A crop picture
in East Field on July 22, 2016 shows a “serpent slithering” towards a
landscape number of “17” nearby, which may be a measure of “time”
shape for this new crop picture suggests the “slithering” of a “spotted
cat-snake”: where is that serpent going?
circles, which make up the “body” of that “serpent,” may also represent
“three days” past a full Moon on July 19. On each successive day 1-2-3
leading into July 22, the big, round, full Moon became a little less
bright, as suggested by three successively-smaller circular radii which
were drawn in crops.
“serpentine” curve might even represent the path of our Moon through
Earth’s sky, relative to the solar ecliptic, for any complete lunar
phase cycle (see
the landscape, we can see a matching “serpent” shape which is
“slithering” towards a number of “17” on the right
another “serpent” shape in the landscape just below, which matches
approximately the serpentine style of this crop picture. Now we can see
where that “serpent” is going! It is headed towards a landscape number
of “17” on the right.
mean “17 days”, or possibly the “year 20-17”? Does it represent some
measure of “time”?
above in the same field, we can see the “head” of a “serpent” who is
looking at a “Celtic triquetra”
another “serpent” image in the landscape far above, consistent with a
“serpent” image in the crop picture, and a small “serpent” image in the
landscape just below. This “large serpent”, located “far above the
Earth”, is looking down on the landscape symbol of a “Celtic triquetra”.
This may be
a reference to the “sharks circling” crop picture, which appeared at
Hackpen Hill one month before on June 23, 2016. That particular crop
picture showed “two sharks” circling a “Celtic triquetra”. It presumably
refers to serious dangers ahead for Celtic Europe (see
It is good
to know, anyway, that we have some “friends” up in space, and not just
“I can never look now at the Milky Way, without wondering from which of
those banked clouds of stars
the emissaries are coming?
If you will pardon so commonplace a simile, we have set off the ‘fire
alarm’, and have nothing to do but to wait.
I do not think we will have to wait for long.” (Arthur C. Clarke, 1948)
(Dr. Horace R. Drew)