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  • Immanuel Velikovsky (/ˌvɛliˈkɒfski/; Russian: Иммануи́л Велико́вский, IPA: [ɪmənʊˈil vʲɪlʲɪˈkofskʲɪj]; 10 June [O.S. 29 May] 1895 – 17 November 1979)
    54 KB (6,780 words) - 01:25, 23 May 2019
  • Venus in popular culture is as the harbinger of destruction in Immanuel Velikovsky's Worlds in Collision (1950). In this controversial book, Velikovsky argued
    39 KB (4,436 words) - 22:34, 19 June 2019
  • its axis to shift violate the laws of physics. In his rebuttal of Immanuel Velikovsky's Worlds in Collision, which made the same claim that the Earth's rotation
    90 KB (8,737 words) - 03:08, 8 July 2019
  • Harlow Shapley (category Wikipedia articles with WorldCat-VIAF identifiers)
    pseudoscience) Worlds in Collision by Russian expatriate psychiatrist Immanuel Velikovsky. Shapley married Martha Betz (1891–1981) in April 1914. She
    21 KB (2,245 words) - 07:42, 16 August 2019
  • Mycenae (category World Heritage Sites in Greece)
    Athens: École française d’Athènes. pp. 57–65. ISBN 978-2-86958-210-1. Velikovsky, Immanuel (1999). The Dark Age of Greece. Shulamit V. Kogan & Ruth V. Sharon
    68 KB (8,679 words) - 13:41, 10 August 2019
  • Martin Gardner (category American naval personnel of World War II)
    theory, the lost continents of Atlantis and Lemuria, Immanuel Velikovsky's Worlds in Collision, the reincarnation of Bridey Murphy, Wilhelm Reich's orgone
    82 KB (9,389 words) - 20:48, 9 August 2019
  • Josef Velek (1939–1990, Czechoslovakia, Nh) Immanuel Velikovsky (1895–1979, Russia/US, J/H) Worlds in Collision William Vickrey (1914–1996, US, E) Félix
    156 KB (21,216 words) - 18:20, 21 August 2019