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 Bermuda Triangle

اذهب الى الأسفل 
كاتب الموضوعرسالة
ام الياس
عضو محترف
عضو محترف
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عدد الرسائل : 756
العمر : 33
نقاط : 3620
تاريخ التسجيل : 16/09/2008

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اغراضي:

مُساهمةموضوع: Bermuda Triangle   الجمعة فبراير 27, 2009 12:24 am

The Bermuda Triangle, also known as the Devil's Triangle, is a region of the northwestern Atlantic Ocean in which a number of aircraft and surface vessels are alleged to have disappeared. Some people have claimed that these disappearances fall beyond the boundaries of human error, equipment failure or natural disasters. Popular culture has attributed some of these disappearances to the paranormal, a suspension of the laws of physics, or activity by extraterrestrial beings.
Though a substantial body of documentation exists showing numerous
incidents to have been inaccurately reported or embellished by later
authors, and numerous official agencies have gone on record as stating
that the number and nature of disappearances is similar to any other
area of ocean, proponents of paranormal phenomena claim that many have
remained unexplained despite considerable investigation.

Origins




The first article of any kind in which the legend of the Triangle
began appeared in newspapers by E.V.W. Jones on September 16, 1950,
through the Associated Press.[6] Two years later, Fate magazine published "Sea Mystery At Our Back Door" [7], a short article by George X. Sand covering the loss of several planes and ships, including the loss of Flight 19, a group of five U.S. Navy TBM Avenger
bombers on a training mission. Sand's article was the first to lay out
the now-familiar triangular area where the losses took place. Flight 19
alone would be covered in the April 1962 issue of American Legion Magazine.[8]
It was claimed that the flight leader had been heard saying "We are
entering white water, nothing seems right. We don't know where we are,
the water is green, no white." It was also claimed that officials at
the Navy board of inquiry stated that the planes "flew off to Mars."
This was the first article to connect the supernatural to Flight 19,
but it would take another author, Vincent Gaddis, writing in the
February 1964 Argosy[9] he would build on that article with a more detailed book, Invisible Horizons, the next year.[10] Others would follow with their own works: John Wallace Spencer (Limbo of the Lost, 1969, repr. 1973)[11]; Charles Berlitz (The Bermuda Triangle, 1974)[12]; Richard Winer (The Devil's Triangle, 1974) [13], and many others, all keeping to some of the same supernatural elements outlined by Eckert.[14]

magazine to take Flight 19 together with other mysterious
disappearances and place it under the umbrella of a new catchy name:
"The Deadly Bermuda Triangle";






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Bermuda Triangle
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