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You can change your ad preferences anytime. Beyond the light barrier by elizabeth klarer. Upcoming SlideShare. Like this document? Why not share! Embed Size px. Start on. Show related SlideShares at end.

WordPress Shortcode. PublicLeaker Follow. Full Name Comment goes here. Are you sure you want to Yes No. Madeleine Franks The secret to making your dog's problem behaviors disappear. Be the first to like this. No Downloads. Views Total views. Actions Shares. Embeds 0 No embeds. No notes for slide. Beyond the light barrier by elizabeth klarer 1. Small spaceships of the Metharia civilization see pic. Elizabeth was taken in his spaceship to Meton, where she lived with him and his family for four months and where she bore his child.

Her life on Meton is fascinatingly described. Akon brought Elizabeth back to Earth after the birth of their son, and continued to visit her thereafter. Akon explained how his spaceship's light-propulsion technology operated, and how it allowed him and his people to travel across vast interstellar distances. This technology is explained in detail in the book. Particular interest was shown in Elizabeth's experience by the British Ministry of Defence and they announced that UFOs do exist and are now official.

Elizabeth's story has attracted the attention of many countries, in particular America, Britain and Russia. In she was given a standing ovation at the 11th International Congress of UFO Research Groups at Weisbaden, Germany, and her speech as guest of honor was applauded by scientists of twenty-two nations. In she addressed the House of Lords, in England and her paper was also read at the United Nations. My deepest appreciation and gratitude to Mr.

Hollidge and Mr. I also wish to thank and express my deep appreciation to Karl and Anny Veit, who gave their selfless coop- eration in the publication of this book, and for the inestimable value of Manfred Landeck's translation—he was tuned to my frequency. I also express appreciation to Dr. I wish to thank all the broadcasters and members of the press who have supported me and given publicity to this book, among many of them: Mrs.

Joy Anderson, Mrs. Finally, I want to express my love and gratitude to my daughter, Dr. Marilyn Phillips; my son, David Klarer; my sister, Mrs. Barbara McKenzie; my dearest friend, Mrs. Neslie Schmutz; and Mrs. Stephanie Mellis, who understood and supported my aspirations. I also want to thank our very dear Gus, Mrs.

Augusta Sell, for giving me her thoughtful care, and to Geoff and Lynette Wilson for giving me such a lovely home to live in. The reader needs to follow the cosmic layout of my writing very closely to understand the vast implications involved.

Otherwise, the cosmic scale of this book will be lost and misunderstood by many whose intelligence cannot be expanded in this epoch of time to a conscious awareness of our cosmic connections. It is the sower of all true science. He to whom this emotion is a stranger, who can no longer wonder and stand rapt in awe, is as good as dead. To know that what is impenetrable to us really exists, manifesting itself as the highest wisdom and the most radiant beauty which our dull primitive can comprehend only in their primitive forms—this knowledge, this feeling is at the center of true religiousness.

A light that enlightened the darkness. He has reached the heights of Everest, the depths of the sea. His aircraft in thousands span the globe and gradually encircle this Earth at greater heights and greater speeds, making of what was a vast circumference something that is so puny that it is not surprising that he is reaching out into the vast, limitless, uncharted fields of space.

He has reached the moon, the first stage of his journey to other civilizations on other worlds —for make no mistake, we are not alone. This is now proven by archaeologists, scientists and astronomers. The pace of discovery is heightening now that the clues have been established. Almost every day brings amazing and exciting discoveries.

Other civilizations from whence we came are out there, and it is there that man's future must lie. Some years ago, when in British Intelligence in Malaya—fighting the communist bandits hidden in the vast jungles—one felt a sense of awful frustration.

Nowhere in the world was there peace. The whole Earth was torn by strife, Cold War and hot war. Thousands of people said, "Man is making such a mess of life; there is such turmoil. Is it really worth living? He said: "There are masses of Mother Grundies saying, 'What a dreadful age in which to live! We are on the very threshold of leaving this planet and traveling and exploring the vast universe This is the beginning. A dreadful age indeed! How fortunate we are to be alive, and what wonderful, enthralling achievements we may see in our lifetimes.

These pages tell, through personal experience, of an advanced civilization in outer space, a civilization that has already found the secrets of space propulsion. One is enthralled at the beauty and wonder of their silent electrical ships that hover over and have landed on this Earth. Purely imaginary, one might say, until one reads the immense amount of scientific and technical explanation given by the author. The defeat of so-called gravity has long been a dream, with weightlessness being the answer.

This, it seems, can only be achieved in the electrical field, and here it is described in absorbing detail for the scientist or the man in the street to perceive. It is indeed true to say that he who first achieves the answers will be complete master of this Earth. But these people from space are not only advanced in the scientific field; they are physically, mentally and spiritually evolved and wish to bring nothing but good to this planet.

Why, whenever there is a reported landing, must people rush for firearms in a panic and start blazing away? Because it is man's instinct of self-preservation and destruction. May we fly peacefully into the unknown one day. May the space people come to us and show us a better way of life before we destroy ourselves and the world. Not only is there technical detail in all fields in this book, but the beauty of universal love as described by the author—who is certainly no ordinary person herself—will never be forgotten.

The Sun had just gone down behind the Drakensberg and the early summer sky of the Natal midlands was clear and rain-washed after the storm had passed. The guinea fowl were calling to each other as they prepared to roost in the wattle tree that grew near the house. Suddenly, they stopped calling—and my sister and I both saw it at the same time.

An enormous silvery disk swooped down toward us, moving with a changing brightness out of the clear expanse of sky—a globe of light as clear as a pearl. Fascinated, we watched it maneuver over us, while the puppies left their food and ran yelping into the kennel. Then suddenly another huge sphere fell out of the sky, rolling down toward us, glowing orange-red and rotating slowly as it came, pockmarked with craters like the Moon.

A fiery and terrifying planetoid was silently and gracefully sweeping through the upper reaches of Earth's atmosphere, and as it slowly rotated, suspended on its course toward us, the silvery disk moved with a flash of light and paced beside it in a slow passage across the sky until the planetoid moved out of the Sun's rays to the north, leaving a long, thick trail like smoke across the heavens.

We both ran for the house, my heart thumping so loudly against my ribs that I was quite breathless when we reached the wide verandah where our parents were sitting, enjoying the evening tranquillity.

My sister told them what we had seen in breathless snatches of excitement—two small children with white, excited faces trying to tell of something fantastic in the sky. My father got up and walked to the edge of the long verandah and looked up into the sky.

The wide stoep, peculiar to South African farmhouses, hid the sky with its sloping roof, and the view was across a beautiful expanse of lawns with great oaks and pine trees; the home park with brilliant flowers in long beds, azaleas and rhododendrons massed among the trees; and beyond, to the hills and the mountains of the Dragon. I know


Elizabeth Klarer

Elizabeth Klarer. Beyond the Light Barrier is the autobiographical story of Elizabeth Klarer, a South African woman and Akon, an astrophysicist from Meton, a planet of Proxima Centuri that, at a distance of about 4. Elizabeth was taken in his spaceship to Meton, where she lived with him and his family for four months and where she bore his child. Her life on Meton is fascinatingly described. Akon brought Elizabeth back to Earth after the birth of their son, and continued to visit her thereafter. Akon explained how his spaceship's light-propulsion technology operated, and how it allowed him and his people to travel across vast interstellar distances. This technology is explained in detail in the book.


Beyond the Light Barrier: The Autobiography of Elizabeth Klarer

SB was a pioneering veterinary surgeon who subsequently settled at Connington farm near Rosetta in the Natal midlands. Here he became a successful shorthorn farmer, and as dedicated polo player, introduced young people to the sport. Here, at age seven, Elizabeth and her older sister Barbara also had their first supposed UFO encounter. Simultaneously a giant, orange-red and cratered planetoid was observed orbiting and rotating high in the atmosphere. Only months later she would have had another sighting in the company of Ladam, their Zulu farm manager. Elizabeth matriculated from St.


Beyond the Light Barrier : The Autobiography of Elizabeth Klarer


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