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Who was Ezekiel and what did he see?

Ezekiel had four encounters with spaceships,

occurring over a period of twenty years. The first

took place in 592 B.C., five years after Ezekiel

and about 8,000 other Jews had been deported

to Babylonia. Married and 30 years old at the

time, Ezekiel was a priest and came from an

upper-class family. When he saw the spacecraft

for the first time the experience was

overwhelming and left him in severe shock. In

the first chapter of his book he tells us most of

what we can learn of the craft's structure and

function. Although he tells us later that he was

picked up aboard the spacecraft near Tel-Abib

where he lived and was later returned there, he

has little recollection of the flight itself.

Completely overcome by the experience, he flies

'in bitterness in the heat of my spirit'

(Chapter 3, Verse 14).

 The second encounter follows within a few

months. Its description is brief and fragmentary

(Chapter 3. Verses 22–4).

 In his account of the third experience one year

after the first (Chapters 8–11 ), Ezekiel narrates

a fascinating event culminating in what seems to

be a maintenance or repair operation on the

spacecraft. A mechanical arm (see Fig. 5)

reaches from a helicopter unit toward the red-hot

area at the lower tip of the main body

(Chapter 10, Verse 7). hands a 'hot' part of some

kind to a member of the crew on the ground who

had been ordered to take a position near one of

the helicopters. The crewman carries away the

hot pan. A comparison of the temple Ezekiel

describes with a plan of Solomon's Temple (still

standing at that time) shows that Ezekiel's

description is of another temple, but where?

 The same question is raised by the fourth

encounter, twenty years after the first

(Chapter 40). Ezekiel's arrival at a large complex

of buildings proves to have been scheduled

because he is awaited by a man wearing

clothing similar to that of the ship's commander

and who takes the prophet on an extended tour

through the temple. The report of this encounter,

as well as the Book of Ezekiel, ends abruptly and

must be considered as a fragment.

 Nowhere in these episodes do we find

contradiction, neither in the repetition of the

vehicle's description nor in the events related to

the space vessel. There is also complete

agreement between my engineering

reconstruction, based on present-day advanced

technical knowledge, and the biblical words.













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