Indian Literature Inspired Nazi’s Bell-Shaped Anti-Gravity Machine

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The Nazi Bell was believed to be a top-secret Nazi secret weapon and scientific-technological device or “Wunderwaffe” in German. It was known as the Die Glocke.

Speculators like a researcher and alternative theory writer Joseph Farrell cited that the Nazi Bell bears a striking resemblance to an unidentified flying object or UFO that crash-landed in Kecksburg, Pennsylvania, in 1965.

The Bell-Shaped Anti-Gravity Machine was inspired by Indian literature and Hinduism. The Nazis not only based their machine on the shape of a bell, but also on religious imagery. found in Hinduism, such as bell towers and bells themselves.Many ideas in the book are based on the Western association of Indian culture with magic. For example, Shiva is seen as an important god in Hinduism and a magician of sorts. In Western culture, magic is often associated with Hinduism since it’s believed that Shiva was a magician who used his knowledge to gain power (He was also considered a destroyer god because he turned all that exists into ashes).

“The Bell -Shaped Anti-Gravity Machine” is a science fiction novel by Joseph Conrad that takes place in the future and tells the story of a young, unnamed narrator who has come to be aboard an airship. The ship is commanded by a captain who is obsessed with finding the source of an ancient bell-shaped machine that seems to defy gravity.It’s interesting how Conrad uses Greek mythology as well as Indian literature and religion to inspire his story.

While Hitler believed in a pure Aryan supremacist ideology, his Bell-Shaped Anti-Gravity Machine was influenced by Hinduism, the dominant religion in India at the time.

This machine was to be the Nazis’ answer to the Allied bombers. It would have been able to move faster than any fighter plane and would have made it easier for them to avoid interception.

The Nazis had major ambitions for their new flying wing. They wanted it to carry a 12,000 pound payload and use as much fuel as a large bomber and they also wanted it manned by 2 pilots that would use “psychic energy” to control it with their minds.

Other theorists believed that the object that crashed was either a United States Government material that was an attempt at replicating what the Germans had performed two decades earlier or was, indeed, the Nazi Bell.

Polish writer Igor Witkowski wrote about the Nazi Bell in his book “The Truth about the Wunderwaffe.” He claimed to have discovered the object’s existence following reading transcripts of a KGB interrogation of Jakob Sporrenberg.

The latter was a general of Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Party’s major paramilitary group, Schutzstaffel or SS, that conducted plenty of secret projects and experiments.

Witkowski pointed out that Sporrenberg provided detailed information regarding a bell-shaped device filled with a mercury-like substance and used huge amounts of electrical power.

The so-called Nazi Bell was said to be a dangerous, anti-gravity experiment that resulted in sickness and death in researchers and their subjects.

Inspirations for the Nazi Bell include the ancient Hindu manuscript Samarangana Sutradhara and the world-famous Hindu epic poem, the Mahabharata.

These two literary pieces mentioned sophisticated machines. The Nazis went on expeditions to India to trace their Aryan ancestry, which they believed was noble, and to study Vedic-Hindu legends and artifacts.

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Sporrenberg’s testimony indicated that the Die Glocke was linked with vortex compression and magnetic field separation.

Moreover, the Bell Project was code-named “Chronos,” which is “time” in English, leading to theories that the Nazis used the equipment to perform scientific experiments in time travel.

 In 1945, the Nazi Bell was removed from the underground bunker and was transported somewhere via a massive long-range German aircraft. Speculators believed it ended up in South America.

Meanwhile, the Nazi Bell is believed to have a connection with UFOs. One instance involves the image captured by George Adamski.

He gained fame for claiming that he had non-stop contact with UFOs. Adamski reportedly photographed a very similar bell-shaped flying object in 1952 and 1953, although many observers dismissed this theory and thought his story was bizarre.

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