Female 'Goddess' Figurines
"Both in the earlier Gravettian period of the Upper Paleolithic (28,000 to 24,000 ya) and again after about 5600 BC, the figurines display distinct breasts above the large belly and butt. With Uranus forming the head, and Saturn the belly or body, the location of an additional planet directly above Saturn would be required to form the breasts, probably as an outline of its equatorial toroidal plasma belt. Neptune is larger than Uranus.
"The most convincing evidence comes from the Magdalenian period of the Upper Paleolithic, 17,000 to 14,000 years ago, when the Venus Figurines, from a period 10,000 years earlier, become strangely elongated and hardly realistic looking. Elsewhere I have postulated that at about this time Earth had visually risen in its orbital latitude (or Saturn was on a part of its orbit more inclined toward the Sun), so that the figure of the Saturnian planets was no longer foreshortened into the typically squat Venus Figurines of the Aurignacian and Gravettian periods of 30,000 to 24,000 year ago.
"Rather than dismiss the sculptors of this era as incompetent, as many archaeologist do, I suggest that we are being presented with a realistic depiction from a point of view where the orbit of Earth is at nearly the same level as the Saturnian planets. Without too much effort the sculptures reveal four or five separate globes connected in plasma contact. The sculptures are being forced to appear as an image of a woman, because that had been the long-standing tradition." (Cook, Appendix B)
"Mars . . . in violent discharge from Saturn at least since [earlier in] the Gravettian, 40,000 years ago . . . . I can place Mercury in the polar configuration late in the Gravettian (circa 24,000 ya) or in the Magdalenian (17,000 to 14,000 ya), but certainly long ago."(Cook, Appendix B n.8)
Gravettian Era Figurines
c. -28,000 to -24,000
Lespugue steatopygous figurine (c. -24,000)
Discovered on 9th August 1922 in the Grotte des Rideaux, at Lespugue (Haute Garronne), and damaged during excavation. Approximately 6 inches (147 mm) tall, it is carved in the round from mammoth tusk ivory. (de Saint-Périer R., 1924: La Statuette féminine de Lespugue (Haute-Garonne) Bulletin de la Société préhistorique de France, 1924, tome 21, N. 3. pp. 81-84.)
Textile expert Elizabeth Wayland Barber claims that the statue displays the earliest representation found of spun thread, as she sees this portion of the carving as representative of a skirt hanging from below the hips, made of twisted fibres, frayed at the end. (Barber, Elizabeth Wayland. (1994) Women's Work: The First 20,000 Years: Women, Cloth, and Society in Early Times, W. W. Norton and Company, pg. 44)
From de Saint-Périer's original description of the figurine:
The head is small and oval, the face bears no distinct features.
Uranus sporting a glowing plasmasphere in massive discharge
Parallel lines to indicate hair come down on three quarters of the face and at the back to the level of the shoulderblades.
dual polar discharges from Uranus converging upon Neptune, below
The neck is thin, the chest is skinny, the huge breasts hang
visual toroid of Neptune's lower plasmasphere
to the abdomen, which is small, rounded, and pushed forward.
leading edge of Saturn's plasmasphere bubbling out from beneath the lower cup of Neptune's coma
The arms, which rest on the breasts, are detached from the trunk in their lower third ... .
arc-mode discharge impinging across the north pole of Neptune's toroid coma
The gluteal region is remarkable for its size: the buttocks project laterally and are flattened.
'pregnant' toroid of Saturn's plasmasphere
They have at their bottom a flange surmounted by a small eminence which seems to me to correspond to the indication of a 'fistule coccygienne'.
relatively small bubble of Mercury's plasmasphere
The thighs also present a large lateral projection, the legs are short, and the feet are barely indicated. ...
twisting Birkeland current 'plasma-ropes' dependent from Saturn's south pole, with Mercury and Mars (toroid pinch at figurine's knees) as axial couplers
Note the presence, below the buttocks, of a singular garment shaped like a triangular loincloth, which seems to be made up of braided strips, finished with a fringe.
'living waters' of arc-mode discharges within the lower cup of Saturn's coma
Neolithic Era Figurines
c. -7000 to -3000
c. -5800 to -5600
Both in the earlier Gravettian period of the Upper Paleolithic and again after about 5600 BC, the figurines display distinct breasts above the large belly and butt. With Uranus forming the head, and Saturn the belly or body, the location of an additional planet (Neptune) directly above Saturn would be required to form the breasts, probably as an outline of its equatorial toroidal plasma belt. (Cook, Appendix B)