, with their celestial polar markers on or near the Virgo-Pisces solstice axis.

Some Ice Age cave art, and some Gobekli Tepe kiva-type pillared houses, express an Age Gemini polar configuration (see the Ice Age chapter. See a discussion of precession and astronomical Ages, in the Astrology section below).

Poles and limb joints are angles

In art, some of the five polar points are on limb joints, such as a hip (or rump in animals), shoulder, knee, elbow, hand, foot, or jaw. Characters and postures essentially consist of limb joints, thus of angles. Artists habitually use limb joint angles to redirect the wandering eyes of viewers back to the conscious focal points of a design, but are not aware of the subconscious structural roles of some specific joints. The ‘galactic‘ equators in art and buildings lie along two interlinked ovals, sometimes partly along a row of joints, plants, ropes or paths. Some illustrations in this book mark these ovals by large curves, with the northern and southern halves both extended into two wholes. Their intersection appears to form a vesica piscis, or ‘fish’ section. Inspiration may arise from or via type 7g Galactic Centre.

In buildings, the polar points are on corners, T-junctions, or posts. This variation makes the polar points in architecture more uncertain than in art. ‘Joints’ abound in the built environment, as they do in art (thirteen limb joints per person or animal), yet there is often something notable about the ‘polar joints’ in art and in building sites or cities.

Palm reflexology chart (after Accuview, with typological labels and axial grid by ED Furter).

Natural maps in our limbs and works

Many versions of structural expression in nature and culture are in front of our eyes. Some natural and cultural types are synonymous, such as a heart and womb being directly pictured in art as a prominent chest and a womb. We build many of the elements of archetypal structure into architecture, in more or less abstract form in myth and ritual.

The sequence of archetypes in our left palm is (noting archetypal features in brackets):

1 Builder; Senses

2 Builder; Throat

2c Basket; Hands and forearms

3 Queen; Left brain arteries

4 King; Left eye

4p Galactic South Pole; Jaw (limb joint)

5a Priest; Right eye (varicoloured, hyperactive)

5b Priest; Left leg (large)

5c BasketTail; Feet

6 Exile; Right leg

7 Child; Skin (bag); and liver (bag)

7g Galactic Centre; Windpipe (bag); and on the ‘horizontal’ plane (juncture)

8 Healer; Kidney

9 Healer; Gall

9c BasketLid; Pancreas

10 Teacher; Appendix

11 Womb; Womb (womb)

11p Galactic Pole; Kidney

12 Heart; Bladder (water-work)

13 Heart; Heart (heart)

13c BasketHead; Chest?

14 Mixer; Left lung, near the centre (ingress)

15 Maker; Liver; and Lymph (rope?)

15g Gate; Left shoulder (limb-joint).

The ecliptic pole or axial centre is on the solar plexus (juncture). The celestial pole is on a heart muscle. The celestial south pole is on the throat. The horizontal plane places midsummer in Gemini-Taurus, thus spring and the time-frame in Age Pisces-Aquarius, our current Age. However time-frames may apply only to cultural expressions, and not to natural works. Priest (Aquarian) types on two of the fingers, seem to confirm the orientation of the stoneprint in our iris (below), where the Priest types are nearest one another, flanking the nose. This orientation is also confirmed by the stoneprint (or rather boneprint) in our mouths (see below).

Human iris reflexology chart (after Bernhard Jensen, with typological labels and axial grid by ED Furter).

Eyes are windows to organs and structure

The sequence and relative spacing of iris connections to other body organs offer a physical map to the looped arrangement of our vital organs and functions. The natural typology in our left iris is (noting archetypal attributes):

1 Builder; Inherent mind, connected crosswise left-right (twisting)

2 Builder; Senses, connected crosswise left-right (twist); movement

2c Basket; Pituitary gland

3 Queen; Acquired mind

4 King; Nose

4p Galactic South Pole; Bronchus; intestines; tonsils (limb joint)

5a Priest; Vocal chords; and trachea

5b Priest; Scapula; and spine top

5c BasketTail; back

6 Exile; upper spine (tree), near the centre (ingress)

7 Child; Bladder (bag); and Tract

7g Galactic Centre; Genitals (limb-joint)

8 Healer; Anus; and Scrotum

9 Healer; Kidney; and Adrenals

9c BasketLid; Legs

10 Teacher; Groin

11 Womb; Testes or ovaries (womb)

11p Galactic Pole; Spleen or Diaphragm

12 Heart; Solar plexus

13 Heart; Heart (heart)

13c BasketHead; Bronchus

14 Mixer; Lungs

15 Maker; Skull; mastoid skull edge points, connected to neck muscles (rope)

15g Gate; Equilibrium centre (juncture) or medulla.

The ecliptic pole or axial centre is in the pupil, but offset to the lower inner side, towards the body centre. The celestial poles may be on the horizontal plane, on the heart-throat axis, placing midsummer in Leo, thus spring and the archetypal human time-frame in Age Taurus, confirmed by the top central position of Taurus. However time-frames may apply only to cultural artefacts, not to natural expressions, where slow mutations may be inherent and thus timeless.

Our ‘boneprint’ in dental reflexology

Teeth, the only semi-exposed bone, are our most instinctive analogy for stone pillars or walls in a cave, hut, broch, kiva or village. A set of teeth is symmetrical on two planes, thus split into mirrored quarters, and used as two hemispheres.

Teeth are linked in myth to the calendar, and to monsters, like the dragon teeth that Cadmus sowed to sprout soldiers. The calendric analogy is to the growing moon, and to changes in the number of our teeth from temporary juvenile 10+10 =20 (as in the unbroken 20-day ‘month’ cycle in the Mayan calendar), to the adult 16+16 =32 (decanal hours, and approximate days in a solar month). The average age when our teeth erupt follow a ragged, bottom-top (B/T) sequence, with some skips or jumps, in these months; 8B, 9T, 11T, 13B, 16B, 16T, 19T, 20B, 27T, 29B. The average age when teeth shed and replace, also follows an interrupted sequence, in years 6.5, 7.5; 10, 10.5, 11. Eruption and replacement make a total of fifteen events, resulting in 16 teeth on each jaw. Our teeth also chart our organs, but in a more compact, replicated, and redundant form. Teeth are also parts of a limb joint, and mimic oblique equators.

Cities resemble teeth

Most buildings, towns and cities are divided into quarters, like teeth are. Each quarter is usually a functional unit. Our buildings and cities are clusters of mostly cuboid materials in interlocking planes, with their third dimension in the spacing between flat planes, allowing rooms, doors, streets, squares, and thus functionality. Likewise, molecules could be modelled as clusters, or a collection of energy tracks, where space is as functional as material. Electron ‘traffic’ in the outer orbital determines chemical reactivity, thus expressing their characters and enabling their compounds. Cells are usually modelled as spheres, but actually resemble hexagonal discs, as in mud, DNA bases, and collagen (Robert Temple 2003). Analogies, or inter-media translations, reveal some aspects of invisible potentiality, or structure itself. We have traced and used that structure in nature, using physics (expressed in quanta and laws), chemistry and biology. But we have been slow to codify the structure of culture, despite the efforts of structuralists such as Plato in logic, JG Frazer in myth, Jacobsen and Chomsky in language, Levi-Strauss in social behaviour, Freud and Jung in motivations, and Gombrich in art analysis. Stoneprint extends the periodic table of culture from art, to buildings and nature. It allows the study of structure itself, thus of archetype, which enables elements to manifest and co-exist in the range of natural expressions that we are intimate parts of, and wherein we express some minor wonders of the world, including wondrous buildings and cities.

Our buildings, temple complexes and cities could be read as ‘abstract’ two-dimensional maps of archetype, thus more simplistic than our intricate three-dimensional bodies. But maps are deceptively simple. Building sites express an interrupted symmetry that could be charted by a T-shape in a circle, like the ancient T-O or ((+)) world map convention. Our teeth form such a map. Jaws express cosmology in terms of space, and in practical functions of digestion they perform. Two half-equators of teeth form digitally calibrated ecliptic and celestial arcs, of variable obliquity to one another, much like the celestial rotation of about 23.4 degrees (formerly larger). Opened wider, our dental plates resemble the galactic obliquity of about 61 degrees.

The most direct bridge for reconciling or ‘tacking’ our teethprint with our eyeprint, handprint, earprint, mindprint and stoneprint, is our body map. There is some variation in reflexology allocations of body parts to teeth, due to near complete replication in every quarter. Yet some differences between the four quarters of our teeth, reveal the sequence of dominant reflexology points. The same applies to buildings and cities. Every quarter, or at least two halves, each have a gate, temple, well, and the rest of the usual features; yet there are clues to which teeth most directly link to the organs ascribed to them.

We should first attempt to find consensus between rival teeth reflexology charts; then between eye, hand, ear, and teeth reflexology.

Dental reflexology chart (after Naturalmatters. Stoneprint labels and axial grid by ED Furter).

Potential consensus between the adult dental reflexology charts of Kliegels, Pugh, Natural Matters, and Furian, invites allocation of stoneprint types, here clockwise to the observer, starting from the bottom incisors:

1 RT07 Incisor2+1; Kidney, Genitals; Mouth, Ears

2 LT09 Incisor1+2; Kidney; Genitals; Mouth, Ears

2c LT11 Canine; Liver; Eyes; Hips, Knees

3 LT12 +13 Premolar1+2; Intestine +Colon

4 LT14 Molar1; Spleen, Thyroid; Feet

4p LT15 Molar1; Stomach, Spleen

5a LT16 Molar3; Small Intestint, Nerves Central, Brain, Heart; Knee

5b LB17 Molar3; Small Intestine; Nerves Peripheral, Brain, Heart

5c LB18+19 Molar2+1; ?

6 LB20+21 Premolar2+1; Spleen, Stomach; Mouth

7 LB22 Canine; Liver

7g LB23 Incisor2; Bladder?

8 LB23 Incisor2+1; Bladder, Genitals

9 LB24 Incisor1+2; Bladder, Genitals

9c RB27 Canine; Liver, Genitals?, Gall

10 RB28+29 Premolar1+2; Pancreas, Liver, Stomach

11 RB30 Molar1; Valve? Veins?

11p Galactic Pole; RB31 Molar2; ?

12 RB32 Molar3; Heart, Small Intestine, Nerves Peripheral; Shoulder

13 RT01 Molar3; Heart, Small Intestine; Shoulder

13c RT02+03 Molar2+1; Pancreas, Stomach, Thyroid

14 RT04 Pemolar2+1; Lung, Intestine

15 RT06 Canine; Liver, Gall; Eyes.

Our last three teeth eruptions indicate part of a natural maturity cycle:

Type 7 Child and its opposite 15 Maker, erupt late, both doubled

Type 3 Queen and its opposite 10 Teacher erupt later, both doubled

Types 5a and 5b Priest, and their opposites 12 and 13 Heart, erupt last. The ‘wisdom’ teeth are analogous to the heart.

Juvenile teeth compared to adult teeth radially (after Furian. Concentric format, stoneprint labels, and axial grid by ED Furter).

Cities express more half-types

Hard media, such as stone, wood and mortar, more often express the four Cista (Basket) borderline types, than soft media such as art, myth and ritual do. Some decanal figures in Egyptian calendric art also include borderline types.

Characters are patient

The regular sixteen character types are harder to spot on plans and maps than in art, where living creatures parade with identifiable names, postures, items, and functions. Types in buildings manifest more slowly than in art, usually from collaboration, and from compromises between functions, design, engineering, budget and other ‘teething’ problems. Some attributes could take many years to manifest, like cathedrals. Several layers of remodelling may obscure one another. Yet the result is always predictably structured.

An inner ear reflex map (after Heal Yourself /AU. Stoneprint labels and axial grid by ED Furter).

Two body maps in our ears

Inner ear lobe reflexes offer yet another body and cosmology model for mapping attributes in peripheral sequence:

1 eye

2 eye

2c endocrine gland

3 adrenal gland

4 nose

4p Galactic South Pole on lower jaw (limb joint)

5 mouth (hyperactive)

6 ?

7 uthera?

8 large intestine

9 kidneys

9c pancreas

10 gall

11 liver?

13 heart (heart)

14 lung?; near the centre (ingress /egress)

15 brain stem (with a rope)

15g Gate at upper jaw.

The ecliptic pole or axial centre is at the esophagus (windpipe). If the celestial poles were on the horizontal plane, as in cultural media, they place our inner ear lobe’s summer in Leo, thus its spring and temporal framework in Age Taurus. However time-frames probably do not apply to organisms.

The outer ear lobe reflexology chart has yet another reflexology map of our internal organs (Cocoandcowe). The outer ear lobe reflexes also offer astoneprint model of limbs, instead of organs (in peripheral sequence):

1 lower jaw

2 left eye

2c forehead or inner ‘eye’

3 right eye

4 inner ears and nose

4p Galactic South Pole on lumbar or sacral spine

5a heel

5b ankle and knee

5c foot

6 toes, far from the centre (ingress /egress)

7 ankle

8 toes

9 little finger

9c fingers

10 hand (staff)

11 abdomen (womb)

11p Galactic Pole on elbow (limb joint)

12 chest (heart)

13 arm

14 shoulder

15 shoulder (smiting)

15g Gate; Neck.

The ecliptic pole or axial centre is on the thoracic spine. The celestial pole is on the occiput. The celestial south pole is on the solar plexus, or nerves joint (limb joint). The horizontal plane confirms our ear lobe summer in Virgo-Leo, thus spring and the temporal framework in Age Gemini-Taurus, at the Gate. Time-frames probably apply only to cultural expressions, not to nature.

Reflexes include our body organs sequence

Organ reflex sequences in our palms, eyes, teeth and ears, reveal a doubled typology sequence in our bodies, as infinity curves or Moebus rings. DNA studies indicate that our bodies were formed by a combination of four primitive worms.

Peg-board from Karazhalia village in Bulgaria, named Karanovo tablet (after Mathilda’s Anthropology Blog. Stoneprint labels and axes by ED Furter).

A ‘reality’ game on a Bulgarian liver pegboard

Divination tablets and game boards trade in stock questions and answers, for stock situations. A peg-board from Karazhalia village in Bulgaria, named Karanovo tablet, probably used markers for divination or ‘reality’ games. Tracing out the invisible axial grid reveals that one hole is misplaced. Typological identification reveals the reason: the hole expresses the eye of type 11 Womb, but the grid line is on her ‘womb’ as usual. The format resembles clay liver map tablets used in oracle systems since Sumerian times, up to the Roman era. Divination bridges the apparent contradictions between universal and local, general and specific, simple and complex, natural and cultural. The physical functions of culture include legitimising exploitation. The abstract functions include expressing and attempting to resolve apparent contradictions between our conscious and subconscious minds (Leach 1970, citing Levi-Strauss 1981).

Piacenza bronze liver OUTER edge gods (names after Morandi. Stoneprint labels and axial grid by ED Furter).

Piacenza bronze liver INNER fields gods (names after Morandi. Stoneprint labels and axial grids by ED Furter).

Two circles of gods on a liver model

Sixteen sections divide the outer rim of the Etruscan Piacenza bronze liver divination chart, and 22 fields divide the interior, which includes some polar features. These two axial grids are secure, but the identities remain uncertain, probably scrambled by political customisation. However the sets of attributes, and thus divination outcomes, were probably less affected. Pliny and Cicero understood both sets as ‘astrological houses of gods’, thus a cosmology, but not necessarily of constellations. Several planets are named, thus there are as many ‘hands as ‘hours’. God names on the Piacenza liver were adopted from three cultures, revealing how Etruscan diviners subconsciously maintained universal structure by selective mixing and matching. The Etruscan League in its collective subconscious carved out a stylistic multi-cultural identity, as a trade mediator. The two cycles of gods here (as in Etruscan art), are from three different sets of gods. Ironically, the subconscious sequence of characters in Piacenza city, mostly of saints; and among its gates, mostly of family names, are much more distinctive than the sequence of consciously re-worked and rationalised planetary entities on the liver model, which include door or gate gods. Conscious interference does not scramble conscious artworks or building sites, but it could scramble a palm-sized divination device and a religious training school subject to political uses.

Piacenza city map (after Baedeker. Stoneprint labels and axial grid by ED Furter). Different maps may exclude some features, thus analysts should use several maps.

Piacenza city, a stoneprint of saints and bastions

Piacenza lies just south of the Po River. A bronze liver divination model was found about 15 miles from the city. The sequence of archetypes in the city is:

1 St Vincenzo. OFF THE GRID, without an apparent opposite at 8

2 St Antonio

2c St Arostino?; Municipal Theatre (off the grid, as usual)

3 Filodrome Theatre annex (long or bent neck)

4 ? near the theatre

5a St Carmel

5b St John (camel-skin with tailcoat head); and Castle (large)

6 St Sepoler Hospital, far out (ingress /egress); and St?; and St? (double-headed), near the centre (ingress /egress)

7 St Sepoler; and St Mad di Campagna

9 St ?

9c Civic Museum (often off the grid)

10 St Bufenia

11 St Sisto

12 ?

13 Palace Farnese (sometimes royal)

14 St Savino, far out; and St Francis, nearby (both ingress /egress)

15 St ? dome.

The celestial pole is near Palace Gotico Elonisi, east from the axial centre, placing midsummer in Leo-Cancer, thus spring and the inspiration in Age Taurus-Aries, about BC 1500, at the perceived formation of Etruscan culture.

Piacenza city stoneprint (left of centre), and defensive wall stoneprint (right of centre), by ED Furter.

The sequence of archetypes among Piacenza city gates is:

2 south-east bastion

2c half-bastion on the Vauxhall wall

3 south bastion

4 military hospital outside the wall, rectangular

5b castle south bastion (large)

5c castle’s north-west bastion

6 gate Antonia, far out (ingress /egress)

7 west-north-west bastion

7g Galactic Centre; Outer bastion NW, on the river (water)

9 bastion Borghetto, with a large belvedere (bent)

9c Gate St Sisto

10 north bastion

11 gate Podesta

11p Galactic Pole; Podesta Road /10 June Road (limb joint)

13 north-east bastion with a belvedere wall (heart)

14 half-bastion (13c?) at the station

15 east bastion, near St Morricela?

15g Gate; Gate St Luzzaro.

The east-west latitude places polar and solstice markers in Cancer-Capricornus, thus spring in Age Aries, contemporary with Etruscan culture. All cities express the standard five subconscious layers of stoneprint. Piacenza does so twice, as the liver map does, not due to any special properties of sheep livers, or the Etruscan pantheon, or local architecture.

Paris central area map (after Parismap360. Archetypal labels and axial grid by ED Furter).

Paris stoneprint tour point by point

The French capital’s historic and spiritual womb is in Notre Dame de Paris cathedral, on City Island in the Seine. Its military and cultural heart is adjacent, in the Louvre on the interior bank. All its notable public, monumental, memorial and symbolic buildings, including the main entrance to its underworld of catacombs in stone quarries, are on its stoneprint, which was more or less fixed in the Middle Ages (see a map of earlier Roman Paris below). Railway stations do not seem to form part of the stoneprint structure in the cities tested up to late 2017. Visitors could start a typological tour at any point, ideally exploring features on each axis in turn, either in number sequence, or in the opposite, seasonal direction. The sequence of archetypes in the Paris stoneprint map is (noting archetypal attributes in brackets):

1 Builder; Eiffel Tower (tower, builder. See Tarot trump 1, Tower. See 1 in Rome, and in London)

2 Builder; Large Palace and Small Palace exhibition and museum complex (cluster). Four statue groups on the facade have twisted postures (twisting). And Concorde Square, with the Luxor obelisk (tower). Former guillotine site.

2c Basket; Triumphal Arch for the Austerlitz Battle, and Unknown Soldier’s tomb (mystery); Champs Elysees on the solar angle of a revolution date (secret or revelation. Astronomy observation points are never on the subconscious grid, see Stonehenge, and Magdalenburg). And Place Vendome with Napoleon’s spiralled column (bent neck) also for the Austerlitz Battle. And Magdalene church; she caught Christ’s blood in a cup (container), has long body hair (Medusa monster), placed a basket (container) of eggs (moons, of adjacent 3) below the cross, lived in a cave (of adjacent 2); and the crypt (cave) for weekday masses; Ten Commandments (revelation) on her doors. Former Napoleonic Army monument, formerly thrice re-planned, former synagogue. Furter out lies La Defence, including a cubic arch (typical of 2) and the Phare tower resembling a woven grain store basket (Basket, weave).

3 Queen; St Augustine church; and statue of Joan of Arc (see Tarot trump 3, Empress)

4 King; Opera Garnier, two Pegasus statues (decan Pegasus). The ceiling painting by Marc Chagall expresses a visual stoneprint. And Masonic lodge Grand Orient.

4 King B; Trinity church; and Masonic Grand Lodge.

5a Priest; Montmartre cemetery (of its opposite 12/13, death)

5b Priest; Basilica Sacred Heart (of its opposite 12/13), large 475m sq mosaic (varicoloured) of Christ in Glory (ascension; see Tarot trump 21, World, as a master ascended in microcosmic halo), large bell (large), equestrian statues (5 or 4 are sometimes equid). And Notre Dame de Clignacourt.

6 Exile; Zenith pop arena (music is typical of Pan, the god of type 6. His statue is on the adjacent 7 axis), far from the centre (egress), between science and music buildings (double-headed), on Canal Ourcq, in Villette Park (tree).

5c BasketTail; Ganesha, elephant temple on Rue Pajol.

7 Child; Buttes-Chaumont outcrop (more typical of 8/9). Former execution site, abattoir, dump, sewage basin, now clean. Pan’s statue belongs in Villette Park (see 6). Pierro De Cosimo’s painting of satyrs harvesting honey between a city and a butte (Mindprint p52-53) may be set at Solutre butt, where Stone Age hunters stampeded horses, but the scene of nature-culture interface is also expressed in this park.

7g Galactic Centre; Buttes-Chaumont park cavern springs, waterfall, pool (water).

8 Healer; Buttes-Chaumont Park Bolivar gate and Brigadier pavilion (pillars).

9 Healer; Belleville Park, hill with health springs (healers), formerly religious communities. Former Mardi Gras site on Fat Tuesday in February, before the fast.

9c BasketLid; Pere Lachaise cemetery of the famous, and execution wall. And former Templar Temple, south of Republic Square; and St Martin; and St Nicholas.

10 Teacher; Bastille Square; Liberty genie of the 1830 three-day revolution, arms in W-posture, holding a wreath (decan Corona), on a ball (wheel), with a torch (more typical of 9). Former fountain of Isis with arms in overlapping VV-posture, below her breasts, spouting water. And Square Vosges /National /Royal jousting track, where Henry2 died from a lance splint in his eye (as Nostradamus may have predicted) while celebrating a peace treaty with Spain (diplomacy). Henry4 rebuilt the track for mounted games and processions, named carousels (see an antelope carousel in the Egyptian Hierakonpolis tomb 100 mural, in Mindprint p220-221, and in a USA rock art work, in Expression 10). Prototype of townhouse squares. Former statue of Louis14 holding a staff, crowned (decan Corona) by Fame (his current statue is on a horse). Napoleon planned a replica of Egypt’s Dendera temple of Hathor, Mother of Horus (decan Bootes is the adult Horus) for a general killed in Egypt. And Hotel Force prison. And Victories Square, winged Victory with arms up, holding two wreaths (decan Corona, Crown). To the south is the remaining tower of St Jaques, who remains on top holding a staff.

11 Womb; Notre Dame de Paris, of Mary (womb). Its facades include several stoneprints (Mindprint p195). Its floor axis lies 25 degrees south-east, to sunrise on two feast days, and perhaps the heliacal rising of Sirius (later paralleled in the Louvre fort and Champs Elysees). Site of former temples on City island (womb). And Salpetiere (Salt) hospital, former gunpowder factory, insane hospital, and prison for 300 prostitutes (womb).

11 Womb B; Roman stadium, concentric (womb); and St Etienne du Mont, of Mary (womb), later of John, with relics of St Genevieve (Kin-wife, Guinevere, womb), patron of Paris, god-daughter of Lutetia (City of Light), carried in procession to Notre Dame (see 11) to cure rye fungus ergotism (decan Spica, Wheat ear). And first Gaul settlement (womb). And Palace of Justice (see Tarot trump 11).

11p Galactic Pole; City Island’s north bridge (limb joint).

12 Heart; Paris Pantheon, round dome on a hill (heart), formerly St Genevieve (see 11B). And French College. And St Michael Square, archangel over a devil or Death inverted (inversion), over a leonine dragon (feline). A City Island western tip, oldest bridge in Paris; statue of playboy king Henry4 on a horse (equid).

12 Heart B; Paris meridian (north-south ‘zero’ line) or ‘heart’, set by the observatory just north-east of Denfer Square. It does not run over the subconscious centre of the city, nor of the subconscious centre of the gates (conscious survey features never do, see Stonehenge). The first meridian monument, with a hole at the top (see Gobekli) was moved south to Montsouris park, or Mont Ysore, after a legendary defeated giant. Several nearby features were named ‘Ysore’s Tomb’ (death), near the Roman cemetery. The railway was formerly inside the fortifications (platform). Former Revolution statue (weapon, death), melted by German occupiers, replaced by Peace Armed (weapon) moved from d’Anvers Square. Five statues: A Lion’s Death (feline, Death, here three men carrying a dead lion, by Edmond Desca, 1929); Desert Drama, of lion versus python (decans Leo over Hydra, feline) with dead cubs (death); Mine Accident (underground, death); Col Flatters and company massacred by Tuaregs in Algeria (weapon, death); Gen Jose de San Martin, liberator of southern South America (weapon). Lake and cascade (water works).

13 Heart; Denfer Rochereau Square, nicknamed ‘Hell’ after some catacombs caved in; a military lion statue (feline. See lion-headed underworld foundation pegs under Gobekli, and the Babylonian chapter). Near the catacombs main entrance (Death). And Luxembourg gardens, Liberty statue, model for the gift to New York (Delacroix, whose own statue is also here, painted Liberty to expresses the heart and womb, see Mindprint p219); several lion statues (feline), and Diana with a bow (weapon). And St Sulpice, with an obelisk for timekeeping (its ‘meridian’ is a few hundred metres west of the Paris meridian); fountain with four lions (feline). And St Germaine des Pres abbey, former Roman temple site. And the Louvre (Window) southern bastion at the river (water works), a former fort (weapon, bastion); and Louvre interior, heart of Paris and France (heart). And Royal Palace (feline).

13 Heart B; Louvre glass pyramid skylight, upward and inverted (inversion) in the roof platform (see 12/13 in Rome, and several Mexican pyramid fields). Three former plans had proposed a pyramid here. Axes 11 and 12/13 impose their themes of birth, death, weapons and tunnels on many cities, on Paris in particular.

13c BasketHead; Miraculous Conception Medal chapel in Bac Street, where St Vincent’s heart (adjacent type 13) and Mary appeared to St Zoe (Life). or Catherine Laboure, buried here. The medal reverse has a +cross with a baseline interwoven (the cistas are often woven) in the top of a letter M, over two flaming hearts, one in a crown of thorns, one pierced by a sword (see cross and lion under Axum).

14 Mixer; Unesco office, Y-shaped (a rare attribute of 14, see Narmer’s chisel); and Military School. And former Tuileries palace, now a statue of a lion mauling a crocodile (decan Hydra). And Invalides (Veterans) chapel dome, tomb of Napoleon and others, statue of Napoleon as summer sun (polar) between two women holding palm branches (calendar or Time devices in Egypt, as of Seshat; see Tarot trump 14, Temperance, Angel of Time).

15 Maker; National Assembly or Parliament (sceptre or mace)

15g Gate; Champ de Mars (path or crossing, as a ’limb joint’).

Many city maps are slightly inaccurate due to exaggerating the width of streets and public squares. Some features of types 6, 7, 8 and 9 are not marked on the map. Further testing may reveal an inner periphery of these types, thus two expressions on the same axis, as found at types 10, 11, 12 and 13.

The ecliptic pole or axial centre is west of the old National Library. Several celestial polar markers are possible. The east-west cardinal direction may place summer in Taurus, thus spring and the cultural time-frame in Age Aquarius, confirmed by the unusual top central position of types 5 Priest. Prophetic time-frames are rare, usually in works that seek to perpetuate a culture, or human culture. The Louvre and the Museum of Man are among several sustained efforts to practice, curate and study culture in this perpetually renovated city.

The general themes in the Paris gates imprint are types 12/13 Heart and 11 Womb (see 11, 11B, 12, 12B, 13 above), typical of interior spaces, protection, nurture, gestation, as well as defence, death and transformation. The two themes combined express what many capitals strive to be: protected yet open, nurturing yet enterprising. Some feminine features are on the Leo axes (such as the Roman Isis site at St Germaine; and statues of famous women in Luxembourg park), while some Heart features are on the 11 Womb axes (such as the lions statue group in the Botanical garden; however type 11 has some minor felid features). Roman Paris had its forum and temples in the Sorbonne area, between axes 12/13, and a Jupiter temple on the Notre Dame site; thus a smaller stoneprint, probably also dominated by types 11 and 12/13.

All five layers of structural expression are subconscious to artists, architects, builders and members of any culture.

See the larger stoneprint formed by the 45 gates of Paris below. Its axial centre is in a different place, as in the two grids of Rome, Brescia, and other walled cities.

Photo guide to the Paris stoneprint

Paris type 2 Builder; Concorde Place obelisk. And Petit Palace Seasons and Elements (twisting); and Louvre museum Medusa mask (decan Medusa).

Paris type 3 Queen; Joan of Arc (a kind of empress) at St Augustine. Other types 3 Aries include Napoleon column with spiral (bent neck).

Paris types 2c, 2c, 4, 5, 6, 6

Paris types 2c Cista; St Magdalene’s cruet (container); Commandments doors (revelation). Type 4 King; Garnier opera Apollo (Sun); (and Pegasus, of decan Pegasus).
Type 5b Priest; Sacred Heart’s Christ in Majesty (World, or Transformed Soul).
Type 6 Exile; Zenith music (Pan) hall, in a park (Pan), logo of double cross (double-headed); and Pan (who is misplaced in the adjacent Buttes Chaumont park).

Paris types 8, 8, 10, 10, 10, 10.

Paris types 8 Healer; Buttes Chaumont park outcrop (pillars) and springs (healing); Statue of Adamastor or Green Man (with a pillar, bent forward, strength feat).
Type 10 Teacher; Bastille Square Liberty (arms up) with crown (decan Corona); Liberty pillar; former Isis statue (arms W-posture, and minister with arms up); and Vosges square former carousel (wheel).

Paris types 11 Womb.

Paris types 11 Womb; Notre Dame (womb) cathedral; with many reliefs and statues of Mary (womb). Salpetiere gunpowder factory, asylum, and prison for prostitutes (womb).
Types 11 Womb B; Roman arena; St Genevieve (Kin-Wife, womb); Justice Palace with statues of virtues (Justice, see Tarot trump 11, Justice).

Paris types 12 Heart and 13 Hearet.

Paris types 12 heart; Masks of Death (death) on island bridge bastions (bastion); Michael Square, St Michael on a devil inverted, over griffin lion (felid); Pantheon (dome).

Paris types 13 Heart; Louvre pyramid on a platform (platform), paired with an inverted pyramid (inversion); Luxembourg garden lion (felid) and Diana hunting (weapon);

Paris types 13 Heart.

Paris types 13 Heart; Luxembourg garden lion (felid); Denfer Rocehreau square lion (felid) over catacombs (platform, death); Montsouris park Dead Lion (death, felid); Lion versus Python (felid, death); Armed Peace (weapon); Meridian marker (heart); St Sulpice fountain lions (felid).

Paris types 14 Mixer.

Paris type 13c BasketHead; Miraculous Conception Medal (weave).

Paris types 14 Mixer; Unesco building (Y-shape); Tuileries lion versus crocodile (decan Leo Minor over decan Hydra); former Hercules versus Hydra (decan Hydra); Invalides veterans home, Napoleon as sun (polar) with two Time angels (Temperance).

Paris types 15 Maaker.

Paris types 15 Maker: National Assembly (sceptre, order, creation), fronted by Law (order, creation) with the hand of justice (smiting) sceptre (sceptre); Facade of virtues, including Strength with a club (sceptre, smiting), a throne with armrests of thunderbolts (sceptres, creation), and a wand of order (sceptre); Heritage Colonnade including a sculptor chiselling (smiting) a large face (face), and Prometheus as creator (creation) with a small club (sceptre).

Paris coat of arms expresses elements of type 15 Maker.

The Paris coat of arms includes a trade ship, subconsciously expressing type 15 Maker decan Argo, in the southern or underworld galactic river; framed by ropes (rope), between two women (doubled), in drapes (decan Argo Vela, Sail). The Seine enters Paris at gate 11 Womb, and exits at gate 15g Gate.

Paris gates (after Geoatlas 2006. Stoneprint labels and axial grid by ED Furter). There is usually only one central option where the maximum number of axes between pairs of opposites could cross. The large number of gates make this sequence of identification, and its axial grid, less secure than the average grid among public and historic features, of about sixteen to thirty points.

The 45 gates of Paris form another, larger stoneprint

In its last wall, Paris has about 45 tax gates, of which 35 are on an axial grid. The usual exceptions at types 12/13 Heart and 11 Womb, which are always on different features (typically bastions, platforms, gardens or waterways), explain four of the exceptions in the southern wall. Where more than sixteen types are expressed in one ragged oval (here unusually regular), the four double types are tripled or quadrupled; and single types are doubled (here some are tripled). The half-types are all expressed, as usual on complex building sites: 2c Basket on Gate Maillot, 5c BasketTail on Ourcq canal, 9c BasketLid on District Twelve gardens, and 13c BasketHead on Gate Plaine). However the c-types are not always on the grid, thus the grid points may be additional types instead. Six gates are unaccountably off the grid (notably type 9 Healer, two types 8 Healer, and one of the types 7 Child, all in the eastern wall). One of the four types 15 Maker is on the ‘annexed’ sports park, instead of a gate. Former gates in the older, smaller city, expressed a simpler outer stoneprint, however medieval maps are usually inaccurate.

Polar markers within the gates, have the same orientation as polar markers within the cycle of major buildings. Type 11p Galactic Pole is on Italy Square. Type 4p Galactic South Pole is on Montmartre cemetery. The ecliptic pole or axial centre is on City Island (limb joint), south of the Palace of Justice. Several celestial markers are possible. The current celestial south pole may be on the Hotel Cieu bridge (limb-joint), placing summer in Scorpius, thus spring and the cultural time-frame of the walls in Age Taurus1, before the work as usual (the time-frame of the buildings inside the current city are later, even anticipating the future).

The general theme among the gates could be type 11 Womb, as it is in the city itself. See concentric stoneprints also in the Piacenza liver, Piacenza city, Rome, and elsewhere. All five layers of structural expression are subconscious to artists, architects, builders and members of any culture.

How to find the subconscious structure in a site plan

To find the sequence of archetypes in an artwork or on a site plan, list the peripheral elements that are near the outer edge, with their apparent features, either clockwise or anti-clockwise. Add potential type numbers after the features, to find potential anchor points for the highest number of correspondences with the standard stoneprint sequence (see the list in the Introduction). Try to complete the sequence by researching the characteristics of buildings and features. If the sequence is not confirmed by about half the characters or buildings, try adding type numbers in the opposite direction, or from different starting points.

Test whether axial opposite pairs confirms the sequence, by drawing an axial grid between their eyes of functional centres, such as altars, or entrances, or centres. Draw two or three lines from each feature, to two or three possible opposites, until the axial centre reveals itself by the crossing of five or more axes at one point; then redraw the grid with only the axes that cross at the same point. Most of the pairs of opposites should express the standard cycle of sixteen types, or at least the basic twelve types, as six pairs of opposites. If there are more than four strong contradictions (types opposite the wrong counterpart, or more than four characters off the grid), search for a better axial centre. Identify the borderline half-types; and the four remaining polar points, usually on limb joints. Use the standard caption format to write a structuralist analysis of the building, complex, city or artwork.

Use the standard analysis scoring formula to determine variation from the expected average of 60%. If the score is below 40%, repeat the analysis on a different map, or with other variants. If the score is above 80%, confirm whether each element accounted for, is categorically visible.

See more art analysis examples on www.edmondfurter.wordpress.com

See art analysis examples including peyote, ayahuasca, mushroom, and calendric art, on www.mindprintart.wordpress.com

The stoneprint structuralist analysis format

Cut and paste these labels to identify characters and structural points on a map or artwork image. Pairs of opposites are given above/below one another. Some pairs may remain unused (often the Cistas, or 1-8, or 12-5a). Use question marks for extra figures that do not express a type or border or pole:

1Build 2Build 2cBaskt 3Queen 4King 4p
8Heal 9Heal 9cLid 10Teach 11Womb 11p

 

5aPriest 5bPriest 5cTail 6Exile 7Child 7g
12Heart 13Heart 13cHead 14Mix 15Make 15g

 

cp csp ? ? ?

The same set of labels is used in these and earlier illustrations, but that the format of the labels is now changed by placing the numbers before the mythic name, and replacing constellation mythic names by generic social functions. The format used in illustrations up to December 2016, was ta1, ar3, and so on, which is less intuitive to read. Future illustrations will follow the new format above.

About structuralist anthropology research

In 2016, Stoneprint, the human code in art, buildings, and cites, confirmed a new direction in the exploration of our cultural record, of our nature, and of nature. The book takes readers on a journey through all the famous cultural sites of the world, and the intuitive crafts and human sciences, towards integrating the subconscious and conscious paradigms of whom and what we are. The book breaks the bonds that held science and popular culture to fundamental, causal, common-sense explanations of our works, such as ‘development, diffusion, and cultural evolution’. We have always been a super race, with a large capacity for working structural wonders, but with limited self-knowledge. Stoneprint is an indispensable aid to exploring the art, artefacts, tombs and cities of any culture, and opens a new field of enquiry to crafts and human sciences.

* Order Stonerpint Journal editions at $6 plus postage from edmondfurter at gmail dot com, or via http://www.stoneprintjournal.blog.

Back numbers:

1 Pictish beasts ‘zodiac’.

2 Crop circles are natural artworks.

4 Stonerpint tour of London.

5 Culture code in seals and ring stamps. Also from lulu.com.

6 Rennes le Chateau stoneprint tour. Lulu.com $10.

Extracts from the journals will be added to the second edition of Stoneprint (388 pages, 130 illustrations and maps, $30 plus postage).

 

Sources and references

Allen, RH. 1899 Star names and their meanings. Lost Library, Glastonbury

Blackmore, S. 1989 Consciousness: science tackles the self. New Scientist, 122

Burkert, W. 1979 Structure and History in Greek Mythology and Ritual. Univ of California Press

Crane, Mary. 2004 Divination. Thaliatook/ogod/catha

De Santillana G, Von Deschend H. 1969 Hamlet’s Mill: An essay on myth and the frame of time. Boston: Gambit

Eco, Umberto. 2009 Infinity of lists. Rizzoli

Finkel, Irving. 2007 Ancient Board Games in Perspective, Brit Museum Press

Fulcanelli. Le Mystere des Cathedrales, translated by Mary Sworder

Furter, E. 2014 Mindprint, the subconscious art code. Lulu.com, USA

Furter, E. 2014 More examples of structural art analysis. www.mindprintart.wordpress.com

Furter, E. 2015 A. Gobekli Tepe, between rock art and art. Expression 9. Atelier Etno, Italy

Furter, E. 2015 B. Art is magic. Expression 10, Dec. Atelier Etno, Italy

Furter, E. 2015 Mindprint in mushroom, psiclocybin, peyote, mescalin, sugar, and chocolate art. http://www.mindprintart.wordpress.com

Furter, E. 2015 C. Rock art: Where, When, Why, to Whom. Ed. E. Anati. Atelier Etno, Italy

Furter, E. 2015 D. Structural rock art analysis. Association of Southern African Professional Archaeologists (in ASAPA 2017)

Furter, E. 2016 Stoneprint, the human code in art, buildings and cities. Four Equators Media, Johannesburg. First edition

Furter, E. 2016A. Abstract signs in art as shorthand for cultural structure. Expression 13, Atelier Etno, Italy [the magazine layout scrambles captions and text, corrected in the book: Meaning of abstract signs]

Furter, E. 2016B. Colonial artists re-style the same characters. Expression 14, Atelier Etno, Italy

Furter, E. 2017. Pregnant is the most consistent typological gender. Expression 15, Atelier Etno, Italy

Furter, E. 2017B. Recurrent characters in art reveal objective meaning. Expression 16, Atelier Etno

Gilbert, Adrian. 2002 New Jerusalem. Corgi

Gombrich, EH. 1960. Art and illusion: a study in the psychology of pictorial representation. Princeton. Princeton University Press.

Gombrich, EH. 1979. The Sense of Order: A Study in the Psychology of Decorative Art. Ithaca. Cornell University Press.

Gombrich, EH. 1981. Image and the Eye: Further Studies in the Psychology of Pictorial representation. Oxford. Phaidon Press

Grof, S, and Richard Tarnas. 2006 Cosmos and Psyche. Viking

Jensen, B, and Donald V Bodeen. 1991 Visions of health; understanding iridology. USA. Avery

Jung, CG. 1912, 1952 Symbols of Transformation; IN Collected Works Vol 5, transl R Hull, Ed; Herbert Reed, M Fordham, G Adler; ed, McGuire. Bollingen Series XX, 20 volumes; Routledge

Jung, CG. 1934, 1954 Archetypes of the collective unconscious. CW

Jung, CG. 1950 Synchronicity; an a-causal connecting principle, treatise

Jung, CG. 1951 Alchemical Interpretation of the fish. Aion, CW 9; 2, 169

Jung, CG. 1964 Man and his symbols. Dell

Jung, CG. 2006 Readings in the History of Æsthetics, Ch 26; Art as Archetypal Form. Open source, In Archie, L

Kuhn, Thomas. 1966 Structure of Scientific Revolutions, 3rd ed, Univ Chicago Press

Le Grice, Keiron. 2009 Birth of a New Discipline, Archetypal Cosmology in Historical Perspective, IN Archai: Journal of Archetypal Cosmology, vol1 nu1

Leach, E. 1970 Claude Levi-Strauss. University of Chicago Press

Leeuw, G van de. 1938 Religion in Essence and Manifestation

Levi-Strauss, Claude. 1969 Raw and the cooked

Levi-Strauss, Claude. 1973 From honey to ashes

Levi-Strauss. Claude. 1981 Naked man

McLuan, M. 1964 Understanding Media: The extensions of man

Mitroff, II. 1983 Archetypal social systems analysis on the deeper structure of human systems; Academy of management review, 8(3):387-397

Neugebauer, Otto; and R Parker. 1969 Egyptian astronomical texts 3; Decans, planets, constellations and zodiacs. Brown Univ

Pernety, AJ. 1758 Dictionnaire mytho-hermétique. Réédition 1972, Bibliotheca Hermetica

Popper, Karl. 1963 Conjectures and Refutations. London. Routledge

Price-Williams, D, 1987 Waking dream. In Edgar, IR. Cambridge Univ Press

Rask, Katie. A Door God or Two: new interpretation of ‘cvl’ on the Piacenza liver. Florida State Univ

Silvius. Liver of Piacenza. Ethericwarriors, spazioinwind.liberto.it

Steele, RS. 1982 Freud and Jung: Conflicts of interpretation. Routledge

Temple, R. 2003 Netherworld. Random House

Tresidder, Jack. 1997, 1999 Watkins dictionary of symbols. Watkins

Van Eeden, GW, 1993 A phenomenological analysis of archetypes. MA treatise, University of Pretoria, supervisor Prof Dr AP Du Toit

Von Ehrenfels, Christian. 1890 On Gestalt Qualities

Wertheimer, Max. 1923 Theory of Form

Wylie, Alison. 1989 Archaeological cables and tacking: the implications of practice for Bernstein’s options, beyond objectivism and relativism. Phil of Social Sciences 19, n1, March

Zipf, GK. 1949 Human Behavior and the Principle of Least Effort. Addison-Wesley

 

Categories
The human code in Ice Age sites

Radar reveals the Gobekli Tepe village stoneprint

Gobekli Tepe houses A, B, C and D (not built in that order) are inside the later level IIA terrace wall, and avoided by later buildings. Level III has fifteen more structures. Circle E on the southwest plateau may be the floor of a Level III structure similar to circle C, dated later, however it could be a quarry trial erection before its pillars were moved to the hill, a procedure used on some other sites, such as much later at Stonehenge (see Furter 2016; Stonerpint, Stonehenge chapter).

Larger and more elaborate houses may be earlier, while smaller circles and rectangular houses or rooms may be later. However many sites are known where the stoneprint structure unfolded over years, even centuries (see Furter 2016; Stoneprint, chapter on Egypt’s Kings Valley and Queens Valley. And see Stoneprint Journal 2; Crop circles are natural artworks. Active fields unfold stoneprint over about 18 seasons).

Asymmetry of the outline of the potential Gobekli hill stoneprint, raises the possibility that the still covered structures could express a second, adjacent stoneprint, ‘geared’ to the excavated sector’s stoneprint, perhaps by sharing types 13, 14, 15, and/or 1 (see several double stoneprints in Furter 2016; Stoneprint, Mayan or Mexican chapter).

Dominant typological themes in the excavated houses at Gobekli Tepe, reveal a larger encompassing structure in the hill complex. Identifications, and the axial grid, may change as excavation proceeds. The tentative sequence is:
1 Builder; West rectangle.
2 Builder; House B.
3 Queen; House A, engraved ovids (ovid 3).
4 King; Undetected? Probably rectangular?
5 Priest; Undetected?
6 Exile; A south-east feature, unexcavated. Probably near the axial centre (ingress)?
7 Child; Undetected?
7g Galactic Centre; A wall cairn?
8 and 9 Healer; ? May be crammed against perimeter wall.
10 Teacher; Unexcavated?
11 Womb; Traces of an oval? Unexcavated.
12 Heart; Lion (felid) engraving on the east pillar of a rectangular house?
13 Heart; Lion (felid) engraving on the west pillar of a rectangular house; and a large house, unexcavated.
14 Mixer; House D; and a distant feature, unexcavated.
15 Maker; Very large house near D, on the hill summit; and a double (doubled 15) house, unexcavated, within later terrace walls.

The axial centre may be on House C. However this feature is usually unmarked, or marked by a feature different from the periphery of types, thus the site grid identification above may be premature.

Orientation of the potential site stoneprint, flips around the orientation of the stoneprint in most houses. Village houses expressing types 11 Womb and 12/13 Heart are on the north, while most houses’ pillars expressing types 11 Womb and 12/13 Heart are south-south-east. Or to be more accurate, types 11 and 12/13 are expressed here by benches between certain pillars, parallel to the way that artworks express type 11 Womb on a midriff, and type 12/13 Heart with their invisible axial lines on a chest, instead of eyes as of the other type characters.

Two of the most interesting examples of this of regular ‘exception’, is in Egypt’s Valley of the Kings, where the hidden tomb entrances form two adjacent stoneprints, while types 11 Womb (of Hatshepshut as a regnant queen among the kings) and 12/13 Heart axes are on tomb chambers; and in the Valley of Queens, where the tomb chambers from two adjacent stoneprints, while types 11 Womb and 12/13 Heart axes are on hidden tomb entrances. These axial grids could now be verified by archaeological maps and GPS, but they were built over centuries, without a master plan, each covered by slope scree before the next was begun, with at least one accidental breach into an older tomb (see Furter 2016; Stoneprint, and an extract in another post). Gobekli half-sunken or kiva-type houses, typical of the Ice Age and Younger Dryas, were apparently infilled before or while others were built. Older houses are on the south-west slope, with a good but hidden view of game animal movements in a north-south gully east of the hill, where they were trapped as they moved to and from Harran plain. Gobekli hill also has a view of this fertile and strategic plain. Later houses are on and over the hill summit, perhaps ritual or memorial, or with diplomatic functions, similar to the Apollo temple precinct and treasuries at Delphi (see Delphi campus stoneprint, and a tentative Delphi landscape stoneprint, in the paper Blueprint on http://www.edmondfurter.wordpress.com)

  • Order the book Stoneprint, the human code in art, buildings, and cities, including structuralist analyses of four Gobekli houses (an extract is included in another post), and three Gobekli pillar engravings, at$30 plus postage, from Four Equators Media via edmondfurter at gmail dot com.
  • Order the book Mindprint, with 200 examples of subconscious expression of archetypal structure in art and rock art of all cultures and eras, including two Gobekli pillar engravings, on Lulu.com.