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Malta Temple Culture 3,500 BC - 2,400 BC

 and Mysticism of Ancient European s and explorations

by Nataša Pantović

On the autumn morning just after the full moon of the Equinox month, in the year 1460 BC, an un-named volcano in Southern Italy that had been silent for decades, suddenly burst into life and exploded. By the end of the following day, the islands of Malta and Crete were buried under ash, rock and mud, carried by an 80 meters high tsunami wave, where they remained lost and forgotten for the next 4,500 years.

Malta Temple Culture 3,500 BC Rituals

At the time of eruption, the temples were long abandoned by its builders, following a harsh climate change that increased storms and rains, removing layers after layers of carefully cultivated and for centuries fertilised land. The evidence of this catastrophic event was found on the skeleton of the last generation of Neolithic Temple Builders, around 2400 BC. In an attempt to keep the land from disappearing, many ancestors’ bones show the evidence of strained wrists.

A rich and bustling community of 2,000 people, at its peak, had built 66 temples during the period of 1,000 years. Now, a new exciting archaeological excavation at Tas-Silġ in Marsaxlokk, sheds further light about Neolithic Temple Builders of Malta.


National Geographic photo of now not existing Coradino 3 Temple

In British times Neolithic were confused with Phoenicians origins, so most of the artefacts did stay in Maltese hands, now exhibited in Archaeological Museum in Valletta and within the Temple Complexes. With the development of meta-physics, meta-psychology, or micro-biology, our scientists and researchers stay amazed with the Culture that used healing with sounds within their rituals, had extra-ordinary artists that sculpted with precision, had architects, clothes makers, and farmers that fertilised their cultivated land.

The British Excavation in 1830 - 1840

The Island’s first Temples have been unearthed during the British excavation in 1830 - 1840, at the same time with Crete excavation, and since the Islands were during the Second World War a British colony, viewed as a military zone, they have experienced lots of bombarding and damage to all the buildings.

Several Maltese civilians sheltering within the Hal Saflieni Hypogeum, a prehistoric underground temple, BBC war image

Hypogeum, the most amazing 11 meters deep, carved in stone underground temple, was for example used as a Bomb Shelter. It was only in 1970s that Malta gained its independence, and its scientists & archaeologists have started claiming the natural heritage from the investors, roads builders, and various other intruders.

The Xaghra Stone circle excavated in 1890s

Nearly 6,000 years, numbering several thousand people, is far denser than the people of mainland Europe. The islands were visited by neighbouring islands, was a trading port and ritual site at the heart of the Mediterranean. The decisive blow to the Culture occurred around 2350 BC, when the whole region, geologists tell us, suffered a catastrophic climate event.

With 66 temple sites buried under the earth, most of the Neolithic culture remains would have decayed long ago, or been built over, if the earth hadn’t buried it.

Another under volcanic ash buried Italian city, at the time of its destruction, in 79 AC, Pompei was a rich and prosperous city with splendid public buildings, a library, 5 public baths complexes, a court and a number of luxurious villas with amazing wall paintings of Greek myths and history, 2 theatres and an amphitheatre in a maze of perfectly architecture parallel streets,. The most powerful job was a magistrate, and this was 2,000 years ago. One of the houses had a mosaic of 25 year old Alexander the Great.

Malta Sicily Geography Geology Map

An Island that is only 96 km of Sicily has experienced the tremendous loss of archaeological heritage during the last two hundred years since the discovery of this amazing Neolithic Culture. Surrounded by buildings, industry and exposed to the elements, the Temples have very little chance of preservation.

Both a case of an overload of archaeological treasure and a collective cultural dementia, in a country where any Maltese can tell you: the remains are everywhere, just start digging!

Observing the geological evidence scientists speculate that Malta, that is in the middle of Mediterranean, relatively close to Crete and Greek Islands, has suffered a natural disaster causing most of the Temples to be buried and forgotten during the last five thousands of years.

Map of stars found at now lost temple near St Paul's Island, one of 66 Temples of Malta

Ggantija of Gozo dated as 3.600 BC, pre-dates the pyramids

Map of Ggantija Temples 3500 BC - 2500 BC Malta

Maltese pronunciation: [dʒɡanˈtiːja]“Giantess”) is a megalithic temple complex on the island of Gozo. The Ġgantija Temples exceed 5 meters in length and weigh over 50 tons.

Ggantija of Gozo dates 3.600 BC, and pre-dates the pyramids. it is next to the famous Homer’s Calipso cave of the Greek Odyssey’s journey back home, where he spent a number of years with a nymph. St. Paul mentions the Islands on his journey to Rome, leaving behind a maze of catacombs, and the mystical order of Templers left behind various treasures, sacred bones, and a collection of books...

Tarxien Temple Malta Neolithic culture front wall resembling Ancient Egyptian Pyramids Complex Entrances

Uncovered during the past century, at the same time as Crete, the remains of Temples speak of an amazing culture that for a thousand years cherished science, precision, rituals, has fertilised its lands, has championed communal living, used art, music and magnetism of stones for healing, and rituals, as far back as 3,500 BC. Scientists tell us that the Hypogeum that is an underground carved in stone temple resonates at a frequency of 115HZ.

An Ancient Compass found at Hagar Qim and A Ruler Fond at Tarxien Temple

Excavating Tas-Silġ 

The current excavation project at Tas-Silġ is a joint collaboration between Heritage Malta and the Archaeological department. Tas-Silġ is the site with remains of at least three temples from the Tarxien phase of the Maltese Neolithic period. The same temples were also used as food & water gathering complexes, Neolithic community schools and science centres (stars observatories) in the Bronze Age. Tarxien Neolithic community, through centuries of its existence, had passed the knowledge of architectural buildings, had stone carved architects’ models & sophisticated tools such as: compass and a 10cm ruler.

Malta temple stone model 2500 BC, used by architects for design

Professor Vella from the Department of Archaeology at the University of Malta has been monitoring unearthing by students, academics and researchers shaping of the history of Tas-Silġ. They all have their share in the fight against the developers to protect these sites from the destruction.

The 6,000 years old divinity, morality, ethics, health, sound frequencies found at Temples

Our ancesters' remains fight this unfair battle with big Hotels and Gaming companies rising high buildings and roads on the top of World’s Heritage Inheritance.

The 5 apses temples (schools, 1st public buildings, observatories, birth, death, marriage rituals holders) in the shape of a human bodies facing East and South-East, built by Giants, the ancient temples that use the magnetic stones, unique of these Islands, are rapidly disappearing.

The DNA analysis speaks of Neolithic Culture Builders as of: mainly wheat, fruit, berries and animal products’ consumers. For an unknown reason, they were not eating fish. Perhaps the area was larger, a mountain peak, and the access to the sea was not immediate?

The Malta University has an Underwater Archaeology Department that is investigating under water temples.

Maltese Temples Rituals

Above the ground and under the ground complexes and how do they relate to each other.

Upon the Phoenicians’ arrival, a temple in honour of the goddess Ashtarte was erected. It continued to be developed by the Romans (i.e. Ancient Greeks) until at least 200 AC. The land hosts 365 churches and a mosque.

The temple’s main courtyard was turned into a Christian church, until excavations by Sir Temi Zammit in the 1920s.

During the last three decades, the University of Malta and the Italian Archaeological Mission unearthed the remains of these buildings. 

The road effectively divides the site in half. Luckily for all of us, scientists and researchers, the road will be deviated from its original local plan. Heritage Malta, is preparing a long over-due geophysical investigation of the road.

This particular discovery has shed new light on the site’s Neolithic use, especially the structure’s context in relation to other remains from the same prehistoric phase in the area.

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