“Now you can get all five previous Astrotheology Calendars at a 35% discount!”
Years in this package are 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014. Includes free shipping and handling!
Makes a great gift, as the fascinating information about ancient sites and artifacts never goes out of date.
To see the calendars’ contents, click on the image galleries below.
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The 2014 Astrotheology Calendar features the Blood Moon, a celestial phenomenon based on the lunar eclipse that is the subject of fascination especially among Christians and others over the millennia. The Blood Moon’s redness is caused by the earth’s atmosphere, and the phenomenon has been viewed by the devout as a sign of Jesus Christ’s return.
In The 2013 Astrotheology Calendar, we learn about the wonders of the Milky Way, that stellar landmark comprising the center of our own galaxy, the brilliant prominence of and fascination for which have prompted numerous myths and artifacts around the globe.
The 2012 Astrotheology Calendar focuses on the Mayan time-keeping that supposedly portends the “end of the world.” But is that assumption true? Also explores the correlation between Mayan mythology and biblical traditions, as well as providing fascinating information about amazing religious sites worldwide, from the Mesoamerican and North American to Roman and others globally.
The 2011 Astrotheology Calendar reveals interesting information about the site of Machu Picchu in Peru, as well as Newgrange Tomb/Temple in Ireland, the Konark Sun Temple in India, the Standing Stones of Callanish, France, the Caracol Observatory at Chichen Itza, Yucatan, and the Temple at Karnak, Egypt. Also discussed are artifacts like the Nebra Disk, the Trundholm Sun Chariot, and the Beit Alpha Synagogue Zodiac.
The 2010 Astrotheology Calendar started it all, packed full of important information concerning celebrations in antiquity. For example, the numerous festivals in the wandering Egyptian calendar have been affixed in the Astrotheology Calendar to when they would have occurred in the first year of the common era, specifically so we can see when they would have been celebrated during the creation of Christianity.