on 6 October 2010
With a new and casual interest in the subject I bought this fairly low-priced book on spec. At first reading it is fabulous, both visually and with intelligent and objective writing. As a hard-bitten engineer and having been a designer, draftsman and surveyor I laughed out loud at the wonder and complexity of these patterns. It would take days or weeks for people to lay these out, not a couple of hours in the dark. Any ideas on the origin of these are left to the imagination. A great book and food for thought - get it.
on 3 November 2011
this dose what it says on the tin. the pictures are fascinating, how ever they got there.
i thought it was a bit expensive but i don't imagine they print many copies.
i would recommend this for anyone who is interested in the unknown/unproven
it did leave me wondering, one day id love to know the truth.
on 8 February 2009
While there is no doubt that some crop formations are made by people, anyone who has done even a modicum of serious research has to admit that there is irrefutable evidence for wonders and mysteries indeed, and that the majority of formations are not made by human agencies. I feel that folk are too scared of the unknown, too appalled at the thought of precious paradigms being shattered, so choose to remain convinced that the disinformation broadcast by the media concerning this subject is what is real. Shame.
What we have here in the golden fields is something inspiring, magickal and potentially one of the most wondrous events in our history...contact with Others. Others with a well-developed sense of beauty and phenomenal knowledge of mathematics and sacred geometry.
Others who may be introducing themselves in the gentlest fashion.....
If you are intrigued, I would recommend a book by Freddie Silva, 'Secrets in the Fields'.
on 7 May 2012
The photographs in this book are about as good as you're going to get with the crop circles subject. They are full colour, large reprints and handily organised into category by design type. However, the author's introduction and prose is biased, unproven and devoid of interest. The idea should have been to supplement the photos with some background information to help the reader to understand the various patterns; but the style of writing is bordering on moronic. Do yourself a favour: buy the book, marvel at the photos, just ignore the text.