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Author Topic: The Ellora Caves of India  (Read 363 times)

Yowbarb

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The Ellora Caves of India
« on: March 28, 2019, 12:59:27 AM »
DiscloseTruth TV uploaded this the 19th. Just watching this tonight:
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New Ellora Caves Documentary 2019 The Mind-Boggling Rock Cut Temples of India    152,539 views

https://youtu.be/k1SE25mURhc

https://www.google.com/search?q=ellora+caves+of+india&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwj9gv_4raThAhUJPN8KHRC0AfcQ_AUIDigB&biw=1123&bih=778

Yowbarb

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Re: The Ellora Caves of India
« Reply #1 on: March 28, 2019, 01:16:19 AM »
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ellora_Caves

Ellora is a UNESCO World Heritage Site located in the Aurangabad district of Maharashtra, India. It is one of the largest rock-cut monastery-temple cave complexes in the world, featuring Buddhist, Hindu and Jain monuments, and artwork, dating from the 600-1000 CE period.Cave 16, in particular, features the largest single monolithic rock excavation in the world, the Kailasha temple, a chariot shaped monument dedicated to Shiva. The Kailasha temple excavation also features sculptures depicting the gods, goddesses and mythologies found in Vaishnavism, Shaktism as well as relief panels summarizing the two major Hindu Epics.

There are over 100 caves at the site, all excavated from the basalt cliffs in the Charanandri Hills, 34 of which are open to public. These consist of 12 Buddhist (caves 1–12), 17 Hindu (caves 13–29) and 5 Jain (caves 30–34) caves, with each group representing deities and mythologies that were prevalent in the 1st millennium CE, as well as monasteries of each respective religion. They were built in proximity to one another and illustrate the religious harmony that existed in ancient India. All of the Ellora monuments were built during Hindu dynasties such as the Rashtrakuta dynasty, which constructed part of the Hindu & Buddhist caves, and the Yadava dynasty, which constructed a number of the Jain caves. Funding for the construction of the monuments was provided by royals, traders and the wealthy of the region.

Although the caves served as monasteries, temples and a rest stop for pilgrims, its location on an ancient South Asian trade route also made it an important commercial centre in the Deccan region. It is 29 kilometres (18 miles) north-west of Aurangabad, and about 300 kilometres (190 miles) east-northeast of Mumbai. Today, the Ellora Caves, along with the nearby Ajanta Caves, are a major tourist attraction in the Marathwada region of Maharashtra and a protected monument under the Archaeological Survey of India.
[ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Archaeological_Survey_of_India ]

[ In 2013, a Comptroller and Auditor General (CAG) report found that at least 92 centrally protected monuments of historical importance across the country which have gone missing without a trace. The CAG could physically verify only 45% of the structures (1,655 out of 3,678). The CAG report said that the ASI did not have reliable information on the exact number of monuments under its protection. The CAG recommended that periodic inspection of each protected monument should be done by a suitably ranked officer. The Culture ministry accepted the proposal.[10] Author and IIPM Director Arindam Chaudhuri said that since the ASI is unable to protect the country’s museums and monuments so they should be professionally maintained by private companies or through the public-private-partnership (PPP) model.[11]n May 2018, the Supreme Court of India said that the ASI was not properly discharging its duty in maintaining the World Heritage Site of Taj Mahal and asked the Government of India to consider whether some other agency be given the responsibility to protect and preserve it.]


Although the caves served as monasteries, temples and a rest stop for pilgrims,[7] its location on an ancient South Asian trade route also made it an important commercial centre in the Deccan region.[10] It is 29 kilometres (18 miles) north-west of Aurangabad, and about 300 kilometres (190 miles) east-northeast of Mumbai. Today, the Ellora Caves, along with the nearby Ajanta Caves, are a major tourist attraction in the Marathwada region of Maharashtra and a protected monument under the Archaeological Survey of India

Yowbarb

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Re: The Ellora Caves of India
« Reply #2 on: March 28, 2019, 01:32:28 AM »
Yowbarb Note from this video: Over 200,000 tons of basaltic rock (hardness of 8-9, MOHS Scale 1-10) was removed when the entire mountain was carved out to create the largest cave system in the world, comprising Ellora and nearby Adjunta.)
According to this video, the huge quantity of displaced rock is nowhere to be found.
Pic: Shows scale listing basalt as a hardness of 8-9 out of a scale of 1-10.


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k1SE25mURhc

New Ellora Caves Documentary 2019 The Mind-Boggling Rock Cut Temples of India

DiscloseTruth TV March 19, 2018

More about the MOHS scale
« Last Edit: March 28, 2019, 01:54:12 AM by Yowbarb »

Yowbarb

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Re: The Ellora Caves of India
« Reply #3 on: March 28, 2019, 02:06:24 AM »
I read that the hardness of basalt can vary. That said, basalt is considered Hard to very hard, as I posted in previous post.
Any data on the hardness of the basaltic mountain from which the Ellora caves were carved?

MadMax

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Re: The Ellora Caves of India
« Reply #4 on: March 28, 2019, 08:37:09 AM »
Wow Barb, VERY interesting thanks so much for posting!

Max.
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

Yowbarb

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Re: The Ellora Caves of India
« Reply #5 on: March 28, 2019, 12:38:36 PM »
Wow Barb, VERY interesting thanks so much for posting!

Max.

Hi Max, glad you liked it. :)
I was not very familiar with the Ellora caves and the nearby complexes until recently. may have heard of em but now feel I know more.
DiscloseTruth TV video which came out the 19th. Was watching it late last night, wow!
I cannot help but wonder if the cave complex was partly designed to provide a shelter for future populations. The Ellora cave is 600-1,000 years old.
- Barb T.

ilinda

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Re: The Ellora Caves of India
« Reply #6 on: March 28, 2019, 01:20:02 PM »
Wow, same here--never heard of these caves, and not even the name Ellora in India.  Barb, you may be correct about one purpose being a shelter for masses of people, beings.

Yowbarb

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Re: The Ellora Caves of India
« Reply #7 on: March 28, 2019, 01:45:04 PM »
Wow, same here--never heard of these caves, and not even the name Ellora in India.  Barb, you may be correct about one purpose being a shelter for masses of people, beings.

ilinda, it's good to hear this feedback from you. Let's hope the caves do help.
If the Zetas are right, India might not survive well at all, as in the entire continent subducting under the Himalyas. Screen shot: Location of the Eloora Caves in India
ilinda and All, if subduction does occur do you think the location of the Ellora Caves and other nearby carved caves might work for some people, as a safe haven?
...

http://www.zetatalk.com/info/tinfo24a.htm
"Due to the compression of the Pacific during the forthcoming pole shift, India is forced under the Himalayan highlands, with a violent thrust of the Indo-Australian plate, which is strong enough to remain whole, yet the edges of which will separate from the surrounding plates so that it is free to move and slide under the Himalayas. Those in India will find, after the first strong jolts, that water is rapidly rising, coming in from the coast for those who live there, and coming from whatever area might be considered the lowland for those inland. Giant waves will not occur, just a rapid rise in the water, which will force man and animal alike to tread water for as long as possible, then drown. Those in boats will find a different scenario when the water reaches a height, as then vortexes, created by adjustments in the water, will capsize small boats and large alike. Those who would survive the coming cataclysms are advised to leave the lowlands, which in the case of India as well as western Australia, means leaving the country. Go high into the mountains, and out of reach of the turmoil that mountain building in the Himalayas will present."

Yowbarb

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Re: The Ellora Caves of India
« Reply #8 on: March 28, 2019, 01:52:23 PM »
Yowbarb Note: Having some trouble getting a clear enough image or mental duplication of how India might subduct in the passage of PX, meaning are there still areas where people could survive, farther south, away from the Himalayas?  Ellora caves, as the crow flies might be about 450 miles south of what is the subduction zone area. Ideas anyone?
...

https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2010/05/100528101552.htm

Date: May 29, 2010  Source:  National Oceanography Centre, Southampton (UK)
Summary:
Geological investigations in the Himalayas have revealed evidence that when India and Asia collided some 90 million years ago, the continental crust of the Indian tectonic plate was forced down under the Asian plate, sinking down into the Earth's mantle to a depth of at least 200 km.

Yowbarb

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Re: The Ellora Caves of India
« Reply #9 on: March 28, 2019, 02:01:07 PM »
No one can get into the caves now, apparently except government people and archaeologists. It is a protected site and lots of theft has occurred and they are tightening up the ship.
Or maybe someone wants to access the caves themselves.

Yowbarb

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Re: The Ellora Caves of India
« Reply #10 on: March 28, 2019, 02:06:02 PM »
Those in India are advised not to seek high ground within Indian's interior, but to head to the Himalayas, to Tibet and Nepal and China or the high mountains that are officially Indian territory - Srinagar. Pakistan will also be high ground but the area will rupture to become a new seaway, so this is unstable territory and the lowlands will be flooded during the hour of the shift.

http://www.zetatalk.com/info/tinfo24a.htm
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Elevation of the Ellora caves     1,978 feet
Ellora, Maharashtra, India elevation is 603 meters height, that is equal to 1,978 feet.
Ellora, Maharashtra, India Map Lat Long Coordinates
https://www.latlong.net/place/ellora-maharashtra-india-20133.html

 

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