Macrobius In existographies, Macrobius (c.390-430AD) (IQ:160|#501) (CR:7), aka “Macrobius Theodosius” (Boethius, c.500AD) was a Greco-Roman scientist, philosopher, and religio-mythology scholar, noted for his work on the antipode model of the earth, and for []

Macrobius, supposedly building on Eratosthenes (c.200BC), advanced ideas on other yet to be discovered antipodal worlds (Ѻ), of people inhabiting the opposite side of the earth; a few that inflamed the (see: Virgil of Salzburg). Macrobius, supposedly, predicted that when Columbus crossed the “northern quadrant” of his world map, that he would not reach the orient, but would reach a new land, i.e. America. (Ѻ)

Quotes | On
The following are quotes on Macrobius:

Higgins, whose father was a ‘gentleman of small, though independent, fortune’, went to Trinity Hall, Cambridge. He had grounding in Greek and Latin and early on wrestled with the works of Euclid, John Locke’s On Understanding, and the writings of Varro, Macrobius, and Cicero. He preferred the philosopher Epictetus to the Greek poets, and he gained familiarity with an impressive range of other possible he turned his attention to the ‘evidence upon which our religion was founded’, and was both shocked and intrigued by what he discovered.”
Tom Harpur (2004), The Pagan Christ [1]

Quotes | By
The following are quotes by Macrobius:

“People exist on the moon and it also is the location of the purgatory of souls.”
— Macrobius (c.420AD), In Somnium Scipionis (1.13); cited by Otto Guericke (1663) in New Experiments on the Vacuum of Space (pg. 282)

Mind has been born (Mens ex Deo nata).”
— Macrobius (c.420AD) Publication; cited by Constantin Volney (1791) in The Ruins (pg. 292), in the context of his famous Christ [=] Christna [Krishna] digression

Good laws are produced by bad actions.”
— Macrobius (c.420AD) (Ѻ)

1. Harpur, Tom. (2004). The Pagan Christ (pg. 199). Thomas Allan Publishers.

External links
Macrobius – Wikipedia.

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