Star Map Denmark at Ramme Dige


The mounds of Ramme Dige are a well-known archaeological complex situated on the western half of the Jylland peninsula. Its monuments date from the Neolithic and Bronze ages. What remains of the once extended field of mounds is a cluster near the city of Lemvig. (source - paragraph 'Ramme Dige, western Jutland')

For a reason this mound cluster was deemed the most important and hence remained almost intact - it is also here where the traces of an Iron age wall have been found, forming a curious V shape etched in the cluster, seen on the left as faint lines. (source)

When first inspecting the complex I immediately noticed a rather huge and strange monument visible on the right side of the graphic just 'below' the farming houses (Mouse over the image). It is a flat but symmetrical feature, trapezoid in shape. It wasn't ploughed over which suggests the farmers have been deliberately avoiding to destroy it. Moreover, the landmark precisely follows an east-west axis.

Unfortunately no information is available on the trapezoid and its historical background is unknown as well. However, in context of the only surviving mounds of Ramme which 'coincidently' also used to be the tightest cluster along the chain of ancient mounds, it reveals a familiar layout plan. A star map or blueprint, so to speak, found all over the planet.

The star map at Lemvig

The mounds of Ramme convincingly mirror the star cluster of Pleiades and the trapezoid, marked by a question mark falls in the X position chosen by ancient star maps to represent a special star of the 'gods' or ancestors referred to as the Primary star in the research. The general distance and direction in relation to the Pleiades are both correct.

What's more, one of the members of the Ramme mounds, circled and slightly offset in the upper left corner coincides with yet another special star named the Tertiary star system. This single mound is different and has a rectangular shape just like the primary anomaly.

These two stars (often complemented by a third star) mark sun-like star systems and it appears the Ancient cultures tied their origins to this part of the sky. But is there evidence of a genesis near the Pleiades recorded in Norse and Scandinavian myths?

Before looking at the mythological claims one has to look at the Nebra Sky Disc. The ancient Germanic artifact tells of a profound connection to the Pleiades and what appears be a sun and a crescent world in the night sky closely associated with the star cluster. The dedicated page is available here.

Audhumla the primeval cow


Just like the Ancient Egyptians, Indians, Sumerians and cultures around the Mediterranean the Norse legends speak of a primeval cosmic cow - they called it Audhumla. It was this sacred being who contributed to the creation of the first deities in a realm 'alien' to us, an icy world called Niflheim. (source)

Nordic accounts recorded 9 apparently physical worlds, each described as having particular features, like rivers, meadows, fire, ice or high mountains and inhabited by different beings all connected through the 'cosmic branches' of the great tree of Yggdrasil. Interestingly, so did the Hopi traditions which also mention 9 physical worlds much like planets and detail how humanity had survived several previous epochs ended by destruction. What both have common besides the strikingly accurate number of inhabited realms is the locations of these worlds. The Hopi story is associated with the area of the Pleiades while the sacred cow or bull tradition can be traced back to constellation Taurus - the star cluster resides exactly there, they probably speak of the same genesis. (source) (source)

The horned beings and deities around the world


The reverence of the cow or bull has been, no doubt, widespread. In fact, in many cultures the knowledge and memory of a sun star in Taurus became the symbol of power. Gods, heroes, kings and queens were depicted wearing horns holding a sun disc across empires. (source)

The headdress was favored by the Samurai of Japan too and so was by the Vikings of the North. Studies have shown that the golden hued horned helmets like the two on the left have possibly never been worn in battles, instead, it had a ritual use. I concur and propose that such helmets were sacred to commemorate and ritually celebrate the ancient descent of people from the sky - including humanity.

The helmet with prominent horns comes from England, it was named the 'Waterloo helmet'. Note the 3 rosettes in a triangle highlighted in red and compare to the Native American depiction. The complete ancient star map actually includes 3 sun stars situated in a rough triangulation and placed near the Pleiades. The mounds of Ramme appear to mark two. However, the Viking and American Indian artifacts do replicate this trinity of stars.



Site run by Márton Molnár-Göb - 2017