Continued from… Arther & Ayse’s Gobeklitepe Adventure 043/048
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“Man bags, sea gods or Sea Gods, social media cans and can’ts, soul music, Natural Law philosophy…. shall we get back to the subject of Göbeklitepe?” asked Arther.
“This is Göbelitepe Arther!” insisted Ayşe, “This is a Göbeklitepe conversation, a Göbeklitepe train of thought. This is what Göbeklitepe can do and where it can take you. This is why I wanted to introduce you to Göbeklitepe. This is why Göbeklitepe is so significant. This is Göbeklitepe.”
“Handbags and sea gods?”
“Yes, all of it, the rest and probably much more… this is the wonder and marvel of Göbeklitepe. Bir problem var mı?” Ayşe challenged using her basic knowledge of Turkish: Arther; is there a problem?
“Problem yok,” responded Arther, guessing at the question and having heard ‘problem yok’ used by Turks many times.
“Handbags,” thought Ayşe, “Oscar Wilde and The Importance of Being Earnest comes to mind; specifically the 1952 British film adaptation of the play whereby Edith Evans exclaims in quite extraordinary fashion, “Aaah haaaaand…. baaaaaaaag?! You should hear Ned’s version of the handbag scene, but, I digress.”
“Is that a Göbeklitepe digression?” Arther teased.
“Indeed Arther. Indeed it is.”
Regardless, whether Ayşe or Vakko liked it or not, Arther still liked the idea of Göbeklitepe Handbags.
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When investigating subjects that may not provide a clear answer or conclusion, we sometimes refer to rabbit holes. Rabbit holes can be my new phrase for when and if it’s required. Rabbit holes or bunny holes will do.
Rabbit holes and time for T!
“It must be 4 ‘o’clock because I’m pouring 4 ‘o’ clock T, ” said T.
“That line doesn’t work in Turkish,” Ayşe observed, apparently oblivious to a 11,600 year old lump of talking stone as she focused on international grammatical technicality.
“What, T for two and 2 4 T?” asked T.
“Yes, that kind of phonetic,” confirmed Ayşa, “the Turks say çay which sounds like ‘ch-eye’ and not ‘tee’ or ‘tea’ or ‘T’ even.”
“Oh well, the Turks can make up their own lines; same pictures, different script. Problem yok!” said Arther, also apparently unconcerned a T shaped lump of stone had entered the conversation.
“Doesn’t work in Turkish?!” The circumstance suddenly dawned upon Ayşe, “What about a talking, English speaking talking, T shape lump of stone? How does that work?”
“Ah, that’s because your infinity bubble has tuned-in to resonate with our frequency. We can speak. Things do speak, well communicate might be a more apt term. Just because humans are unaware does not mean there is not a wide frequency of communication between trees, rocks, frogs, fish, birds, bees… most everything really.”
Rabbit holes. Yep, this is definitely a rabbit hole moment. This is Göbeklitepe.
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Having infinity travel bubbles meant that what is normal and natural for Arther and Ayşe could be viewed as abnormal, paranormal or supernatural for normal humans. However, talking T shaped stones was a gas, even for Arther and Ayşe.
Ayşe courteously made introductions, “I’m Ayşe and this is Arther.”
“We know,” said T, “we just know. We are the T family for want of a better description. If you like Mr. T, Mrs T and the little T’s, to use conventional earth human terms.”
“Wow,” exclaimed Arther, “this is super cool, though most people would think talking stones supernatural to say the least.”
“Hmmm,” hmmm-ed T, “what is supernatural and is it merely a label for something as yet undetermined and undefined by conventional wisdom? There are possibilities earth’s conventional scientific mind set, for whatever reason, does not want to explore.
There may be transference of information between cells that is invisible to the human eye, generally misunderstood and referred to as supernatural or paranormal. When such energy transference is understood, it too may well be recognised as natural and normal.”
Arther loved it. Ancient talking monoliths. What a gas! What a blast! This was super rabbit hole stuff. This is Göbeklitepe!
Arther & Ayse’s Gobeklitepe Adventure on Tap Blog. A spontaneous social media story experiment originally tested on FakeBook 19 November 2017. Gobeklitepe is an ancient megalith site on the Turkish-Syrian border said to be at least 11,600 years old. Is it just a bunch of old stones stood in Turkish soil or a game changer for a myriad of reasons? This story aims to explore the possible implications and touch upon issues and subject matter posted about on Tap Blog.
Continued at… Arther & Ayse’s Gobeklitepe Adventure 055/060