Gordon Freeman, Canada’s Stonehenge: Astounding Archaeological Discoveries in Canada, England, and Wales

Gordon Freeman, Canada’s Stonehenge: Astounding Archaeological Discoveries in Canada, England, and Wales

Nothing fascinates like a good mystery. And, for some reason, a good archaeological mystery provides a certain something that even fewer can resist. Well, as long as that archaeological mystery doesn’t involve the destruction of an iconic cinematic character and a bunch of crystal skulls, it should have a very broad appeal. Enter Dr. Gordon […]

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Nothing fascinates like a good mystery. And, for some reason, a good archaeological mystery provides a certain something that even fewer can resist. Well, as long as that archaeological mystery doesn’t involve the destruction of an iconic cinematic character and a bunch of crystal skulls, it should have a very broad appeal.

Enter Dr. Gordon Freeman and Canada’s Stonehenge.

In 1980, the Saskatchewan born, bred and educated Freeman discovered a 5,000-year-old Sun Temple in Southern Alberta, also known as the Majorville Medicine Wheel. His work with the Canadian site led him to take his findings and methods to the awe-inspiring Stonehenge site. He found mind-blowing similarities and connections between the Aboriginal site in Alberta and the infamous Briton site half a world away, both dating back 5,000 years and resting on nearly the same latitude.

The research and conclusions presented in this book are definitely incredible to someone who is not immersed in the archaeological field. But what makes this book excellent is how readable and highly enjoyable it is to someone not absorbed by archaeology. The passion that Freeman exudes is palpable, making this book nothing short of a page-turner.


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One reply about Gordon Freeman, Canada’s Stonehenge: Astounding Archaeological Discoveries in Canada, England, and Wales

  • It should be noted that my commentary on this book is not a reflection of the scientific validity of Freeman’s findings as those findings and methods are of some dispute in the archaeological community. My interest in the book is from the perspective of a non-archaeologist who is intrigued by theories like this. I enjoyed the read as a “civilian” in the archaeological theater, which is the perspective I reviewed the book from, though I do recognize the flaws in his research and invite anyone more knowledgeable in the field than I to comment.

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