Man From Atlantis
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Man from Atlantis
The New York Times Bestseller! The author of Turn Right at Machu Picchu travels the globe in search of the worldâ s most famous lost city. â Adventurous, inquisitive and mirthful, Mark Adams gamely sifts through the eons of rumor, science, and lore to find a place that, in the end, seems startlingly real indeed.â â Hampton SidesA few years ago, Mark Adams made a strange discovery: Far from alien conspiracy theories and other pop culture myths, everything we know about the legendary lost city of Atlantis comes from the work of one man, the Greek philosopher Plato.
Before Gene Roddenberry and George Lucas, the science fiction writers of the 1950s and 1960s were writing some of the hippest genre literature of the era. Here are three imaginative novellas from some of these pioneers of pulp science fiction. Giants from Eternity by Manly Wade WellmanYoung scientists Oliver Norfleet and his college buddy, Spencer DuPogue, are called by the Board of Science to investigate a mysteriously expanding red blight that is growing around the site of a meteor crash in Kansas.
The phenomenal spirit that swept the world in the 1960s was, at its heart, far beyond sex, drugs, and rock 'n' roll. From the Cuban missile crisis to the Beatles, man on the moon, and the beautifully muddy mess of Woodstock, man took a giant leap in hi
The New York Times bestselling author of Turn Right at Machu Picchu sets out to uncover the truth behind the legendary lost city of Atlantis.A few years ago, Mark Adams made a strange discovery: everything we know about the lost city of Atlantis comes from the work of one man, the Greek philosopher Plato. Then he made a second, stranger discovery: amateur explorers are still actively searching for this sunken city all around the world, based entirely on the clues Plato left behind.
Whether humans crossed the seas between the Old World and the New in the times before Columbus is a tantalizing question that has long excited scholarly interest and tempted imaginations the world over. From the myths of Atlantis and Mu to the more credible, perhaps, but hardly less romantic tales of Viking ships and Buddhist missionaries, people have speculated upon what is, after all, not simply a question of contact, but of the nature and growth of civilization itself.