Lindsay McAuley grew up living close to nature on a sheep and cattle station in outback Queensland, Australia, where he first acquired an interest in astronomy, art and metaphysics.
I grew up living close to nature on a sheep and cattle station in outback Queensland, Australia, where I first acquired an interest in astronomy, art and metaphysics.
A career in the art of film and photography helped me develop skills in writing. As an extension to my artistic nature, I obtained a certificate in art and went on to win awards as a visual artist.
My artwork has featured in several group and solo art exhibitions, including a fine-art photography exhibition entitled Skyharp. This documented the changing light of the natural environment and its effect on an outdoor metallic sculpture I built, which aligned with the equinox and the solstice.
Circumstances have led me down different pathways in life. Earlier in my career, I became involved in the building construction industry. This provided a grounding in the communication required between architects, designers and builders, a necessary skill for producing the content in this book.
I travelled to 37 countries across all seven continents of the world. This enabled me to produce this ground-breaking work. This research both challenges and expands history’s understanding of the Maya civilisation.
What secrets lie within an Ancient Temple?
This research stands as the most credible new evidence of foreign contact with Pre-Columbian America yet documented.
Australian author and visual artist, Lindsay McAuley has released his first self-published book, Decoding the Lost World of the Maya – A Personal Odyssey. His research explores the relationship between Maya architecture and time periods of their intricate and sophisticated calendar from a mathematical and geometric perspective. The Temple of Kukulkan at Chichen Itza on the Yucatan Peninsula, in Mexico, is the primary reference for this examination.
The UNESCO world heritage listed Temple of Kukulkan, otherwise known as El Castillo by the Spanish, is visited by more than 2 million people a year. It is one of the New Seven Wonders of the World. Using intuition combined with meticulous mathematical and historical analysis, he believes the Mayan temple holds a codified secret revealed for the first time in almost 2000 years. The basis of this new research indicates that the Mayan calendrical system, the hallmark of their civilization, was purposely built into architectural design by the use of a single unit of measurement.
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