Ă‚Â One of the ancient mysteries I’ve recently been working on is; what’s the least watchable sport–soccer or bowling? You’re right, trick question. Bowling is not a sport.
Speaking of objects with finger holes (bowling balls), I’ve also been looking into the ancient mysteries posed by the crystal skulls phenomenon.
What’s less interesting; stories about professional bowlers with an edge-like they wear sunglasses inside, or mystical properties of crystal skulls like-oh, its eyes follow me everywhere or they interfere with my cable reception? Answer:its a tie.
LetĂ˘â‚¬â„˘s face it though, if s8int.com had a decent editor, this article wouldnĂ˘â‚¬â„˘t have gotten published, certainly not in its present form, or it probably wouldnĂ˘â‚¬â„˘t have even been commissioned. On the other hand, how much did you have to pay for it? I will say I think I’ve reached some startling conclusions supported by evidence here, though even so I’m using the website byline on it, and not my full name.
Okay, so here it is:
“The most widely celebrated and mysterious crystal skull is the Mitchell-Hedges Skull, for at least two good reasons.
First, it is very similar in form to an actual human skull, even featuring a fitted removable jawbone. Most known crystal skulls are of a more stylized structure, often with unrealistic features and teeth that are simply etched onto a single skull piece.
Second, it is impossible to say how the Mitchell-Hedges skull was constructed. From a technical standpoint, it appears to be an impossible object which today’s most talented sculptors and engineers would be unable to duplicate.