“A prequel to events described in Saturn Death Cult—An explanation for mankind’s memory of a Purple Dawn at the beginning of time and the beginning of life in our solar system.” Cosmos in Collision co-author Troy D. McLachlan
A thorough rejection of virtually everything you have been told about when it comes to the origins of mankind and the planet we live on.
Cosmos in Collision asks the question of what our solar system was like before the arrival of a rogue sub-brown dwarf star called Saturn?
In this world where mainstream science is quietly starting to accept the idea of migrating planets and catastrophic interplanetary events, Cosmos in Collision dares to suggest that there may be another world in our solar system that once harboured the perfect environment for life—including human life!
Part 1 of Cosmos in Collision makes the case for the arrival of the planet Saturn as a captured sub-brown dwarf star—a calamitous event witnessed by ancient humans and recounted to us today in mythology. It rejects the uniformitarian explanation of life having evolved on Earth out of a primordial sludge and offers an alternative understanding as to how humans arrived on Earth.
Part 2 of Cosmos in Collision then addresses the issue of what our solar system looked like before these catastrophic events and makes the startling claim that there may have been at least one world besides Earth that could have supported life as we know it—the Jovian moon called Ganymede!
Ganymede is shown to have possibly been a wet world with a rich oxygen atmosphere, a world bathed in the sustaining warmth of both the Sun and the former brown dwarf star Jupiter.
This was the ‘Antique Solar System’, a time before the destructive arrival of Saturn and its satellites; a time when the Sun and Jupiter ruled alone . . .
(from the blurb to Cosmos in Collision)
Take a journey into a darkened age before time began.
Contrary to the perceived wisdom of modern science, the ancients tell us Earth began life as a satellite of the planet Saturn long before the appearance of the Sun, moon and stars. This was Earth’s purple dawn of creation, a twilight dreamtime stretching back into an ageless past before the light of day entered the world. Here, amongst mankind’s oldest memories, is a long-lost era in which our ancient ancestors battled for survival in a semi-nocturnal world devoid of any ability to mark the passage of time.
Cosmos in Collision is a radical exploration into ancient mankind’s own version of our prehistory, a profoundly new take on the existence of life before a catastrophic collision of two primordial planetary systems came to shape the solar system as we know it today.
Rejecting the increasingly untenable explanations modern science promotes for the formation of our solar system, Cosmos in Collision correlates the witness of world mythology with a startlingly new hypothesis for human origins. It establishes a grand alternative vision for mankind’s place in the early history of our cosmos, asking essential question along the way, like:
Why do the ancients insist Saturn was our first and best sun?
Why does world mythology always place the planet Saturn and the abode of the gods at Earth’s celestial north where the Pole Star is today?
Why do ancient texts speak of an age of darkness existing long before a fabled Golden Age when Saturn ruled the heavens in splendid brilliance?
. . . And, most intriguingly. . .
Why were humans seemingly so ill adapted for this primordial Age of Darkness, when the nocturnal flourished and survival of the fittest took on an entirely new and sinister meaning?
Cosmos in Collision answers these and other questions as to what life was like on a primeval Earth trapped for millennia beneath a volatile sub-brown dwarf star called Saturn. It then presents evidence for the existence of a former world, other than Earth, which may hold the key to mankind’s ultimate origins; a world close enough for humanity to study, explore and eventually colonize within a generation.
Packed with informative illustrations, Cosmos in Collision provides some of the most provocative and controversial solutions to mankind’s eternal desire to know from whence we came . . . and where we should be going.