Sticks And Stones; the faces we see in Nature – Part 2

Anthropomorphism in religion and mythology

In religion and mythology, Anthropomorphism is the perception of a divine being or beings in human form, or the recognition of human qualities in these beings.

I can’t explain this but I found it at Sandy Cove next to the National Researcn Council facility.

Ancient mythologies frequently represented the divine as deities with human forms and qualities. They resemble human beings not only in appearance and personality; they exhibited many human behaviours that were used to explain natural phenomena, creation, and historical events.

The letter R is commonly seen on stones. This one is at Polly’s Cove.

The deities fell in love, married, had children, fought battles, wielded weapons, and rode horses and chariots. They feasted on special foods, and sometimes required sacrifices of food, beverage, and sacred objects to be made by human beings.

York Redoubt.

Some Anthropomorphic deities represented specific human concepts, such as love, war, fertility, beauty, or the seasons. Anthropomorphic deities exhibited human qualities such as beauty, wisdom, and power, and sometimes human weaknesses such as greed, and anger.

The Bedford Barrens.

Greek deities such as Zeus and Apollo often were depicted in human form, exhibiting both commendable and despicable human traits. From the perspective of adherents to religions in which humans were created in the form of the divine, the phenomenon may be considered, Theomorphism or the giving of divine qualities to humans. Anthropomorphism has cropped up as a Christian Heresy, particularly prominently with the Audians in third century Syria, but also in fourth century Egypt and tenth century Italy.

Morris Point Nova Scotia is by far the most interesting place I have ever visited.

Anthropomorphic Rocks Museum

Two-faced anthropomorphic sculpture often represents in the same sculpture, two heads of hominids of different species. Below are anthropomorphic portable rock art pieces found in Grand Falls New Brunswick.

This one is at the Halifax Dingle.

Darkside Daisy

I stumbled across this beauty recently and figured I would give her a name. I call her ‘Darkside Daisy’

Hello there.
York Redoubt cave.
Kearney Lake behind Hogan Court.
Duncans Cove.
Dartmouth Crossing
Dartmouth Crossing.

Dartmouth Crossing stones

Point Pleasant Park.

Molly Bloom was a fictional character in the 1922 novel Ulysses. She is famous for the last line her book “Just say yes, yes, yes.

Old Burial Ground in Halifax on Spring Garden Road.
Dartmouth Crossing.
Duncans Cove.
Point Pleasant Park.
The Halifax Dingle.
The Halifax Dingle.
Lower Prospect – High Head Trail.
Lower Prospect – High Head Trail.

Admiral Cove Park

That is an actual cave.

Admiral Cove Park in Bedford NS

Admiral Cove Park – Bedford

This is disturbing but it has to be documented. This a discarded carcus of something with all of the blood drained out of it and completely skinned, yet left to rot. An animal would never be able to do this and if it could, it would certainly not waste a fairly large meal. There are underground caverns in this area as well as signs of Satantic activity.

Various faces, textures as well as an underground chamber and a sacrificed animal.
Various faces, textures as well as an underground chamber and a sacraficed animal.

Caldwell Road in Cole Harbour

Caldwell Road in Cole Harbour at the reserve.
Terence Bay SS Atlantic Park.
Victoria Park Truro.

Mount Saint Vincent University’s creepy backyard

Behind Mount Saint Vincent University.

Shaw Wilderness Area

Sticks And Stones; the faces we see in Nature – Part 3

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