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Crop Circles: The Bones of God

3.75 of 5 stars 3.75  ·  rating details  ·  8 ratings  ·  5 reviews
How does mankind deal with miracles? This question has assumed a more-than-theoretical importance in the life of Michael Glickman, who has been witnessing the miraculous on a regular basis since he investigated his first crop circle in 1990. In the years since then, an intensive study of the crop-circle phenomenon in the region of its most important appearances—the English ...more
Paperback, 160 pages
Published May 12th 2009 by Frog Books
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Glickman's newest book on the 'crop circle' phenomenon is a great starting point for anyone who still thinks that these increasingly complex patterns are made by groups of people...out in the the middle of the night...without being detected...year after year...anonymously, with no interest in fame or even recognition for their sublime creations (and no revenue, none are copyrighted either).
In fact, Glickman makes an excellent point early on: what may be just as interesting as the phe
ok, this is one of those books/topics out of my list of usual suspects but hey, this is really cool.

The writing is really poor but the photos are awesome. I realise that crop circles are not just circles but amazingly, superbly beautiful geometric designs.

One of the interesting little known curiosities I learned from this book is that it is almost impossible to make an internal angle so sharp (esp not from crops) but that whoever did it - did it! By interspersing the fallen stalks with standing
Very beautiful, interesting, and nice and concise too. One of the strengths of this book, is it's brevity, not that the subject does not warrant more consideration, but as much as I am curious about this phenomena I was not sure how long of a road I am willing to go down one person's perspective on it. (that sentence is awful but I'm leaving it.) Fortunately this carefully written book is gentle, subtle and at times vague as it ventures into ideas that make many people (most?) very uncomfortable ...more
Ellen Martens
This is a lovely survey of some amazing crop circles. The author brings his expertise as an architect to bear as he analyzes these phenomenal and mysterious events. At least one of these circles was done in daylight, within viewing distance of a major highway and Stonehenge, which of course receives a huge number of visitors. One very interesting aspect of the laid wheat is that where the direction of the wheat sweep meets a wall of upright stalks, the laid stalks are woven between the standing ...more
I like how the theme of the years were displayed so clearly. Nice layout and very simple!
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