Scotties Toy Box

January 13, 2019

Think about it! No really think about it!

Filed under: Atheism, Cartoons, Ideas, Memes, Questions, Reason, Religion, Science — Scottie @ 08:14



Remember the time 150 years of evolutionary research was debunked when Robbo from Butcrak Illinois said “why are there still monkeys”?
Me either.

“ religion-is-a-mental-illness:
““Also, he will set me on fire if I don’t.” ”
“Whoever does not love does not know God, because God is love.” ~ 1 John 4:8
“Many of us grow up doubting the love of God because of the relationships...


Well, aren’t you lucky?
(And they say we’re the arrogant ones.)



  1. Love the Eyewitness Timeline.

    Liked by 3 people

    Comment by Arkenaten — January 13, 2019 @ 08:26

    • Really puts it in perspective doesn’t it. I keep hearing from Christians that these people seen Jesus so it must be true. But they did not. Never met the mythical man. Hugs

      Liked by 2 people

      Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 08:51

      • Merely saying someone like Justin Martyr wrote over a century after the death of the biblical character Jesus of Nazareth doesn’t seem to registar, but when illustrated like this it helps the brain formulate a better picture. And we do” see” in images.
        Of course, there is an element of presumption on my part affording people such as Colorstorm or Wally the ability to actually use their brain to think with.
        Yes, that was nasty …. I am in one of those moods

        Liked by 2 people

        Comment by Arkenaten — January 13, 2019 @ 10:09

        • I love it, you stay in that mood because those two have shown they are deserving of the mood. I have had a go around with ColorStorm on reality and he simply refuses to give an answer when you back him into a corner. Infuriating. It is something I expect from a child, not an adult. Hugs

          Liked by 2 people

          Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 10:30

      • these people seen Jesus so it must be true. But they did not.

        And considering the things Jesus supposedly did, many people would have written about him if they had seen it. Just as Egyptian historical records would have mentioned the plagues and the Exodus if they had really happened. But there’s nothing.

        Liked by 2 people

        Comment by Infidel753 — January 13, 2019 @ 11:10

        • Yet I just got told recently “Absence of evidence is not evidence of absence”. Hugs

          Liked by 1 person

          Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 12:37

          • Well, that’s true in some cases. But there are also cases where, if something were present, you would expect to detect evidence. For example, if there were an elephant standing behind you as you sit at your computer, you would expect to be able to smell it, to hear it breathing and moving around, and of course to see it if you turned around to look. If you inspect the room and you do not see, hear, or smell an elephant, that absence of evidence is indeed weighty evidence that there is actually no elephant in the room.

            Similarly, some of the events described in the Bible are so spectacular that, if they had actually happened, we would expect that contemporary writers and historians would have mentioned them. Raising the dead, turning water into wine, coming back to life after being crucified, etc. certainly fall into that category. Even though Palestine was a backwater, it was part of a huge, civilized empire with a high literacy rate for the time, and it was only a few hundred miles from Alexandria, the world’s greatest center of science and scholarship in that era.

            But nobody saw the elephant. There wasn’t an elephant.

            Liked by 2 people

            Comment by Infidel753 — January 13, 2019 @ 19:49

            • Grand reply, I love it. Hugs.

              Liked by 1 person

              Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 20:33

              • Infidel753’s comment merely indicates that there was no supernatural Jesus. A mere itinerant preacher who claimed that the world was about to end would not be especially worthy of notice. In fact, we would expect his immediate followers to leave no writings for posterity, mainly because they believed there would be no posterity.

                The earliest dated reference to Jesus would be the genuine Pauline epistles from the mid-50s, where Paul claims to have met James, brother of Jesus. [The Gospels are dated later.] It is difficult to imagine how a nonexistent character would have produced a living brother in under 25 years.

                For the record, the earliest surviving reference to false messiah Theudas dates from about 50 years after his rebellion, when he’s mentioned by Theudas. Even someone as important as Arminius has one surviving contemporary reference naming him. I wouldn’t expect a lot of surviving references to a historical Jesus, so the argument from lack of evidence doesn’t mean anything.

                Tim O’Neill, who is himself an atheist, points out that we have plenty of Jewish and Pagan sources between CE 70 and CE 150, and they all rely assumpe that there was an actual, historical Jesus. That’s fairly strong evidence that there was a real, historical Jesus. If Jesus was made up, where are the pre-150 Jewish and Pagan sources that say he was mythical or made up? The argument from lack of evidence would be stronger in this case.

                Liked by 1 person

                Comment by Sam240 — January 18, 2019 @ 20:11

                • Hello Sam. First let say I will let Infidel handle his own response to you. I am going to address this only from my view point.

                  The things that were eventually written about are stories of stories of stories. As with all such oral histories things get changed, passed over, dropped out, exaggerated and new stuff added. Heck most people who read the Harry Potter series get the detail confused and mixed up.

                  There are scammers today that run around pretending to be a person they are not, and they bilk people and business out of lots of money. If someone thought that pretending to be this brother of the guy in the stories would be a cash cow, it is possible they would claim the title. A report I read this morning after I seen your comment said that there were at least 20 James son of Joseph around at the time. Plus the bone box is thought to be a hoax. Just throwing that out there.

                  As to the lack of evidence I disagree with you that it is not important. Even if Jesus was just an itinerant preacher had he been a real person he would have been stirring up trouble in a place where the authorities did not tolerate trouble makers. There would have been notes and messages passed around to the different levels of authority to decide when and where to deal with him. The romans were notorious for records keeping. So yes I would expect to see a lot more written about this person.

                  On Tim O’Neill I won’t insult the man as he is not here to defend himself. I have tried to watch him on several occasions and I read an exchange between him and Ark, and I found him unbearably arrogant and unwilling to listen or consider what others say. That is my opinion. He is completely dismissive of anyone who doesn’t agree with him fully.

                  Well Sam, I hope your comment will spark some conversations. Be well. Hugs


                  Comment by Scottie — January 19, 2019 @ 06:30

    • …, especially jesus birth – if so – BEFORE christ!! 🙂 No Ark: itsw all simply lies and fakes. Simply books cannot be proof for historian correctness.
      BTW: the timeline is too short. As mankind was “created” at least 30 000 years back in the past.

      Shit, there was no “jesus” present, becyauise the on just soo simple reason: Those custralien cavepainterrs wer nor able to write. – god had simply forgotten,to gave those cavepaople the ability to write; I Rather thing that evolution just had not gotten so far.
      So the ability to write is the only proof for Bibles and Quran.
      For the existance and work and life of the cave-people there is lots of proof.

      Liked by 3 people

      Comment by m-iles — January 13, 2019 @ 09:21

      • For me, the most impressive thing about Kimberly is all the paintings of Dinosaurs running around with humans!
        Er …

        Liked by 2 people

        Comment by Arkenaten — January 13, 2019 @ 10:14

        • 😂🤣😆😁😃😜😜✔ Hugs

          Liked by 1 person

          Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 10:31

        • But seriously how do these people even rationalize how huge hungry predators were running around and small, weak, slow moving, weaponless humans somehow survived? Ouch the stupidity burns. Hugs

          Liked by 1 person

          Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 10:32

          • In all honesty, I have no idea.
            I just did a quick Googly to see how many (known) species of dinosaurs there were in Africa; Lots! Of all kinds.Big ans small, herbivore and bloody great carnivores.
            Not to have a single dino represented in such cave art would suggest that these Cavemen were obviously Visually Impaired ( as goes the PC term ). Oh, and very likely deaf.
            And maybe even agoraphobic. And also able to live on bats and mushrooms that grew exclusively in caves.

            Liked by 2 people

            Comment by Arkenaten — January 13, 2019 @ 11:24

            • Sorry Ark, I was talking about caveart in Australia dating back some 50 000 years. Kimberley in Australia, you prob. missed that?

              Liked by 2 people

              Comment by m-iles — January 13, 2019 @ 12:00

            • 😃😁😆🤣😂👍👍👍 You sure have a way with words !!!! Hugs

              Liked by 1 person

              Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 12:39

  2. If you accept the premise there is a realm outside of nature as a given then you are susceptible…..

    Evidence is what your told it is.

    Liked by 2 people

    Comment by nationofnope — January 13, 2019 @ 08:37

    • Yes, as a given with no evidence is what drives me nuts. I keep asking for religious peoples proofs, and like from Fatema I get looka round it it is clear there is a god, and there must be a god because the sun and moon arrive when they are supposed to crap. Hugs

      Liked by 2 people

      Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 08:53

  3. Good ones

    Liked by 2 people

    Comment by maryplumbago — January 13, 2019 @ 08:49

  4. Yeah, there were eyewitnesses to the murder of Julius Caesar in 44 BCE. Nobody ever tells you to take that “on faith”.

    Liked by 2 people

    Comment by silverapplequeen — January 13, 2019 @ 09:17

  5. Wow. I did not know that. I, admittedly, am not as well versed in x-ian history as many of my fellow bloggers. That timeline should be shown to every single religiot out there. I might have that put on a T shirt 😉

    Liked by 2 people

    Comment by shelldigger — January 13, 2019 @ 09:24

    • Love your comment. I learned a lot of the timeline from people on Arks blog. The people there opened my eyes to a lot of things. It is why I post on these subjects myself now. Hugs

      Liked by 1 person

      Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 09:30

  6. Now would be about the right time for all those 19th century religions to pop into existence. Less evidence = more faith.

    Liked by 2 people

    Comment by jim- — January 13, 2019 @ 09:55

    • Yes, it the Mormon church stuns me. In an age of internet information being available instantly the records of Joseph Smith arrests and the cons he ran are open news. The information on Ron L Hubbard also is clear that the knew he was scamming the people. Yet the older religions seem to have the largest hooks into people. Hugs

      Liked by 2 people

      Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 09:58

  7. Aboriginal time line All date are BC: I am no historian.

    The aboriginals are by far the oldest human creatures on earth:
    Histo9ry has to be rewritten – in Australia.


    Mitochondrial DNA puts the origin of Homo Sapiens much further back and indicates that the Australian Aborigines arose 400,000 years ago from two distinct lineages, far earlier than any other racial group. [1]


    Analysis of pollen and charcoal giving a date of 120,000 BP suggests that people were using fire to clear land in the Lake George basin in the Southern Tablelands of NSW, about 30 kms north-east of Canberra. [2] Experts also found signs of human disturbance in rainforest pollen patterns in a drill core from the edge of the continental shelf, 80 kilometres east of Cairns.


    Possible age of artefacts found at the Madjedbebe rock shelter, Kakadu National Park (NT) in 2017 [3].


    Upper range for the age of teeth found at Lida Ajer cave in the Padang Highlands of Sumatra, Indonesia, supporting the dominant theory that Homo sapiens migrated from Africa around 100,000 years ago and then spread through Asia, reaching also Australia. [4]


    Estimated time of the arrival of Aboriginal people in Australia in 2008 [5].


    Age of an axe-grinding stone found at Aboriginal campsite Madjedbebe, within the Jabiluka uranium mining lease in Kakadu National Park, NT. [6] The stone is considered to be the oldest confirmed evidence of the occupation of Australia – for now.


    Suggested age of two north Australian sites (Nauwalabila and Malakunanja, about 300 kms east of Darwin).
    Archaeological evidence suggests that a rock shelter was used by people at a site in Arnhem Land (400 kms east of Darwin) in the Northern Territory. They used stone tools and red ochre probably to prepare pigments for rock painting or body decoration.


    A study of ancient Aboriginal hair samples reveals distinct Aboriginal populations were present in Australia with little geographical movement for up to 50,000 years. The research found that Aboriginal people are the descendants of a single founding population that arrived in Australia 50,000 years ago, while Australia was still connected to New Guinea. Populations then spread rapidly – within 1,500 to 2,000 years – around the east and west coasts, meeting somewhere in South Australia

    Source: Timeline results for 3000 to 500000 – Creative Spirits, retrieved from


    Archaeologists find the earliest known use of ochre in Australia and south-east Asia and bone fragments of extinct megafauna, including the diprotodon, at the Warratyi rock shelter in the northern Flinders Ranges, SA, in the traditional lands of the Adnyamathanha people. “The idea there was no interaction between humans and megafauna has really been put to bed by the Warratyi evidence.” [8]


    Rock engravings made in South Australia - the earliest dated petroglyphs.
    Research by the Australian National University suggests the most likely route taken by the first people to come to Australia was from southeast Asia to the Australian mainland. It identifies the least-cost route as going from Borneo to Sulawesi and through a series of smaller islands to Misool Island off the coast of West Papua. It follows roughly the same path as the northern route described by US anthropologist Joseph Birdsell in 1977. Proof for that route is still lacking because the islands along Birdsell’s northern route have received comparatively little archaeological attention due to isolation, expense, and political conflict in West Papua." [9]


    The oldest dated art in Europe is 40,800 years old and was found in the El Castillo cave in Spain. It contains many red hand stencils, similar to stencils found in Australia.
    Age of ‘Mungo Man’ (also known as Lake Mungo 3 human remains, or LM3), a hunter gatherer who lived in western NSW. His skeleton is the oldest known remains in Australia. Named after Lake Mungo National Park, NSW, 987 km west of Sydney, where his remains were found. Footprints discovered at Lake Mungo are believed to be 23,000 years old.
    Sign: Lake Mungo
    Lake Mungo, New South Wales. Ancient camp sites have been found in this area.


    Age of a oldest known camping site found in the Pilbara region, Western Australia, near the Jugaling Rock Shelter. The site belongs to a mining lease jointly owned by Rio Tinto and Hancock Prospecting. Both companies refuse to permanently exclude the site from mining [10].


    Age of fireplaces (such as underground oven) at Lake Mungo National Park, NSW.
    Aboriginal people living at the Keilor site (20 kms north-west of Melbourne) in Victoria.


    A man from the Lake Mungo area (south-west NSW) is buried in a shallow grave. His forearm bones are stained pink from ochre. This is one of the earliest known burials of a distinctly modern people.
    Oldest evidence of bread making in the world at Cuddy Springs (ancient lake located between Marra Creek and Macquarie River, near Carinda, western NSW).
    Aboriginal people were living around the now extinct lakes of the Willandra Lakes system. Evidence shows signs of spiritual and creative life and technology linked to much later Aboriginal culture.
    Devils’ Lair in southernmost Western Australia is home to Aboriginal people who leave bone tool artefacts, including unique bone-beads of split-pointed macropod shin bones. The cave is occupied from this time to 6,000 BP.


    Age of a charcoal drawing found at Narwala Gabarnmung, in the Northern Territory, assumed to be Australia’s oldest known rock art specimen and one of the earliest examples of human art on the planet [11].


    Age of bones found in sediment at the Willandra Lakes Region of far western NSW.
    The body of a woman from Lake Mungo provides the earliest evidence in the world of ritual cremation. The body is prepared with ochre before cremation.


    In deep caves under the Nullarbor Plains at Koonalda (at the western edge of South Australia, about 50 kms from the ocean), Aboriginal people mine flint and leave grooved designs on the cave walls. This is early evidence of the close relationship of art and work in Aboriginal life.
    Aboriginal people living at Malangangarr in Arnhem Land, Northern Territory, use ground-edge grooved axes. Australian technology leads the world.
    Age of a rock-shelter on the Kings Tableland near Wentworth Falls, NSW.
    Wentworth Falls, NSW
    Wentworth Falls, New South Wales. An occupation site has been found in this area dated 22,000 years old.


    Aboriginal people were dispersed across the entire continent, occupying places as remote as rock shelters on the Franklin River in south-west Tasmania and at Birrigai in the ranges of the Australian Capital Territory, which surrounds Canberra, the national capital.
    Some 10% of Tasmania is covered by glacial ice. Kutikina Cave on the Franklin River is occupied by Tasmanian Aboriginal people at the height of the last ice age.


    Harvesting grass seeds is integral to Aboriginal socio-economic life on the large grasslands. The seeds were ground and baked or roasted and eaten whole.
    Art at Ubirr in Kakadu National Park (Northern Territory, 300 kms east of Darwin) depicts now extinct animals, the Thylacine (Tasmanian tiger), and Zaglossus (the long-beaked echidna).


    Hearths, stone and bone tools, Shaws Creek near Yarramundi (60 kms north-west from Sydney), NSW.
    Sea levels begin to rise as ice caps melt. Inland lakes such as Lake Mungo have dried up.


    Land bridges between mainland Australia and Tasmania are flooded. Tasmanian Aboriginal people become isolated for the next 12,000 - 13,000 years.
    At Kow Swamp near Cohuna, 230 kms north of Melbourne, Victoria, Aboriginal people weare kangaroo teeth headbands similar to those worn by men and women in the Central Desert in the 19th century.


    Aboriginal people at Wyrie Swamp near Millicent, 340 kms south-east of Adelaide, South Australia, use returning boomerangs to hunt waterfowl.
    Present day Australian climate establishes.


    The Torres Strait Islands are formed when the land bridge between Australia and New Guinea is submerged by rising seas.
    Earliest visible evidence of Aboriginal belief connected with the rainbow Serpent. This becomes the longest continuing belief in the world.


    Occupation site, Penrith Lakes (about 50 kms west of Sydney), NSW.
    Settlement of Pacific Islands.
    Coastline of Australia takes its present form. Rottnest Island (off Perth, WA), previously connected to mainland Australia, becomes an island.
    Rottnest Island, WA
    Rottnest Island, Western Australia. Aboriginal people saw the island when it was still connected to the mainland. Photo: Zsuzsanna Kilian,


    Research indicates that humans migrated to Australia from India [12], bringing with them different tool-making techniques such as microliths (small stone tools that formed the tips of weapons), and the Dingo, which most closely resembles Indian dogs.

    Source: Timeline results for 3000 to 500000 – Creative Spirits, retrieved from

    Liked by 2 people

    Comment by m-iles — January 13, 2019 @ 16:40

    • Thank you Miles. Wow that is a lot of history. Sure puts to shame those who say the earth is 6000. Hugs

      Liked by 1 person

      Comment by Scottie — January 13, 2019 @ 17:35

  8. And here comes sill more history: 🙂

    Just another timetable – Non Aboriginal – But all of that was befor the Babbles started.
    3,000,000 BC Severe cold period
    2,000,000 BC Fourth major ice age, humans found in east Africa, mammoths die off
    The Paleolithic (Old Stone Age) era began
    1,900,000 BC First homo habilis found in Kenya
    1,600,000 BC First homo erectus found in Africa, the first to control fire
    1,500,000 BC First fire and killing for food (?)
    1,360,000 BC Human artifacts in China near Beijing
    1,200,000 BC First glacier started. Glaciers lasted 40,000 to 60,000 years.
    1,000,000 BC First settlements in Africa
    840,000 BC The start of a large migration of people from Africa to Aisa and Europe (to 420,000)
    800,000 BC Oldest Hominid occupation in Soleilhac in the Massif Central of France and at the Gran Dolino site in the Atapuerca Mountains in northern Spain
    750,000 BC Mono Lake and Sierra Nevadas formed
    600,000 BC Oldest human skull found
    500,000 BC Hominids migrated on to England from central Europe
    450,000 BC First homo sapiens in Europe and Africa, homo erectus in China
    400,000 BC Heidelberg man (erectus) found in West Germany
    Humans use articulate speech
    375,000 BC Oldest homo sapiens found in Steinheim, Germany
    300,000 BC Swanscombe skull (homo sapiens) found in Kent
    200,000 BC Tools were used
    Theory based on DNA that we all evolved from an African “Eve” lived at this time
    150,000 BC Another large migration of people from Africa to Asia and Europe (to 80,000)
    135,000 BC Modern dog exists
    130,000 BC Rhodesian man found in Zamba
    100,000 BC People spread across Europe, East Asia
    Neanderthal began to bury thier dead
    Elephants existed
    90,000 BC Humans and Neandethals co-existed
    60,000 BC First religion existed
    50,000 BC Humans migrated to Australia from Indonesia Islands
    48,000 BC Charcoal campfires in Brazil
    45,000 BC A flute made from bear bone found in Slovenia
    40,000 BC Blades of stone and homo sapien sapiens found in South Africa
    Objects of personal adornment existed
    35,000 BC Neanderthals dying out
    Cro-magnum man found in West France
    People throughout Asia, Australia
    First engravings (Venus of Willendorf, Austria)
    30,000 BC Bones in west Europe had carved notches
    29,000 BC Egypt’s used mummification, found in the King Den’s tomb
    28,000 BC Ainu occupied Japan
    26,000 BC Ivory beads and buttons existed
    25,000 BC Skeleton from Paviland Cave, on the coast of Gower Peninsula in southern Wales
    Venus of Dolni Vestonici carving
    23,000 BC Sandia cave provided shelter for humans in new Mexico
    22,500 BC Neandethal x Human skull from Lapedo Valley
    20,000 BC Wolf’s jaw bone found Czechoslovakia in 1937 had fifty-five notches in groups of five
    People from Siberia crossed the Bering bridge into the Americas, perhaps Jomon-Ainu from Japan
    18,000 BC Clothers, bows and arrows, spear throwing. Blades are common
    17,000 BC Settlers in PA and VA
    16,000 BC Most of Europe covered in ice half mile thick
    15,000 BC Possible major Mediterranean flood, possibly to 10,000 BC.
    14,000 BC Caves were used for religious rituals
    Dogs associated with humans
    13,000 BC Great Lakes formed
    11,000 BC Pottery existed.
    Deaths from weapons occurred
    American Indians crossed from Asia to Alaska on a “bridge of land” and mass extinction of those in North America

    10,000 BC Holocene Epoch, end of Ice Age, dead were buried
    Human activity at Randaberg, Norway
    Suggested earlier date for origin of Sphinx
    Humans habitate in caves at the Caspian Sea
    Humans found in caves in England, evidence of major gatherings at Star Carr, North Yorkshire, wheat was grown
    Azilian people occupied Southern France and Northern Spain. The Azilian or Painted Pebble culture is also found in Spain France Switzerland Belgium and Scotland
    Lapps occupied northern Europe and intermarried with the peoples in Norway Finland Sweden and Russia
    Magdalenian culture flourished in France with their cave paintings
    First stone structures at Jericho
    Nez Perce (pierced nose) Indian people lived Washginton, Oregon areas
    Smallpox outbreak in northeast Africa
    Jomon people of Japan use pottery
    Long Island becomes an island
    Dogs are domesticated
    Another major change in the earth’s magnetic fields
    Melting glaciers cause catastrophic flooding
    9,500 BC People living in Brazil resembled those in the South Pacific
    Baltic Sea is formed
    9,000 BC End of the “Old Stone Age”, Paleolithic Period
    Beginning of the Neolithic Stone Age
    Farming and animal domestication, cultivation of seeds
    Caribou existed in CT
    8,500 BC Bone discovered in Africa that appeared to have notches representing the prime numbers 11, 13, 17, and 19
    Starr Carr, Yorkshire, Britain inhabited by Maglemosian peoples
    8300 BC End of sub artic period in Europe
    8,000 BC People covered Asia, north and south America
    Settlements are established in Nevali Cori and Sagalassos Turkey, Akure Nigeria, Buskerud Norway, Ærø Denmark, Deepcar near Sheffield, England, Sand, Applecross, Wester Ross, Scotland, Çatalhöyük Anatolia.
    One of the first settlements in Jericho, Jordan (Upper Palaeolithic Period)
    Grinding tools used in San Luis Obispo
    Nomadic hunters arrive in England
    Pigs are domesticated in Japan
    Sheep and goats domesticated in Iraq
    The bow and arrow are used
    Goods are exchanged
    7,500 BC A domestic cat was buried on Cyprus (9500BC?)
    Human settlements in Yosemite
    7,000 BC Villages in Zagros Foothills, East Mesopotamia (Late Neolithic and Chalcolithic cultures)
    Crops cultivated before the use of bronze
    People in Washington state resembled Asians
    Milking animals began
    Another major change in the earth’s magnetic fields
    Neolithic period in Anatolia with pottery: textiles, figurines, private houses with wall paintings, wooden vessels
    Mesolithic culture in Palestine, Jericho had relationships with Syria and Anatolia
    6,500 BC The English Channel is formed
    6,200 BC Irrigation in Mesopotamia started during a cool dry spell
    6,100 BC The Storegga Slide, causing a megatsunami in the Norwegian Sea
    6,000 BC People went from Asia Minor to the Island of Crete, unknown People occupied Cyprus, copper used.
    The Indian Vedah contains a verse, Richa, that mentions the numerals of 12 (dwawash), 2 (treemi), and 300 (trishat).
    Lead beads requiring temps of 1100 degrees were made
    A new Y chromosome migrated from the Middle East to Europe
    Neolithic cultures in Thessaly, Greece
    First traces of habitation of the Svarthola cave in Norway
    Rising sea levels form the Torres Strait, separating Australia from New Guinea
    The cow is domesticated in the Middle East
    First pottery in Mesopotamia
    Baskets are made in Peru
    Deciduous plants appear on Long island
    5,600 BC Popcorn used in New Mexico
    5,509 BC Sept 1 – day of creation of the world (according to the Byzantine Empire) and beginning of their calendar
    5,500 BC First writings, end of “pre-historic” age
    Mathematics in Egypt is based on the fractional system
    Widespread Neolithic pottery in Palestine
    5,600 BC The Black Sea floods with salt water (Noah’s flood?)
    5,400 BC Wine was made in Iran
    Irrigation started in Mesopotamia
    5,100 BC Temples built in Mesopotamis
    5,000 BC “New Stone Age” Neolithic Period
    Humans start killing each other, the world’s population is 5 million
    Central Europe and Mexican farming, Middle East irrigation.
    Tigris Valley settlement in southern lower valley
    The Sumeric writing Abaq (meaning dust, thusly writing in dust) included the general idea of an Algorithmic Unit of a computer
    Bulgarian stone found in 2004 contains five different writing charaters

    Liked by 1 person

    Comment by m-iles — January 14, 2019 @ 08:19

    • Thank you Miles, that is quite a time table of human history. Hugs


      Comment by Scottie — January 14, 2019 @ 09:22

  9. And this is working with history, if doing so, the short timeline above just becomes BS:

    These are numbers given by NASA, based on the works of Hubble:

    In our Milkyway are 100 000 000 000 (100 Billion) planets; Milkyway is just one Galaxy.
    There are 100 (- 200) thousand of billions of galaxie in our uniververse
    That would make at least 100 billion multiiplied by 100 billion planets in our universe

    This would amount to 1 Sextillion planets in the universe

    And these sextillion planets had, since the beginning of our universe, 13,5 billions of years to develop?

    That gives a number of 13.5 Nonillion years, wich gives 13.5 with 30 Zeros for evolution to work on the problem, to create livable surroundings for kind of intelligent creatures.

    And now just guess:

    What does it make out of all Religions, NONSENSE.
    They are ALL a function of people starting to get able to write: nothing more, nothing less.
    How many planets would have – by now – livable surroundings for kind of intelligent creatures – just by sheer evolution???

    Liked by 1 person

    Comment by m-iles — January 14, 2019 @ 12:14

    • Yes it does make religions seem silly doesn’t it. Thanks Miles. Hugs


      Comment by Scottie — January 14, 2019 @ 12:20

RSS feed for comments on this post. TrackBack URI

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Blog at

%d bloggers like this: