The Story of Atlantis and the Lost Lemuria

The Story of Atlantis and the Lost Lemuria The general scope of the subject before us will best be realized by considering the amount of information that is obtainable about the various nations who compose our great Fifth or Aryan Race From th

  • Title: The Story of Atlantis and the Lost Lemuria
  • Author: William Scott-Elliot
  • ISBN: -
  • Page: 294
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • The general scope of the subject before us will best be realized by considering the amount of information that is obtainable about the various nations who compose our great Fifth or Aryan Race From the time of the Greeks and the Romans onwards volumes have been written about every people who in their turn have filled the stage of history The political institutions, the rThe general scope of the subject before us will best be realized by considering the amount of information that is obtainable about the various nations who compose our great Fifth or Aryan Race From the time of the Greeks and the Romans onwards volumes have been written about every people who in their turn have filled the stage of history The political institutions, the religious beliefs, the social and domestic manners and customs have all been analyzed and catalogued, and countless works in many tongues record for our benefit the march of progress Further, it must be remembered that of the history of this Fifth Race we possess but a fragment the record merely of the last family races of the Keltic sub race, and the first family races of our own Teutonic stock.

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      Posted by:William Scott-Elliot
      Published :2020-05-03T21:38:15+00:00

    About “William Scott-Elliot”

    1. William Scott-Elliot

      William Scott Elliot was a theosophist who elaborated Helena Blavatsky s concept of root races in several publications, most notably The Story of Atlantis and The Lost Lemuria, later combined in 1925 into a single volume called The Story of Atlantis and the Lost Lemuria.

    781 thoughts on “The Story of Atlantis and the Lost Lemuria”

    1. It's amazing that a book about complete nonsense could possibly have this much detail and sound so confidently scientific. Some of my favorite books are written by crackpots who try really hard to prove their obviously crazy theories with actual science or logic. It's always fun.


    2. Στα Ελληνικά εκδόθηκε το 1989 από τον "Πύρινο Κόσμο". Αν και φτηνή χαρτόδετη έκδοση, το βιβλίο διατηρείται αρκετά καλά, δεν έχουν καν κιτρινίσει οι σελίδες του.Στον 19ο και στις αρχές 20ου αιώνα, έχουμε αρκετές ενδιαφέρουσες επιστημονικές ανακαλύψεις, όχι μόνο τεχνολογικές, αλλ [...]


    3. Starts with some pseudo science about history being present in the collective-back-of-the-mind i almost regret having read that part. But it's a short introduction. After that you get a good come-of-age tale in a historic sci-fi setting with amazing detail and tasteful distortion of pre-recorded history.I'd put this book under Hard Science Fiction, even thought it predates the genre's birth by a long time.



    4. This one isn't really my usual choice for reading. I picked it up because I read somewhere this this books was a big influence on fantasy author Robert E. Howard and the creation of his fictional Hyperborean world. Maybe it was or maybe it wasn't; I couldn't really tell. I also wonder if other early sci-fi authors were influenced by this book.That said, the topic here is a little out there. Definitely dated and not for everyone.



    5. I picked this up because I read somewhere it was inspirational to Robert E Howard for his Conan stories. But I don't think that's true; at least nothing I've read anywhere in Howard (Conan or otherwise) fits, apart from the name "Lemuria" (I think) and I think there's a reference to the Hyperborean age in Atlantis. Oh, and I think I recall something about Akkadians in Howard. But I can't really connect what's written here to what Howard wrote, which always struck me as very "real" feeling.This i [...]


    6. I read this for research into a story I'm writing, but it's not that good. This is a purported history of the lost continents of Atlantis and Lemuria, but from a Theosophist, and apart from some pseudoscience and a page or two of references from antiquity, it builds its case mostly from spiritualism and Madame Blatavsky's book of Secret Teachings. Its theory is that Atlantis was an actual continent, and the ages of its different races inspired what they called sub-races, the modern people of tod [...]


    7. This was the first serious study that I have made into the stories of Atlantis and Lemuria. It was not written as a science fiction as the writer believed that he received his information via a spirit. I actually need to re-read this story because I found it to be deeper than I was able to comprehend.




    8. Should be read only by historians, ethnographers and the like. Too scientifically dry for a regular reader just seeking for amazing stories about Atlantis.


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