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Humanoids: Possible Alien Contact Reported by Roman Historian Flavius Josephus

Date: 21 May, 70 B.C.

Place: Jerusalem, Israel.

Titus Flavius Josephus was the Roman name given to Hebrew writer, historian and hagiographer Joseph ben Matithyahu, who became famous for his detailed descriptions of the Jewish-Roman wars, about which he wrote seven books compiled in a volume called Flavius Josephus’s Book of the History of the Jewish War against the Romans.

In one of these books, the author describes a quite unusual event that took place on 21 May, 70 B.C which was quoted by UFO researcher and writer Albert Rosales in his publication called Humanoid Sighting Reports. It says: “On the one and twentieth day of the month Artemisius, a certain prodigious and incredible phenomenon appeared: I supposed the account of it would seem to be a fable, were it not related by those that saw it, and were not the events that followed it of so considerable nature as to deserve such signals; for, before sun-setting chariots and troops of soldiers in their armor were seen running about among the clouds, and surrounding cities”.

Such an incredible description perfectly fits the description of modern UFO sightings. Is this another case of contact between humans and extraterrestrial beings in Antiquity?

Draw your own conclusions…

For further information: http://www.ufoinfo.com/humanoid/humanoid-1869.pdf

Location. Jerusalem (Israel)

Date: May 21 70 AD        Time: unknown

Flavius Josephus writes:  “On the one  and twentieth  day  of  the  month  Artemisius,  a  certain prodigious and incredible phenomenon appeared: I supposed the account of it would seem to be a fable, were it not related by those that saw it, and were not the events that followed it of so considerable a nature as to deserve such signals; for, before sun-setting, chariots and troops of soldiers in their armor were seen  running  about  among  the  clouds,  and surrounding cities.”   

HC addendum

Source: Jacques Vallee & Chris Aubeck “Wonders in the Sky” p, 48 quoting Flavius Josephus, History of the Destruction of Jerusalem, Jewish Wars, Book CXI (and other sources)