Jump to content

Loch Ness Monster Spotted on Google Earth


Recommended Posts

It's a boat. It's a damn boat. These people who think mythical dinosaurs live under the water need a psychiatric evaluation.

Dinosaurs aren't exactly mythical, look at Led Zeppelin! ohmy.gifslapface.gif

While I'll never rule anything out, it is highly improbable that a Pleisosaur is lurking in the depths of Loch Ness.

On the other hand if there is, Jimmy should've taken more care of his pets! wink.gif

Link to comment
Share on other sites

These people who think mythical dinosaurs live under the water need a psychiatric evaluation.

I 'could' say the same thing about people who believe in a God. I mean, what a ridiculous concept with absolutely no basis in fact and reality. At least dinosaurs are 'proven' to have existed at one point. God? Hmmm not so much.LOL. :D

As to the Loch Ness Monster, I don't think many people seriously think it's a dinosaur. I don't. But, what if there is an extremely oversized giant eel or something along those lines? Maybe a giant fish. There have been sonar contacts made. There could be 'something' in the Loch. It's very very deep and dark. But I agree, it's not a dinosaur or anything like that.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

If there was actually a lock ness monster, i mean wouldnt it be dead by now? Those tales have been going on forever..

Not really. The 'modern' legends began in the early 1930s, although there was reference to a monster fish in the late 1800s. Despite the myth, there really is no solid evidence that sightings routinely go back hundreds of years. There was a fantasical tale involving St Columba in the 7th centuiry but that's obviously total bollocks and besides it didn't even take place in Loch Ness itself.

Regular freshwater eels have been known to live getting on for 100 years.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

It may not be real buts its fun to believe thats its real. :D

Yup. It's fun to believe in a lot of things Michael. It's all pretty harmless. It's when these beliefs start messing with laws and people's outlook on life (like with some religions) that it becomes dangerous.

I see no harm in anybody thinking there might be some unknown creature in Loch Ness. :).

Belief in it is not going to kill or hurt anyone else. B)

Link to comment
Share on other sites

I want to know what is inside of the boleskine fireplaces, google earth pro can help me?

The Sunday Mail Date - 24th March 1991



Malcolm's chilling nights of terror in Beast's Lair. By Nick Hunter.

As the setting sun slips behind the hills of Loch Ness, lights from the crofts and the village of Foyers are a warming sight. But there's one house locals shun during the dark hours and few will pass on foot. It's the manor of Boleskine, the former home of satanist Aleister Crowley - a house said to be full of spirits, that's been the centre for the occult and black magic.

Few know the secrets of the "house of evil" and what Crowley did there.

Now it's being sold and it's custodian for the past 20 years, Malcolm Dent, has agreed to share it's mysteries.

Malcolm, a 6ft 3in Londoner, was entrusted with it's care by the present owner, pop millionaire Jimmy Page , his great friend from boyhood.

When Malcolm arrived, he discovered that the couple who were meant to be looking after the house were into black magic and had let the place become run down. Sitting in his study, he said : "I found a magic circle, a pentagram and an altar in the dining room. "It wasn't until later I learned that the dining room had been used by Crowley as his temple. "The last straw came when it became clear that the couple had carried out a black magic baptism on their child. "They left - and Boleskine has been my home ever since."

Malcolm, a former hard-nosed salesman, doesn't give the impression of being afraid of anything. He wasn't - until he went there. As we looked down the impressive 70ft hall, Malcolm said: "I'd only been here a few weeks and one night, when I was sitting in the lounge, I heard something rumbling along the hallway. "It was one of those things that makes the hair stand up on the back of your neck! "When I opened the door and looked, the noise stopped. There was nothing. I shut the door and it started again. It was pretty hairy. "That's when I decided to find out what I could about the house and Crowley. "The "thing" in the hall was easy. I was told it's been rolling around the house since shortly after the Battle of Culloden - IT'S LORD LOVAT'S HEAD!"

Malcolm's research showed Lord Lovat was beheaded in the Tower of London. At that very moment, so it's said, his thoughts were in the Highlands. So how did his head end up being in the house, which wasn't even built?

Said Malcolm: "Above Boleskine there's a place called Errogie, which is supposed to be the geographical centre of the Highlands. Boleskine was then the nearest consecrated ground to Errogieand it's thought his soul, or part of it, ended here. "Boleskine was built on glebe land in exchange for a new church. "Crowley mentions it in his autobiography. He says when he put a billiard table in one of the rooms the head took to rolling about it!" As we walked down the hall, Malcolm stopped at an old oak door and added: "That's the bedroom where I had the most TERRIFYING night of my life. "I was wakened in the early hours and knew something was wrong. I was petrified.


"Whatever was outside the door was Snorting, Snuffling and Banging. I thought it was something huge. "I had a knife on the bedside table and I opened the blade and sat there. The blade was small and wouldn't have done any good but I was so frightened I had to have something to hang onto. "The noise went on for some time but even when it stopped I couldn't move. I sat on the bed for hours and, even when daylight came, it took lots of courage to open that door.

"Whatever was there was pure Evil."

He added: "There's something bad about that room. Seemingly, a man committed suicide in it after the war. "We once had a friend who spent the night there. She awoke in a hell of a state, claiming she'd been attacked by some kind of devil."

Then we were off again, down the long hall to "look at the chairs that switch places!" The seven chairs came from the Cafe Royal, in London, and it belonged to a famous person with a name-plate on both back and front. The collection consists of the chairs of Crowley, Marie Lloyd, Rudolph Valentino, art critic James Agate, Sir Billy Butlin, artist William Orpen and sculptor Jacob Epstein.

Malcolm said: "Crowley's chair always sat at the top of the table with three down both side. When we had the chairs repaired and upholstered they were put back in the same places. "That's when the switching about started. Every so often we'd find Marie Lloyd's chair at the top of the table. "We'd put them back and it would happen again. "The chairs are almost identical, apart from the name plates, and we found that the upholsterer had innocently switched the Lloyd and Crowley ones. Now we let the Lloyd one sit at the top because we know it's Crowley's."


Malcolm then took me to see the cellar. As we walked down steep stone stairs, the chilling air attacked our faces. He said : "When my daughter was about three , we kept finding her down in this cellar. She said she went to see the sad lady who was wet with crying.

"This happened SEVERAL times and she always described the lady in the same way - and that she wore a long dress"

"This was a another piece of history we had to research and the answer seems to be a lady of some standing who was drowned while crossing the Loch to meet her betrothed who owned Boleskine at the time."

Back in the kitchen, Malcolm added: "Any time there's construction work or major redecoration going on, the house doesn't like it. "Carpets and rugs roll up and heavy doors bang night and day all over the place. "We've found the answer is to get on with the work quickly. Once the job is finished, the house settles down."

Then Malcolm grinned as he said: "If your lucky, you might see house's party piece. The back door, inside double doors and kitchen doors suddenly whoosh open. It's as if someone was racing through them - only it all happens in seconds. When it happens you should see the visitor's faces!"

As much as local folk avoid Boleskine, the place is like a magnet for others worldwide. We made a short detour to look at Boleskine burial ground, below the house and across the single-track road.

Malcolm said: "In the old days, this was a pretty lawless place. "The kirk inside the grounds was supposed to have been burned down with the congregation still inside and there's still the little watch-house where relatives of the newly buried spent weeks incase the dearly departed was dug up by grave robbers.

"Nowadays, the burial ground is used for occult rituals. People dance about at night with candles and that sort of thing. Every year scores of unwelcome callers make their way along the road on the south side of Loch Ness to Boleskine, midway between Inverness and Fort Augustus. Most make a "pilgramage" for sinister reasons.

They come in small groups, mainly at the times of the solstice and the full moon. Their "hero" is Crowley, self-styled "The Beast 666". Perhaps the most famous black magician of modern times, Crowley has become a cult figure since his death in Hastings in 1947. The small groups sneak past the massive iron gates that gaurd the driveway. There they find geese and peacocks have the run of the grounds..... And, in a field beside the gardens, a herd of GOATS graze!


The Sunday Mail. Date - 31st March 1991

Continuing... THE HOUSE OF EVIL

DOORWAY TO HELL Eerie Silence .....then The Beast came!

By Nick Hunter

The conversation in the lounge of Boleskine House had been long and heated. The subject was the previous owner, Aleister Crowley, The Beast, Black Magician, and a man whose occult powers had enabled him to call up DEMONS and SPIRITS in that very house.

The argument, some time ago, was between Malcolm Dent, Boleskine's custodian for the past 20 years, and a visitor who believed in the occult in general, and in Crowley in particular. The spectacular ending to this to this debate is best told by Malcolm. "I was pouring cold water on certain things that Crowley was supposed to have done and my companion was taking the opposite view. "Eventually, the conversation died a death. Suddenly there were seconds of silence - neither of us could think what to say. "That's When It Happened.

"In those seconds, a small porcelain figure of the DEVIL sitting on the mantlepiece rose up to the roof and then, at tremendous speed, smashed itself to smithereens on the fireplace. "We just stared at one another - and then I began to laugh. There was no doubt in my mind who was responsible. It was Aleister Crowley letting us, and me in particular, know that he's still a force in this house!"

It was at Boleskine, Crowley worked on The Book Of Goetia (Howling), which gives instructions on summoning spirits and demons. And it was thought to be so dangerous no one would publish it for years.

Aleister Crowley bought Boleskine in 1898, owning it until the 1920's. He died in Hastings in 1947, aged 72.

Born Edward Alexander Crowley on October 12, 1875, in Warwickshire, he was called Alick,which he hated and changed to Aleister, the Gaelic for Alexander, which he found romantic.

Malcolm said: " There is a claim that at birth Crowley was found to have four hairs directly over the centre of his heart from left to right in the exact form of a swastika which is an ancient mystic symbol."

It was his mother Emily who first called him The Beast, for even as a child she believed him to be the Devil incarnate. Crowley later called himself The Beast 666, the description given to the Antichrist in the Book Of Revelations.

After leaving Cambridge University, Crowley set himself up in a flat in Chancery Lane, London, where he started to practise the black arts and joined a society called The Hermetic Order Of The Golden Dawn and soon realised he had a talent for magic.

His first task was to establish contact with Aiwass, his holy Guardian Angel (his true self) for here was the key to the sacred magic of Abra-Melin, an Egyptian magician of ancient times whose teachings Crowley had chosen to follow.

Vital to the operation was the construction of an oratory, or temple, in a secluded place. The London flat was no good and, after a search, Crowley at last, in August 1899, found Boleskine House, in the hills above Loch Ness, midway between Inverness and Fort Augustus.

Malcolm said: "One of the first things he done was to consecrate the south-west part of the house to the occult. That included the dining room.

"It became his temple - and to him it was his most important room. "Crowley put a north-facing door into this room, which led onto a terrace of river sand - it's a flowerbed today. "And the spirits and demons Crowley was calling up had to enter from the north over the river sand."

To work the Abra-Melin magic was no simple task. The rituals of preparation take six months, starting in Easter and several hundred spirits, many extremely dangerous, have to be evoked to vitalise a talisman to be used as an instrument of power.

As laid down, Crowley built the door and laid out the terrace of river sand which ended with a lodge outside the door where the spirits congregated. This gave him some protection as the spirits, if thought too dangerous and uncontrollable could be banished before entering the oratory or temple. Inside the temple room, Crowley built a wooden structure lined with the mirrors he brought from London. Malcolm said : "During Crowley's preparations hosts of demons were attracted, some of which materialised. "Throughout the district a great deal of damage was done and local people made detours of several miles through Stratherrick to avoid the house." One day Crowley returned to the main house to find a priest in his study. He had come to tell Crowley that his lodge keeper, an abstainer for 20 years, had been raving drunk for three days, and had tried to kill his wife and children. Despite these local difficulties Crowley carried on. But he was only partially successful. He was to succeed fully a few years later abroad.

As I prepared to leave Boleskine I asked Malcolm : "What was the last unusual thing you've seen or heard?"

He said :" It was a couple of months ago and I was outside late on filling coal buckets. "There had been an upheaval getting the house ready for viewing and I had started moving some stuff. "Without warning, and in what I can only describe as a great booming voice, came "WHAT ARE YOU DOING?"

"When I got back inside I was as white as a sheet. That scared me."

So whose voice was it?

Closing the door, Malcolm said :"I think we both know the answer to that!"

Link to comment
Share on other sites

I think Big Dan and I should get our fishing gear out ....lol

Hi Ally, Bumaye. Lets see what it could be before we put our lives in that much Danger aye?

It could be "Meatloaf" Snorkeling?

It could be a "Whale Fart"

It could be a small rowing boat, with oars/whores?

A closer picture reveals "Mr Blobby"?


The Conning Tower of a Submarine?

"Sprem" fron a Sperm Whale?

A Large Floating Condom?

A Parachute?


Other than that we (you and me both) could give it a "Glasgow Welcome"? You grab it and i'll hit it over the head with a bottle.:D

Regards, Danny

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Whenever I hear about the Loch Ness monster, it reminds me of that episode of South Park.


I love South Park!

It's too bad we don't have cable, I'd watch it every time it came on. (We have all the available seasons on DVD.)

...and yes, I LOVE to speculate about things that are really unknown. It makes life fun. ;)

Link to comment
Share on other sites

I am convinced. I have seen a similar creature in the Chesapeake Bay


Look how much validity this pic reveals.

Hi 'Black Dawg'

Looks live a Gigantic Spermatazoa to me, :o first passed the post as well. :D

Regards, Danny

Link to comment
Share on other sites


This topic is now archived and is closed to further replies.

  • Create New...