The links below may assist anyone who is interested in the themes discussed in the author's books.
Atlantipedia (remains an excelllent entry-point for sound research)
** The Atlantis Rising website is defunct since mid-2019 but may yet return
Actually there are so many entry points to the subject but most will lead you to stargates and fiction. It remains difficult to separate these from serious research.
Erlingsson’s Irish Hypothesis
A competently-argued theory from an expert in undersea mapping, which I didn’t agree with but didn’t deserve the savaging it received from the academics.
Catastrophism and Chronology
The Society for Interdisciplinary Studies publishes quarterly Chronology and Catastrophism Review – its origins go back to Velikovsky but in recent years the content has grown in credibility. However, anyone who is not influenced by either Velikovsky or creationism should still approach the content with due care and attention! The author’s articles may be found in C&C Review 2017:3 and Review 2018:2, pp. 50-53.
If black holes can eject stars from the galaxy then how many smaller fast-objects must there be?
Supernovas, Gravity Waves and more...
A new neutron star merger announced in 2020
A solution to the three-body problem?
...and beware of black tennis balls!
Cosmic Catastrophsm Affecting the Earth
William Thompson III publishes a regularly updated listing: Cosmic Catastrophism Affecting the Earth - Bibliography and Handbook. His list also contains creationist material, but a lot of good sources too. As an astronomer-physicist his focus is primarily from cosmic influences rather than earth-based, which makes it an invaluable repository of reference sources.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Download the latest version here.
Prehistory, climate, sea-level changes, etc
On Neolithic climate changes:
The Submerged Forest at Borth near Aberystwyth
Excellent pictures of the tree stumps revealled by Storm Hannah in 2019:
A Submerged Forest in the Solent?
Researchers discovered 6400-year old wood alongside ship-wood of unknown age:
And a Mesolithic boat building site in the same area?
Meehan - Donnelly
I mentioned this website: Whatever happened in 3200 BC in the postscript of Atlantis of the West and it came out shortly after my work in the 1990s, I think without any influence either way. I remember that most of the references were quite sound when I followed them up at the time and a good example of parallel thinking on ancient climates. Don't worry about his jokey format, obviously the author doesn't take himself too seriously! Some links are broken, but still worth a look.
Sea Level Changes around Britain & Ireland
The older works of R. Kay Gresswell and J.A. Steers dating from the 1950s have stood the test of time. They contain a host of field evidence for the British coast that predates the glacio-eustatic theories of the 1960s onwards; and also older field evidence from coastal deposits that have since been destroyed. Facsimile editions of their books are now available on Kindle; no more touring around libraries to find them all! A good entry point to research is available via these websites.
Ronald Kay Gresswell
James Alfred Steers
Sir Harry Godwin
A British pioneer of climate science who evolved the currently accepted view of climate change episodes during the Holocene era.
The work of this pioneer climate scientist stands the test of time and his work remains a huge repository of ‘pure’ Holocene and ice-age climate data that predates (and is not biased towards) the current consensus of climate driven solely by glacial eustasy and Milankovich cycles..
Holocene Sea-levels Worldwide
This website lists 80 sources of sea-levels higher than present during the Holocene. The focus is to question assumptions that higher CO2 will cause higher sea-levels. I recognize how much work must have gone into collecting this research.