Hey, who knows. Eathquakes are pretty rare in the UK, but stranger things
have happened, 'specially when the Dragon gets P.O.'d. The story of the
Xtian disassembly sounded pretty probable. Perhaps both were legends, or
maybe they both happened, because I was under the impression the dismantling
took place after the 13th century. However, I'm going on a dim memory, I
must get my copy of View Over Atlantis back and check it out.
>I base my contention upon what I learned in Glastonbury from the locals with
>whom I spoke and books I purchased there, including "Glastonbury Tor/A Guide
>to The History and Legends" by Nicholas R. Mann, Triskele Publications,
>Somerset 1993 (ISBN 0-95 10682-1-0) in which he states on page18 " It was
>written in contemporary chronicles that on the 11th of September in the year
>1275 'between the first and third hours of the day,' an earthquake destroyed
>the church of St. Michael on the Tor".
>I cannot put my hands onto the references for the lightning blasts at the
>moment; my library has not been completely unpacked since my own home was
>shattered by earthquake 2 years ago. I know that it is a local legend at
>least in Glastonbury, and having spent some time within thse ruins myself I
>can believe it. If pressed for more references I'm sure I can ransack the
>boxes in my garage and find them, or call upon friends with such books in
>their own libraries, or perhaps track down the 23 item bibliography cited in
>this 64 page booklet.
>If I were asked to wager on the issue I would still take the side of the