Nested Crescents at Hackpen Hill 2011.

Belated thanks to Steve Alexander for the overhead shots of the East Meon formation, and apologies for the oversight in forgetting to include them in the closing credits.

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    • Barbara Janeway
    • August 31st, 2011

    ooohh, this film is so inspiring. I enjoy how you take us slowly through Hackpen, so we feel like we are there. Thank you, thank you !!

    • bryab bellion
    • August 23rd, 2011

    hi folks.Love it love it!I have a navigator instrument comprising of d.n.a.geometry that synchronizes it all.How ’bout that?Big job folks so perhaps you would like to receive it before its out there which will be soon.How i recieved it is primo!bry

    • Chris holt
    • August 7th, 2011

    Great video guys. Thanks. It is wonderful to see within the circle via video and have details pointed out. For those of us who live thousands of miles away this is awesome. I was wondering if the thin lines which run in the opposite direction are not some guidelines?

    • yoyo
    • July 5th, 2011

    how come you never have equipment failer, weak batteries etc…
    real crops seem to show anomalies , do you never have sympthoms
    inside crops?
    yo

    • Doris Strugatz
    • June 23rd, 2011

    Thank you so much for this wonderful tour. The barley is beautiful, the pattern is amazing, and the countryside is so lovely. Wish I could be there, but since I can’t I really appreciate your efforts to share it all with everyone. Thank you too for pointing out what is going on geometrically, which makes it so much more meaningful.

  1. … Awesomeness !!! Thanks for sharing with us Michael and Gary !

    Namaste ~ __/\__ ~ 🙂

  2. Perhaps the nested crescents refer to the approaching alignment of the planets in late 2012.

    Why would it need to be more mysterious than that, given the calendar hints?

    John Otvos in Nova Scotia

    • Brian Crook
    • June 14th, 2011

    Barley is such a lovely crop. I wish I had gone to see this one but was rather put off by farmer Whie’s interview. I didn’t want him to cut it out. Your video was great Gary, drawing our attention to the beautiful lay and feathered edge. Michael as always your observations give us much to ponder. Keep up yhe good work

    • Rob Baxter
    • June 14th, 2011

    Well done Gary, I was waiting for your first crop circle blog of the new season! Very informative and interesting formation! Keep up the good work and looking forward to further postings as the season progresses!

  3. Circular Triangulation:
    “Every historian –sometimes unconsciously, but always inevitably — must have put to himself the questions: How long could such-or-such an outworn system last? He can never give himself less than one generation to show the full effects of a changed condition. His object is to triangulate from the widest possible base to the furthest point he thinks he can see, which is always fare beyond the curvature of the horizon.
    Henry Adams

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