The Enigmas on Earth
The Guardian Spirits
The Lady of Mali
Guinea, West Africa
Carved by man or by Nature?
The Lady of Mali (Guinea), is a masterpiece of nature, at 1500 m altitude on Mount Lour. It is the image of a remarkable beautiful woman’s figure carved into the rock by wind erosion during ages, and visible at great distance in its full shape. The "Lady of Mali" is located on a high rock wall over a abyss. The head is about 25 meters high, while the entire sculpture is about 150 meters high. Credit: Carolyn Anders
Italian geologist Angelo Pitoni, a consultant on the acclimation of tropical plants and vegetables to Mediterranean climates for the United Nation's Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), succumbed to "lost kingdom fever" after performing his duties in the African republic of Guinea. His interested was ignited in 1991 by the totally fortuitous discovery of some enigmatic statues in war-torn Sierra Leone, followed by a totally unexpected find: a giant statue in the mountains of Guinea, known to locals as "the lady of Mali". In an interview with journalist Carmen Machado, Pitoni explained that the statue is located to the north of the city of Conakry and close enough to the country's border with Mali. The geologist estimates the "lady of Mali" to be some twenty thousand years old, gauging this through the displacement of a rock fault. Pitoni also speaks of caves in the area which contain very old mummies that are zealously guarded by the locals and their possible "Atlantean" origin.
The geologist bolsters his belief by means of an extraordinary object: a strange crystal found in Sierra Leone diamond fields and which resembles a pure turquoise similar to some found on the pectorals of Egyptian priests. Analyses performed on this "Stone of Heaven", as he calls it, revealed that it is different from any other gemstone known to man: seventy-seven percent oxygen, twenty per cent carbon and limestone, with silica and trace elements. While a deep, sky blue in color, fragments of the stone are perfectly transparent.
SOURCE: UFO DIGEST
Credit: Guinea Peace Corps
Lady of Mali
Moreover, the "Lady of Mali" seems to be logically connected to the "Skystone", so draw the boundaries of an ancient advanced civilization that extended from Sierra Leone to Guinea (but perhaps also in Mali), dating to a period ranging from 12,500 to 35,000 years ago. This is actually very possible, since there are archaeological finds tangible existence of advanced civilizations in the world at that time, as evidenced by the many underwater structures off the coast of Cuba and the huge underground structure at Yonaguni (Japan ), both the result of advanced civilizations developed in the last ice age, ranging from just 12,500 to 35,000 years ago.
At this point it is clear that there even in those parts of Africa of an ancient civilization evolved by now forgotten, perhaps Atlantis, of which there are ample traces concrete, as the remains of artificial materials and the gigantic sculpture discovered by Angelo Pythons .. Accordingly, it is obvious that such a civilization has left other traces consisting of the wide area where it seems to have developed, but it should not be surprising that not yet been found, since the archaeological research in this area continues to be nothing, apart from the few attempts of the brave explorer Angelo Pitoni.
SOURCE: Unexplained Mysteries
Written by sola rey - April 12, 2015
On a huge granite mountain, the half-portrait of a lady done in granite stone. Credit: sola rey
Carved female image on a mountain in Guinea, West Africa
Some say it’s artificial and others think it’s a natural formation. Judge for your self.
I have seen websites and blogs on this subject from Russia, Asia and Latin America analyzing “The Lady Of Mali”. This is now a current tourist destination or for self proclaimed Indiana Jones types looking for adventure and the discovery of forgotten lost worlds. To finance expeditions like this cost a great deal, maybe thousands or millions of dollars. But hey, who cares right? Knowing who you are and where you come from as a human being is not important (Sarcasm). I personally think we should put this mystery to rest and do some thorough research on this matter -Sola. The size of this statue from top of the head until the middle of the torso is exactly 150 meters. So this is a real big question: Who might have been able to construct such a huge granite half-portrait on a mountain at least 10- to- 12,000 years ago? The Italian geologist, Professor Angelo Pitoni (below), was on the spot. When He took these photos. He checked the earth on the bottom of this mountain and his calculation was that this stone monument must have been done at least 10- to- 12,000 years ago. But then we have the real big question: Who could have been able to do such a big stone monument? Even in our days it would be impossible, or it would cost so much money that it would never be able to be done.
Source: Klaus Donna interview. He is an Art Exhibition Curator for the Habsburg Haus of Austria.
Pitoni also said that there are caves in the area which contain very old mummies that are guarded by the locals.
During his adventures & excavations in Sierra Leone, geologist Angelo Pitoni was told of an old legend of a princess
who did something wrong and god made her into stone. – Klaus Dona
Written by sola rey - April 12, 2015
Uploaded on Aug 25, 2011
Italian geologist Angelo Pitoni, a consultant on the acclimation of tropical plants and vegetables to Mediterranean climates for the United Nation's Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), succumbed to "lost kingdom fever" after performing his duties in the African republic of Guinea. His interested was ignited in 1991 by the totally fortuitous discovery of some enigmatic statues in war-torn Sierra Leone, followed by a totally unexpected find: a giant statue in the mountains of Guinea, known to locals as "the lady of Mali". In an interview with journalist Carmen Machado, Pitoni explained that the statue is located to the north of the city of Conakry and close enough to the country's border with Mali. The geologist estimates the "lady of Mali" to be some twenty thousand years old.
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