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gEUlogy - the geology of the earth in an Electric Universe => Norfolk n good => : electrobleme February 21, 2012, 05:13:27

: Fiddlers Hill Burial Mound Norfolk (Warham)
: electrobleme February 21, 2012, 05:13:27
Fiddlers Hill Burial Mound Norfolk (Warham)

Fiddlers Hill Burial Mound Norfolk (Warham) is an ancient and relatively large earthworks. Is it a Burial Mound, is it a Burnt Mound or does it show signs of being part of the catastrophe event that may have created the vitrified forts and rocks around the world at the same time? Or is it a local Norfolk event?

Fiddlers Hill Warham Norfolk - Burial Mound, Burnt Mound or burnt by something else?

Fiddlers Hill Burial Mound has a layer of charcoal similar to the Burnt Mounds found in England and Scotland and it is also beside a stream (River Stiffkey a chalk stream that goes beside Warham Camp (http://www.everythingselectric.com/forum/index.php?topic=385.0))

Fiddlers Hill, Norfolk - England Burnt Mound?

: Fiddlers Hill, vitrified forts and Norfolks Shrieking Pits mystery
: electrobleme February 21, 2012, 05:28:18
Fiddlers Hill, vitrified forts and Norfolks Shrieking Pits mystery

Any further potential evidence of of some catastrophe striking the area? Norfolk has Shrieking Pits (http://www.geulogy.com/meres-lakes/shrieking-pits-norfolk.html) which are puzzling small depressions or ponds in its fields. Even in this age of intensive farming they remain dotted around the landscape and must be a nuisance to the farmers.

Fiddlers Hill Burial Mound and Norfolks Shrieking Pits

Shrieking Pits are suggest to be ancient iron workings where they were dug out to get the iron ore. Even if that is true why and how did the iron ore get to be in those precise spots? How and why did the ancient Britons find the iron ore over such large areas and in specific places?

(http://www.everythingselectric.com/images/norfolk/shrieking-pits-warham-earth-fort-fiddlers-hill-norfolk-image.jpg) (http://www.everythingselectric.com/images/norfolk/shrieking-pits-warham-earth-fort-fiddlers-hill-norfolk.jpg)

Are Norfolks Shrieking Pits not iron age diggings but the result of a catastrophe that struck the earth in the past? Thats energy or event triggered or caused the vitrified forts?

With so many Shrieking Pits around Fiddlers Hill does this explain the burnt layer in Fiddlers Hill?

(http://www.everythingselectric.com/images/norfolk/shrieking-pits-river-stiffkey-walsingham-norfolk-image.jpg) (http://www.everythingselectric.com/images/norfolk/shrieking-pits-river-stiffkey-walsingham-norfolk.jpg)

Are Shrieking Pits smaller versions of Norfolks oval Meres? Were they created by the same event in an Electric Universe?

Is Fiddlers Hill a Burial Mound or a Burnt Mound? (http://www.everythingselectric.com/forum/index.php?topic=69.msg1601#msg1601) Was it a Burial Mound that became Burnt?

There appear in the area around Fiddlers Hill and Warham Camp (http://www.everythingselectric.com/forum/index.php?topic=385.0) to be a lot of Shrieking Pits, especially between the long loop of the River Stiffkey. If Warham Camps location was chosen due to the energy of the area then this would be no surprise, nor would it if you think of rivers as energy routes.

Does Warham Camp show no signs of damage if there was an event that hit the area? Was it built after the Shrieking Pits were formed?

: Shrieking Pits, Norfolk mythology
: electrobleme June 09, 2017, 23:56:50
Shrieking Pits, Aylmerton, Norfolk
Local newspaper article on the Shrieking Pits, Aylmerton, Norfolk folklore. There is also a 1 minute youtube video (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qM6_WnIw5Gw) explaining the local Norfolk mythology of these strange holes.

(http://www.everythingselectric.com/wp-content/uploads/shrieking-pits-1-600.jpg) (http://www.everythingselectric.com/wp-content/uploads/shrieking-pits-1.jpg)

It’s a lament said to travel across the centuries, a shriek that rips through time to tell the tale of a woman who loved and lost and whose spirit wanders in North Norfolk, restlessly searching for the baby murdered by her jealous husband.

Past the picture-perfect corn and poppy fields close to Aylmerton, Runton, Beeston Regis and Weybourne are shallow pits in the ground, once thought to be prehistoric dwellings but now known to be early medieval in origin and created by digging for iron ore to be used in smelting.

Three miles from Cromer, five such pits are visible in Aylmerton in the wooded slopes close to the Gresham Cross, close to the pilgrims’ path which heads towards the holy shrines at Walsingham– these are known locally as the Shrieking Pits.

Folklore tells of a ghostly figure wearing white that haunts the pits, weeping and wailing as she walks between each pit, endlessly searching the depressions in the ground, looking for her baby. The child was killed by her husband who was convinced the baby wasn’t his and, after he had buried the infant in the pit west of Aylmerton church, he went back and killed his wife.

Tall and willowy, the woman is seen wringing her hands and uttering piercing cries as she searches the pits: she has been seen during the day, at dusk and at night time and those that encounter her remark on her heartbreaking cries for her lost child.

The same apparition, the ghost of a woman in a ‘winding sheet’ is said to rise out of the ground and roam the ‘hills and holes’ of the Weybourne area, where some believe the pits were made by Oliver Cromwell when he destroyed the village’s priory.

At nearby North Repps, just south of the wonderfully-named Hungry Hill, is a track which leads to several tree-shrouded and water-filled hollows which also bear the name of the Shrieking Pits, this time named for another wailing woman, whose change of heart after a suicide attempt fell on deaf ears.

It is said that at midnight on February 24, the spirit of a village girl named Esmeralda appears between the veil of the living and the dead. At the age of 17, Esmeralda had fallen in love with a wealthy but untrustworthy young farmer who conducted a secret relationship with her behind his wife’s back.

The local vicar discovered the affair and ordered them to draw it to a close – the farmer skulked back to his wife and, without word from her sweetheart, Esmeralda’s heart broke and she drifted into misery and depression, unable to forget her love.

On a frosty February night, she was wandering the lanes close to the village when she came upon the pit and, in a moment of desperation, she threw herself in. Almost immediately, she regretted her hasty decision and called for help – but none came and she perished. Her desperate screams can still, it is said, be heard on February 24, adding an extra chill to a winter’s night.

Further tales suggest that an entire horse and cart have been swallowed by the North Repps pool and another source claimed the pits were to the west of the village in a wooded area called Grave Holes and that the wailing heard from the pits was connected to “old sea kings” (or Vikings) and where they buried their heroes.
The shrieking pits of Aylmerton and Northrepps | EDP (http://www.edp24.co.uk/news/weird-norfolk-the-shrieking-pits-of-aylmerton-and-northrepps-1-5055140)

(http://www.everythingselectric.com/wp-content/uploads/shrieking-pits-2-600.jpg) (http://www.everythingselectric.com/wp-content/uploads/shrieking-pits-2.jpg)