Dino Kraspedon is the author of My Contact with Flying Saucers ( avg rating, 5 ratings, 1 review, published ), Contato com os Discos Voadores (4. Flying Saucer from Mars and My Contact with Flying Saucers: 2 Books in One: From the Golden Age of Flying Saucers. Dino Kraspedon. from: $ This web page shows detailed accounts of conversations that took place with sentient beings claiming to be from space and describes how ufo are powered.
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To all those who fought, and are krsspedon, for the progress of ideas, against the bitter criticism and injured pride of their contemporaries, in a desire to create a better world: WHEN we wrote this book we had not expected so rapid a confirmation of many of our affirmations.
A month after the first edition had come off the press a Dutchman announced that he had been in contact with beings from Venus who informed him that another Sun would come into our planetary system, which is in accord with what we wrote.
A Professor of Roman Law at the Catholic university of Santos said he had been in contact with the crew of a flying saucer, and his story is similar to ours, including details of the system of propulsion by the creation of a vacuum, which no one had mentioned before this book was published. Counties like the U. We have said that gravity is a combination of phenomena in which the atmosphere plays a large part and beyond which one is almost entirely free from gravity.
We showed that all objects have the same rate of fall in a vacuum which disproves Newton’s law as it shows that the mass of the objects is attracted by the vertical, component of magnetism. Many “boffins” would be highly amused at this, but the success of the sputniks shows there is some truth in what we have said. The Reds announced that they had launched an artificial satellite weighing 86 kg.
The Soviets replied by saying that not only was there an 86 kg. The theory of gravitation is therefore a non sequitur. At this height, free of the atmosphere and subject only to a small proportion of the vertical component of magnetism, the satellite becomes more subject to its horizontal component and moves at a certain speed corresponding to the relation between its mass and the magnetic impulse.
As magnetic lines of force describe a circular path around the planet, both these bodies launched into space went into orbit round us. We should have been happy to have received even the smallest scientific confirmation, let alone this wealth of proof which has accumulated in so short a time.
It was apparently not God’s will that proof should be lacking, as even the Soviets have declared that planets are repelled by the light of the Sun and not attracted by it. This statement is to be found in our book, and we can go so far as to say that it is the backbone of the system we have described.
We could make a long list of all the proofs such as observations of aurorae, properties of electrons, etc. We would, however, like to publish a letter from the U. We have your letter, together with your book My Contact with Flying Saucers which we have passed on to the astronomical section of the Academy of Sciences of the U.
We are of the opinion that Soviet astronomers will be very interested in the work of their Brazilian colleagues. We would like to point out that our friend, who shall remain anonymous, sent a copy of this book to a friend of his in Russia without asking for any comment from the Academy of Sciences. He only wanted to show that the West was taking some interest in flying saucers. Being a scientist and not wishing to give kraspsdon Russians the impression that he was a raving lunatic, he told his Soviet friend that our book was in the nature of space fiction and was a sample of a new type of Western literature.
However, the Head of Voks, who is also a scientist, when he had taken note of krasledon problem, passed it on for study by the greatest academy of science in the world.
Surely the Reds are not idiots. Why should they waste their time studying eino work of fiction? Could it be that they found something more in it than light reading?
The book was sent off in June and as early as October the U. If they accept our scientific theories, may they not forget to krasledon note of our ethical conclusions also.
May their hearts ponder on the humanist and religious aspects as fully as their minds have worked on the scientific ones. The deference that has been shown to our book by cultural institutions in the U. If they are loath to follow the Soviet example, they should at least take note of the desperate attempts that the Americans are making to obtain all possible information about flying saucers, which border, in certain cases, on the kraspeon.
This does not apply only to the Americans, but to the Russians as well. Many people have attacked us and even those who believe in the existence of flying saucers are subjected to invective by the incredulous.
We have disregarded them and not taken offence. It is not us they are attacking, but Truth, and this, whatever they may say now, will one day triumph. They can no more deter us with insults than pebbles can stop an advancing wave.
The wave of Truth will one day break over them and submerge them. We wanted at all costs to keep quiet about them for fear of the criticism of people who believe only in an Earthly life and who could not credit the existence of other human beings in the solar system capable of reasoning in scientific terminology as good as, if not better than, our own.
This does not mean to say that our believing in the existence of other inhabited worlds beyond this nutshell in space, of which we are so proud, dijo just an act of faith; we are convinced that it is highly probable that life is not just kraspedoon accident that happened to kraspedoh globe with no special attributes, as ours is. If this is a reasonable premise, then it is also equally possible that there should be an exchange of scientific, spiritual and other ideas between planets.
Such exchanges between the inhabitants of other worlds who have been able to free krasedon from the shackles that still bind the feet of proud homo sapiens are probably at a higher level than we can conceive of, din for reasons that are beyond our imagination. In spite of our self-imposed silence, we were on one occasion asked to take part in a reunion at the residence of one of our generals where a young lad was to give an account of a strange journey which he had made to a distant planet with the crew of a flying saucer.
My Contact with Flying Saucers : Dino Kraspedon :
In order to give some moral support to the lad and put him at easer we told him some of the things that had happened to us, with the result that everybody wanted to know the rest of the story. We gave them some of the facts and remained silent about others which we did not consider relevant at the time.
It is, however, difficult for a man to keep quiet about flying saucers, especially when someone else is holding forth about them. Within a short time we were being pressed from all sides to tell the whole story, which we had to repeat a number of times.
We gave an account of fragments of it, so as not to impose on our host, but our attempts to cut the story short merely aroused greater interest. A certain gentleman who spent most of his time arguing with people who had seen saucers, and to whom we had confided a few things, promised faithfully not to pass them on. A few days later he invited us to visit a friend of his.
When we arrived, thinking that it was an ordinary social call, we were met by about forty people’ who had been “specially” invited to hear us. We were surprised that this topic, which holds so much interest for the world, should have been handled so indiscreetly.
As we did not wish to appear discourteous to our hosts, we invented some fairy stories about flying saucers which passed the time and gave full rein to our sense of humour. It was an amusing evening. We mention this to show the reader that we never did have, nor have, any desire for publicity; the publication of this book has been brought upon us by force of circumstance. We had many cash offers for the story which we always declined in spite of our abject poverty. There are certain things which we considered it our duty to withhold, partly in accordance with our informant’s wishes, and partly on our own judgment.
Furthermore, there are other things which we intend to publish in a separate book which do not really come within the scope of a work for the general public, such as this one.
We have also withheld the details of our first meeting with the flying saucers, as it was our sole intention to make known the viewpoints of the people that man these mysterious craft. As far as was possible we have avoided bringing in religious questions, since an invasion of a territory reserved for those properly ordained might well appear as an impertinence on our part.
If we have here and there made reference to religion, it is because we have been forced to do so and because we did not wish the subject to suffer as a result of our being too unwilling to risk the possibility of treading on other people’s toes. The remarks in this book do not imply that we disdain the honest efforts made by our scientists and the sincere efforts of thousands of research workers bent over test tubes and various apparatus in search of the unknown, and to whom we, in fact, owe what well-being we enjoy, and the little enlightenment that is left to us.
We respect their efforts and hold them in highest regard. We are certain that if errors or omissions have crept into science it is not due to bad faith on the part of the scientists, who have dedicated their lives to the search for true knowledge. The thing that appals us is that the long hours, the sacrifice of lives, and all the efforts of thousands of inquiring minds which only had the common good in view should have been diverted by pseudo-scientists towards the destruction of this humanity which produced so many geniuses and which is held in such high esteem by the truly wise.
We do not attack science as such, but only those who pervert it. Those who dedicate themselves to the nefarious task of destroying human life no longer have the right to call themselves scientists.
It would be an insult to Newton, Galileo, Fleming, Laplace, Kepler, Lagrange, Hertz and all those others to include among their number the bloodthirsty individual responsible for letting off atomic bombs over Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Pascal would turn in his grave if he should one day be compared with the individual who produced the” G” gas. It is possible for anyone to make a correct observation, yet draw false conclusions from it. Newton thwarted progress in the field of optics for about a century merely because he drew a wrong conclusion, but nobody could blame him for it, or doubt his good faith.
Fato e farsa!: Dino Kraspedon, você já ouviu falar nesta figura polêmica?
Aristotle’s philosophical theories blocked the path of human knowledge for several centuries, but he was honest with himself and his fellow beings. We could say the same for a great many others in all branches of knowledge where the flash of genius was accompanied by tremendous mistakes. But we pay our respects to those whose only motivating interest was honesty and love of science, and do not dwell on the mistakes they were in some way or other responsible for, bound as they were by the limited knowledge of their times and a false appreciation of Nature’s laws.
Everything is forgivable in man within the concept of perfection which we hold. What he can never be forgiven is wilful wrongdoing and the abuse of knowledge endangering the life and most cherished aspirations of his less enlightened and intelligent fellow beings.
Nor does this book intend to refute other works which have dealt with the question of flying saucers, and which describe different types and different principles from those shown by us.
We know that even on one planet there are men of various types ranging from black to white, from pigmy to giant. We have confined ourselves to repeating what we heard. It is obvious that the kraspedoh printed here are not the very ones which the captain of the flying saucer spoke. Even if we had taken them down verbatim, we still could not reproduce the whole message. We have, however, tried to simplif3r matters, and used the same reasoning and the same logic as our informant, albeit a lamentably poor imitation, in an attempt to bring out the spirit of his replies rather than his actual words.
If we should later receive confirmation of the ideas put forward, perhaps this book will be looked upon as having contributed something to the unravelling of the mystery of the so-called” Unidentified Flying Objects. We are fully aware of the risks we run, if it turns out that we have been victims of a cruel deception, but we remain undaunted.
However, the last thing we -want to do is to give the impression that we are in any way better than the next man, or that we have vast knowledge with which to contradict everything that scientists have proclaimed to date.
We do not dimo to resemble that glow-worm which kkraspedon captain of the flying saucer referred to, who was krzspedon proud of his own light endowed by Nature, that he cried out to all the other glow-worms:.
The doorbell rang three times. My wife came and told me that there was a parson at the door who wanted to speak to me. Almost every Sunday Protestant parsons, or ordinary preachers, would come along to preach at us or try to convert us to their belief. As, at that time, I was an atheist in the widest sense of the word, I hated long biblical dissertations and, in fact, had an aversion to anything that smacked of religion.
The will have to go out after lunch by themselves. I had a good mind to tell the parson I could not see him, but then decided that he was probably quite harmless. After all, he was only coming to see if he could get me into heaven. I went downstairs far from pleased, but maintained an air of politeness, and managed to dini on a smile.
Sitting downstairs, however, I found a well-dressed man in a good cashmere suit which fitted his athletic body perfectly. As a rule priests dress unostentatiously, but this one was singularly well turned out. He had a white shirt with a stiff collar, and a blue tie with white geometrical patterns.
His shoes did not look as if they had been worn for more than a month or two. My attention was drawn to the fine weave of his gloves, and I remembered where I had seen this type of glove before.