Tag Archives: Mystery Hum

Anomaly Archives eNews 8/17/2017


Source: Anomaly Archives eNews 8/17/2017

anomalyarchivesThe Anomaly Archives Weekly Email Newsletter

August 17th, 2017 – Austin, Texas. . .



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Mystery Hum Audio Sound – VIDEO OF THE WEEK

Back in January / February of 2016, I experienced a strange auditory phenomena on-and-off for about 26 days. Was it the notorious Worldwide Mystery Hum phenomenon? Upon mentioning it to my good friend and PsiOp-Radio co-host Mack White, I discovered that he too had a strange auditory experience last year in October. Though we are geographically distant (I in Austin and he in Fort Worth) we compare notes and discuss this puzzling phenomenon.


We’ve got another international classic in this week’s installment.

Check it out below . . .

See you all next issue!

SMiles Lewis / Founder






Miles’ and Mack’s 2016 Mystery Hum Experiences

SMiles Lewis and Mack White discuss their 2016
Mystery Hum Experiences on PsiOp-Radio 184 – 170402

Book of the Week…Black Elk Speaks

by John G. Neihardt

Black Elk Speaks is a 1932 book by John G. Neihardt, an American poet and writer, who relates the story of Black Elk, an Oglala Lakota medicine man. Black Elk spoke in Lakota and Black Elk’s son, Ben Black Elk, who was present during the talks, translated his father’s words into English.[1] Neihardt made notes during these talks which he later used as the basis for his book.[2]

The prominent psychologist Carl Jung read the book in the 1930s and urged its translation into German; in 1955, it was published as Ich rufe mein Volk (I Call My People).[3]

Reprinted in the US in 1961, with a 1988 edition named Black Elk Speaks: Being the Life Story of a Holy Man of the Oglala Sioux, as told through John G. Neihardt (Flaming Rainbow) and a State University of New York Press 2008 Premier Edition annotated by Lakota scholar Raymond DeMallie, the book has found an international audience. However, the book has come under fire for what critics describe as inaccurate representations of Lakota culture and beliefs.

In the summer of 1930, as part of his research into the Native American perspective on the Ghost Dance movement, the poet and writer John G. Neihardt, already the Nebraska poet laureate, received the necessary permission from the Bureau of Indian Affairs to go to the Pine Ridge Reservation. Accompanied by his two daughters, he went to meet an Oglala holy man named Black Elk. His intention was to talk to someone who had participated in the Ghost Dance. For the most part, the reservations were not then open to visitors.[4] At age 13, Black Elk had also been part of the Battle of the Little Big Horn, and he survived the 1890 Wounded Knee Massacre.

SOURCE: wikipedia.org

Book Page at Anomaly Archives…


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Source: Anomaly Archives eNews 8/17/2017