Site Name: Dwarfie Stane
Country: Scotland, Orkney
Type: Rock Cut
Nearest Town: Stromness Nearest Village: Quoyness
Latitude: 58.885172N Longitude: 3.313254W
The Dwarfie Stane is a megalithic chambered
tomb carved out of a titanic block of Devonian Old Red Sandstone located in a steep-sided glaciated valley between the settlements of Quoys and Rackwick on Hoy, an island in Orkney, Scotland and it believed to be Britain’s only example of a rock-cut tomb?.
The stone is a glacial erratic located in desolate peatland.
From Huge monolith, with excellent precision, with no cracks on the stone block removed about 2 cubic meters of Sandstone (sometimes known as arenite).
Initially, I think some are not mechanical but energetic manner was extracted block of stone from the rock.
Energy directed action-crystal severed ties (melted) rock in certain places and separated from a large rock.
Then the stone for unknown reasons, the architects have thrown everything and left.
Two recesses could not serve as tombs …
They damaged the robbers, today, much has been renovated with the help of concrete mixtures.
I think the void inside the stone could serve as a repository or an ancient energy weapons.
Read more here.
When viewing photos and video material,
the third hour of the night January 5, 2017
in the room there was a fireball
plasma Orb white in soft blue radiation.
The feeling in the eye after the lightning from the storm.
Seers warn people to be careful thought forms,
plasma ball strongly sensitive to the image of thought forms.
Author observation: https://tamtainimira.blogspot.com/2017/01/dwarfie-stane.html
Bunker, LTDP, sometimes “long-term defensive point”
a separate small capital fortification of durable materials designed for long-term defense and shooting from a variety of firepower combat the bunker protected space.
The stone is 8.6 metres (28 ft) long, by 4 metres (13 ft) wide and up to 2.5 metres (8.2 ft) high. The entrance is a 1 metre (3.3 ft) square cut out of the west side of the rock. Inside the tomb is a passage 2.2 metres (7.2 ft) long and two side cells measuring 1.7 metres (5.6 ft) by 1 metre (3.3 ft). Both the passage and the side cells are 1 metre (3.3 ft) high. Right, southern cell has a “pillow” of uncut rock at its inner end.
Interestingly, both “bed-places”, which seem to be too short for anyone of a normal stature, are responsible for diverse folk tales and legends about dwarfs and these old stories surround the site.
The tomb has been plundered by making an opening through the roof of the chamber. The time of this event is not known, but the hole in the roof had been noted by the 16th century. The hole was repaired with concrete in the 1950s or 1960s.
The name is derived from local legend that a dwarf named Trollid lived there, although, ironically, the tomb has also been claimed as the work of giants.
There is a variety of 18th- and 19th-century graffiti on the rock-cut tomb. One is an inscription in Persian calligraphy that states “I have sat two nights and so learnt patience” left by Captain William Mounsey, who camped here in 1850.
Above the Persian is Mounsey’s name written backwards in Latin.
The “Dwarfie Stane” is a remarkable ancient and huge piece of red sandstone. This 5,000-year-old block is surrounded…
More photos above