Thursday, August 1, 2013

Ancient Egyptian Statue Mysteriously Rotates at Museum

An ancient Egyptian statue at the Manchester Museum, England, made the headlines after it was captured on video seemingly rotating on its own. The museum curator, Campbell Price had wondered who had changed the statues position in its locked glass case; but a while later he observed that the orientation had changed yet again.  He decided to set up a camera, which consequently captured the statue doing a major turn around over an 11-hour period.
While some physicists have been invited to study the phenomenon, preliminary reasonings are that the rotation might be as a result of subtle vibrations, especially since, as someone observed, "the statue only seems to spin during the day when people are in the museum."
The statue, made from serpentine, shows what is likely an official with "priestly duties," according to Price, wearing a shoulder-length wig and knee-length kilt.  The hieroglyphs on the back of the statue spell out, "bread, beer and beef," a "prayer for offerings for the spirit of the man," Price told the Sun.
A scientific reason may well be found for this, or it may reflect the  increasingly more conducive environment for manifestation of demonic powers as the end-time clock approaches midnight.  One thing is sure however, this is NOT the first recorded instance of a religious image moving as it were, on its own.  Read the story of Dagon before the ark of the LORD in I Samuel 5: 2-4.

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