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      #1  
    Old 09-29-08, 08:38 PM
    Garry Denke's Avatar
    Garry Denke Garry Denke is offline
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    Default Stonehenge Hospital

    Jacquetta Hawkes had the right idea when she said,
    'Each generation gets the Stonehenge it deserves'


    Here the 352-year-old Stonehenge deserved:

    Germanic tribesman doctor-dentist, "The King of Stonehenge" ("Amesbury Archer": born; 2340 BC - died; 2300 BC), came to Salisbury Plain from the Rhineland brown coal fields in 2323 BC seeking fortune. This ancient Royal architect (Snow sled inventor, Born in the Alps) designed Stonehenge Hospital healing centre, Double Bluestone Horsehoof, in honor of His two (2) beloved horses. For over a week "Bluestone and Bluestone" had pulled the Snow sleigh from South Wales to Stonehenge during the Snow blizzard of 2323 BC. The King's world sledding accomplishment and Hospital healing centre Stones (famous due to His mastery of skills in dentistry) made this ancient doctor-dentist remembered. Northern European patients declared Him one of the greatest Healers of all time for over a century. Descendants of the King's patients and those of His Son (dental assistant) memorialised Them during the Snow blizzard of 2222 BC by rebuilding the Alps-born invention for sledging Sarsens. Wood and stone were sledded to Stonehenge in the same Kingly fashion by Horse drawn Snow sledge, and the modeled horsehoof Doctor's Office rearranged to teach and heal European teeth through adult Bluestone and baby Sarsen.

    Tooth Extraction by Surgeon

    Stonehenge Hospital Dentist Office, your Adult Teeth, your Baby Teeth

    "Picture yourself walking into your mouth, sitting down on your tongue, your front teeth to your back."

    Doctor Garry Whilhelm Denke (Diary of 1656)
    (1622-1699) dentist, antiquarian, historian

    "Now lean way back..."

    Open U'r Mouth Wide: Circle

    Imagine your dentist office and dental clinic building fashionably designed like your teeth,
    remember being young knowing little about teeth and your first trip to see the dentist.

    Tooth surgery on adults and children still outnumber other procedures,
    in the ancient past the number one procedure was tooth extraction.

    Has your dentist ever shown teeth models to you,
    Stonehenge Hospital patients saw them also.

    Compare Proportional Girths
    http://www.georgetownedental.com/im...rimaryTeeth.jpg

    Sarsen 51-52 girths - Stonehenge Hospital baby First Molar and Second Molar teeth
    Sarsen 53-54 girths - Stonehenge Hospital baby Canine Cuspid and Lateral Incisor teeth
    Sarsen 55-56 girths - Stonehenge Hospital baby Left and Right Central Incisor teeth
    Sarsen 57-58 girths - Stonehenge Hospital baby Canine Cuspid and Lateral Incisor teeth
    Sarsen 59-60 girths - Stonehenge Hospital baby First Molar and Second Molar teeth

    Compare Adult / Baby Teeth
    http://www.georgetownedental.com/im...manentTeeth.jpg

    Elder Bluestone: Adult Teeth

    My great-grandparents both died from bad tooth infections,
    Stonehenge was a hospital, Altar Stone a dentist chair.

    Geoff Wainwright and Timothy Darvill are right,
    yes, Stonehenge was built for the Hospital.

    Have you seen Cast Away the movie,
    do remember to brush and floss.

    Garry Denke
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      #2  
    Old 10-04-08, 07:31 AM
    Garry Denke's Avatar
    Garry Denke Garry Denke is offline
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    Default Stonehenge is a Baby being Born

    Ancient Reconstruction, Stonehenge Hospital

    "We were born, We were in pain, We were faithful, We were buried."
    -Dr. Garry Denke (1622-1699) historian, antiquarian, dentist

    Delivery Room of Life

    Birth Canal Theory, Doctor-Dentist Theory, Faith Healing Theory, Cemetery Theory
    Perks-Bailey --> Denke --> Wainwright-Darvill --> Pearson

    "We are born with two sets of teeth."

    Human teeth begin to form in the embryo, months before a baby is born; they develop from a core of cells in the center of each jaw. This core gradually grows backwards on each side, through the embryo areas, which eventually become hardened as jawbones. Small side branches of cells break off and form tooth buds, one bud for each tooth, making fifty-two (52) buds in all. These develop into tooth shapes, and then start to form the hard dental tissues - enamel, dentine and cement - to become fully formed teeth, embedded in the gums. At birth, all the deciduous teeth are formed, except for their roots.

    Two (2) Sets of Teeth

    Old Red tongue; Baby tongue: Altar Stone
    Bluestone inner teeth; Baby permanent teeth: bluestones
    Sarsen outer teeth; Baby primary teeth: sarsens
    Circles 'mouths'; Mother-Baby 'lips': bluestones-sarsens

    "Expression of the Natural Order or an Unnatural Order?"

    SH: An Unnatural Order

    1) Death-burial; proof: *corpse-cremation*
    2) Healing-faith; proof: *bluestones-cure*
    3) Pain-medical; proof: *sarsens-girths*
    4) Mother-Baby; proof: *arrangement*

    Centre of Stonehenge is the Tongue of a Baby, two Sets of Teeth the Primary and Permanent,
    open 'Mouths' the 'Lips' of Mother-Baby, whose Future is one of Pain and Faith and Death.

    "Stonehenge Reconstructed to the Natural Order."

    SH: The Natural Order

    1) Mother-Baby; proof: *arrangement*
    2) Pain-medical; proof: *sarsens-girths*
    3) Healing-faith; proof: *bluestones-cure*
    4) Death-burial; proof: *corpse-cremation*

    Thus the central message spoken by Old Red Sandstone tongue
    of central Stonehenge is we are born with two sets of teeth.

    "Stonehenge is a Baby being Born."

    Perks-Bailey Wins!

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      #3  
    Old 10-11-08, 07:48 AM
    Garry Denke's Avatar
    Garry Denke Garry Denke is offline
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    Default Re: Stonehenge Hospital

    Researchers Disagree About Age, Purpose of Stonehenge

    I see that Pearson, Pitts and Richards have proven, a) SH did not begin as a cemetery and, b) SH did not begin as a wooden building. No bones were in any of the 56 Aubrey Holes at first, they were full of 56 Pembrokeshire Blue Stone. Those 3000 BC bones had to be buried after Blue Stone was removed. That makes their SH arrival date earlier (3100 BC) coinciding with the Ditch surrounding them. Pearson, Pitts and Richards might consider 3100 BC Pembrokeshire Blue Coal (anthracite) explorers from Preseli Hills marking SH fast silting-in Ditch coal duster with 56 Pembrokeshire Blue Stone (volcanics) who abandoned the duster later which became their cemetery. Wainwright and Darvill might consider this also since that is what happened (great Cursus Coal Cache found). In 7 days Public Consultation of the Future of SH will end. Lt-Col William Hawley and Robert Newall original 1920s evidence (56 'X' Holes) first holding Blue Stone has been confirmed. Scroll Trench was also a Hawley and Newall discovery West-SW of Heelstone (unfinished). Will it be Pearson, Pitts and Richards digging up the Arc Trench ending? or will it be Wainwright and Darvill digging up the Arc Trench ending? SH is just Stonehenge? or SH is Stonehenge Hospital? In 7 days.

    Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - Scroll Trench

    Garry Denke
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      #4  
    Old 10-11-08, 11:07 AM
    Garry Denke's Avatar
    Garry Denke Garry Denke is offline
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    Default Stonehenge Not A Cemetery:

    The Royal Society of Medicine has already proven Geoff Wainwright, Timothy Darvill and Timewatch: Stonehenge team's healing theory true inside 9,000-year-old Stonehenge Hospital healing centre with ancient Stillborn Baby Skull Teeth (primary Baby Teeth and permanent Baby Teeth intact) centralised at the Stonehenge Baby Delivery Room birth canal described in the JOURNAL OF THE ROYAL SOCIETY OF MEDICINE, Volume 96, February 2003, "Stonehenge: a view from medicine" by eminent Dr Anthony M Perks, PhD, DSc, and Darlene Marie Bailey, BA, JR Soc Med 2003; 96: 94–98, the publication over 5 years old.

    Stonehenge Hospital healing centre Stillborn Baby Teeth Skull (having the primary and permanent Baby Teeth) excavated by Dr Garry W Denke (1622-1699) historian, antiquarian, dentist (1656 Diary) at Stonehenge precise centre (June, 1655) has a radiometric date of 9,000 years ago (7000 BC) matching the Geoff Wainwright, Timothy Darvill and Timewatch: Stonehenge team's confirmation date of Dr Garry W Denke's original Stonehenge Baby Delivery Room coal-fired Ice Age heating furnace: housed in Caddo by Hell's Gate, Brazos River South Wall, 'Great Kingdom of the Tejas', Palo Pinto County; near Breckenridge.

    And Interesting enough Timewatch, Geoff Wainwright and Timothy Darvill's theory of the Stonehenge Hospital mortuary has been verified, categorically proving it being a morgue (Stonehenge not a cemetery), because currently there are no known human remains at Stonehenge Hospital mortuary. Julian Richards and Michael Pitts removed the last of Stonehenge Hospital remains on 1st September 2008 at the morgue. All known human remains that ever were stored there have been removed, therefore any theory claiming that Stonehenge Hospital mortuary was a cemetery is categorically false. Stonehenge Not A Cemetery:

    Morgue - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Cemetery - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    G-d
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      #5  
    Old 10-16-08, 07:20 AM
    Garry Denke's Avatar
    Garry Denke Garry Denke is offline
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    Default Stonehenge Hospital cafeteria?

    British Archaeology

    English Heritage and BritArch folks corrected "Stonehenge Hedgehog" to pig: "Stone Henge-Hog".
    "Stone Henge-Hog" named by Mike Pitts of BritArch after Stonehenge Luau 56 pig-roast holes.

    Child buried with unique carved pig (see photo, right)
    "A tiny carved chalk pig was buried with the remains of a young child over 2,000 years ago within sight of Stonehenge. The bones of the infant were in a pot dated to 450-100BC (iron age). The carving may have had a ritual significance or have been a toy."

    Go figure? Stonehenge Hospital cafeteria?

    Thanks, Garry Denke
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      #6  
    Old 10-16-08, 07:21 AM
    Garry Denke's Avatar
    Garry Denke Garry Denke is offline
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    Default Stonehenge Hospital

    The Guardian, 2016
    Complete History of Stonehenge Excavations

    1611. King James I investigated Stonehenge "to see 'The stone which the builders refused.'"
    King James Version, 1611

    1620. George Villiers, 1st Duke of Buckingham, dug a large hole in the ground at the center of Stonehenge looking for buried treasure. (Diary)

    1633-52. Inigo Jones conducted the first 'scientific' surveys of Stonehenge.
    Jones, I, and Webb, J, 1655, The most notable antiquity of Great Britain vulgarly called Stone-Heng on Salisbury plain.
    London: J Flesher for D Pakeman and L Chapman

    1640. Sir Lawrence Washington, knight, owner of Stonehenge, fished around Bear's Stone (named after Washington's hound dog). Bear's Stone profile portrait a local 17th century attraction. (G-Diary)
    The Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, Volumes 15-16

    1652. Reverend Lawrence Washington, heir of Stonehenge, commissions Doctor Garry Denke to dig below Bear's Stone, reveals lion, calf (ox), face as a man, flying eagle, bear (dog), leopard, and hidden relics. Bear's Stone (96) renamed Hele 'to conceal, cover, hide'. (G-Diary)

    1653-56. Doctor Garry Denke auger cored below Hele Stone 'The stone which the builders rejected' on various occasions. Gold, silver, brass, iron, wood, bone, concrete discovered at 1-1/3 'yardsticks' (under flying eagle). Elizabeth Washington, heir of Stonehenge.
    Denke, G, 1699, G-Diary (German to English by Erodelphian Literary Society of Sigma Chi Fraternity), GDG, 1-666

    1666. John Aubrey surveyed Stonehenge and made a 'Review'. Described the Avenue's prehistoric pits. (the 'Aubrey Holes' discovered by Hawley, not Aubrey).
    Aubrey, J, 1693 (edited by J Fowles 1982), Monumenta Britannica. Sherborne, Dorset: Dorset Publishing Co

    1721-4. William Stukeley surveyed and excavated Stonehenge and its field monuments. Surveyed the Avenue in 1721 extending beyond Stonehenge Bottom to King Barrow Ridge. Surveyed the Cursus in 1723 and excavated.
    Stukeley, W, 1740, Stonehenge: a temple restor'd to the British druids. London: W Innys and R Manby

    1798. Sir Richard Hoare and William Cunnington dug at Stonehenge under the fallen Slaughter Stone 95 and under fallen Stones 56 and 57.
    The Ancient History of Wiltshire, Volume 1, 1812

    1805-10. William Cunnington dug at Stonehenge on various occasions.
    Cunnington, W, 1884, Guide to the stones of Stonehenge. Devizes:
    Bull Printer

    1839. Captain Beamish excavated within Stonehenge. (Diary)

    1874-7. Professor Flinders Petrie produced a plan of Stonehenge and numbered the stones.
    Petrie, W M F, 1880, Stonehenge: plans, description, and theories.
    London: Edward Stanford

    1901. Professor William Gowland meticulously recorded and excavated around stone number 56 at Stonehenge.
    Gowland, W, 1902, Recent excavations at Stonehenge.
    Archaeologia, 58, 37-82

    1919-26. Colonel William Hawley extensively excavated in advance of restoration programmes at Stonehenge for the Office of Works and later for the Society of Antiquaries. Hawley excavated ditch sections of the Avenue, conducted an investigation of the Slaughter Stone and other stones at Stonehenge, and discovered the 'Aubrey Holes' (misnamed) through excavation.
    Hawley, W, 1921, Stonehenge: interim report on the exploration.
    Antiquaries Journal, 1, 19-41
    Hawley, W, 1922, Second report on the excavations at Stonehenge.
    Antiquaries Journal, 2, 36-52
    Hawley, W, 1923, Third report on the excavations at Stonehenge.
    Antiquaries Journal, 3, 13-20
    Hawley, W, 1924, Fourth report on the excavations at Stonehenge, 1922.
    Antiquaries Journal, 4, 30-9
    Hawley, W, 1925, Report on the excavations at Stonehenge during the season of 1923.
    Antiquaries Journal, 5, 21-50
    Hawley, W, 1926, Report on the excavations at Stonehenge during the season of 1924.
    Antiquaries Journal, 6, 1-25
    Hawley, W, 1928, Report on the excavations at Stonehenge during 1925 and 1926.
    Antiquaries Journal, 8, 149-76
    (Diary)
    Pitts, M, Bayliss, A, McKinley, J, Boylston, A, Budd, P, Evans, J, Chenery, C, Reynolds, A, and Semple, S, 2002, An Anglo-Saxon decapitation and burial at Stonehenge, Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, 95, 131-46

    1929. Robert Newall excavated Stone 36.
    Newall, R S, 1929, Stonehenge. Antiquity, 3, 75-88
    Newall, R S, 1929, Stonehenge, the recent excavations.
    Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, 44, 348-59

    1935. Young, W E V, The Stonehenge car park excavation. (Diary)

    1950. Robert Newall excavated Stone 66.
    Newall, R S, 1952, Stonehenge stone no. 66. Antiquaries Journal, 32, 65-7

    1952. Robert Newall excavated Stones 71 and 72. (Diary)

    1950-64. A major campaign of excavations by Richard Atkinson, Stuart Piggott, and Marcus Stone involving the re-excavation of some of Hawley’s trenches as well as previously undisturbed areas within Stonehenge.
    Atkinson, R J C, Piggott, S, and Stone, J F S, 1952, The excavations of two additional holes at Stonehenge, and new evidence for the date of the monument. Antiquaries Journal, 32, 14-20
    Atkinson, R J C, 1956, Stonehenge. London. Penguin Books in association with Hamish Hamilton. (second revised edition 1979: Penguin Books)

    1966. Faith and Lance Vatcher excavated 3 Mesolithic Stonehenge postholes.
    Vatcher, F de M and Vatcher, H L, 1973, Excavation of three postholes in Stonehenge car park.
    Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, 68, 57-63

    1968. Faith and Lance Vatcher dug geophone and floodlight cable trenches. (Diary)

    1974. Garry Denke and Ralph Ferdinand set out to confirm Sir Lawrence Washington, knight and Reverend Lawrence Washington's revelation (G-Diary). Auger cored 1.2m (4ft) below Heel Stone 96 (under face as a man). Gold, silver, brass, iron, wood, bone, concrete confirmed. No coal in cores. Stonehenge Free Festival.
    Denke, G W, 1974, Stonehenge Phase I: An Openpit Coalfield Model; The First Geologic Mining School. (Indiana University of Pennsylvania) GDG, 74, 1-56

    1978. John Evans re-excavated a 1954 cutting through the Stonehenge ditch and bank to take samples for snail analysis and radiocarbon dating. A well-preserved human burial lay within the ditch fill. Three fine flint arrowheads were found amongst the bones, with a fourth embedded in the sternum.
    Atkinson, R J C and Evans, J G, 1978. Recent excavations at Stonehenge. Antiquity, 52, 235-6
    Evans, J G, 1984, Stonehenge: the environment in the late Neolithic and early Bronze Age, and a Beaker burial. Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, 78, 7-30

    1978. Alexander Thorn and Richard Atkinson. NE side of Station Stone 94. (Diary)

    1979-80. George Smith excavated in the Stonehenge carpark on behalf of the Central Excavation Unit.
    Smith, G, 1980, Excavations in Stonehenge car park. Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, 74/75 (1979-80), 181

    1979-80. Mike Pitts excavated along south side of A344 in advance of cable-laying and pipe-trenching. In 1979, discovered the Heel Stone 97 original pit. Survey along the Avenue course identified more pits. In 1980, excavated beside the A344 and discovered a stone floor (a complete prehistoric artefact assemblage retained from the monument).
    Pitts, M W, 1982, On the road to Stonehenge: Report on investigations beside the A344 in 1968, 1979, and 1980.
    Proceedings of the Prehistoric Society, 48, 75-132

    1981. The Central Excavation Unit excavated in advance of the construction of the footpath through Stonehenge.
    Bond, D, 1983, An excavation at Stonehenge, 1981. Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, 77, 39-43.

    1984. Garry Denke (and Hell's Angels) seismic survey. Auger cored 1.2m (4ft) below Heel Stone 96 (under lion head). Gold, silver, brass, iron, wood, bone, concrete reconfirmed. No coal in cores. Stonehenge Free Festival.
    Denke, G, 1984, Magnetic and Electromagnetic Surveys at Heelstone, Stonehenge, United Kingdom. (Indiana University of Pennsylvania) GDG, 84, 1-42

    1990-6. A series of assessments and field evaluations in advance of the Stonehenge Conservation and Management Programme.
    Darvill, T C, 1997, Stonehenge Conservation and Management Programme: a summary of archaeological assessments and field evaluations undertaken 1990-1996. London: English Heritage

    1994. Wessex Archaeology. Limited Auger Survey.
    Cleal, R M J, Walker, K E, and Montague, R, 1995, Stonehenge and its landscape: twentieth-century excavations (English Heritage Archaeological Report 10). London: English Heritage.

    2008. Timothy Darvill and Geoffrey Wainwright set out to date the construction of the Double Bluestone Circle at Stonehenge and to chart the history of the Bluestones, and their use.
    The Antiquaries Journal, Volume 89, September 2009, 1-19
    Mike Parker Pearson, Julian Richards, and Mike Pitts further the excavation of 'Aubrey Hole' 7 discovered by William Hawley, 1919.

    2012-13. Stonehenge A344 road excavated and removed. (Diary)

    Complete History of Stonehenge Excavations
    The Guardian, 2016

    Last edited by Garry Denke : 12-19-16 at 09:56 AM.
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      #7  
    Old 07-23-10, 01:23 AM
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    There's more;

    Archaeologists unearth Neolithic henge at Stonehenge

    http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-10718522
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