Church Spires Inspire

Church Spires Matter ..... Points to ancient power lines

It is an interesting fact that all christian churches in Europe, United States and the UK are built on Ley lines also known as direct lines to God or power lines.  
 
Ley-lines and Earth Chakras 
Ley-lines are subtle energy lines that link places of spiritual significance. Alfred Watkins first documented them in a book called the Old Straight Track published in 1926. Watkins observed that many ancient sites were set out in alignments, which he suggested were ritual track ways linking the high points in the landscape. Since Watkins time ley-lines have become associated with subtle energy lines, which most probably reflect telepathic communication lines across the planet. (See: London's Ley Patterns) 
  
My correspondent David Furlong, believes there is little doubt that there was a tradition in Britain of linking ancient and sacred sites through alignment of which a number can be seen within London.
 
Alfred Watkins called these alignments ‘leys’ but effectively they were seen as a way of linking the ‘spiritual’ energies of places for the betterment of the whole. Such alignments can be seen at different levels from a simple intellectual connection to something more profound touching into spiritual dimensions.  St Pauls is an important focus for many alignments in London however it is not the only one. Many of the ancient sites of London have disappeared but some are still preserved through their association with churches. 
 
Unfortunately, this level awareness of the subtlety of landscape has been lost in the more materialistic attitudes of modern day thinking, which is why the Head of Westminster Planning looked at me so blankly.  In the face of commercial pressure it might be difficult to preserve this ancient patterning so that it can still be experienced, (through walking the alignments) in the way that it was in past times.   We believe these uninterrupted views of church spires are as important in our modern day thinking and should not be sacrificed on the alter of Commercial growth.
 
We are contining to work on this article and  welcome any contributions from our readers on this subject.  Please contact us at our website and leave a message there or send an email to : info@thebelgraviasociety.org

 

Room with a view

Images below indicate two picture windows on the same level front and back of a Georgian House in Belgravia.  The (first) picture on the left shows uninterrupted and historic views from one church spire (St Saviours in Pimlico) in the distance towards the River Thames, in line with St Micheal's church spire, Chester Square. Note the recent addition of a tall building in Battersea close behind the church to the left.  Note also, the specially modified mansard roof of the house directly opposite which respects the alignment of these church spire connections.

The (second & third) photographs on the right were taken from the 4th (top) floor picture window of the same Georgian house in Belgravia.  Until recently, the property immediately next door was also in direct alignement between the two churches, hence it too had a lower modified roof.  Although an extra story was added, and now hides the steeple, the building itself does not obstruct the church spire which still rises above, as in the second image looking out from the rear picture window. 

 

below image view 

looking towards the Thames

with St Saviours Church in the distance

below images of picture window looking out towards St Michaels Chester Square directly behind 

© 2016 by Belgraviasociety.org Proudly created by Sara Oliver