An A-Z Guide To The Search For Plato's Atlantis


Joining The Dots

Joining The Dots

I have now published my new book, Joining The Dots, which offers a fresh look at the Atlantis mystery. I have addressed the critical questions of when, where and who, using Plato's own words, tempered with some critical thinking and a modicum of common sense.

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Paul Le Cour

Le Cour, Paul

Paul Le Cour (1871-1954) was the co-founder, together with Roger Dévigne, of the Paul Le CourSociety for Atlantis Studies in 1925. However, the group split into two shortly afterwards with Le Cour as president of Societe Francais d’Atlantologie and Dévigne leading his own group. It appears that Dévigne’s pragmatic approach was incompatible with Le Cour’s more esoteric views which had veered towards Celtic Mysticism. As one person commented, “Le Cour became more interested in the soul than the body of Atlantis”. Le Cour’s first book about Atlantis was A la recherche d’un monde perdue[1411].

In the 1930’s Le Cour found several mysterious clay seals on the Canary Islands in a grotto near San Miguel de Tenerife, which he claimed were “artefacts from the lost continent of Atlantis”. It is noteworthy that the writing on these San Miguel seals did not match inscriptions found on the nearby island of Hierro.

Le Cour’s association is now known as Centre de Recherches et d’Études de la Tradition (C.R.E.T.) which has a supporting website(a).

* (a)  (offline June 2017)*

See Also: Guanches

Dévigne, Roger (t)

Roger Dévigne (1885-1965) was an active French atlantologist in the first half of the Roger Devigne.0120th century and in 1926 he was a founder member along with Paul Le Cour of the Société d’études atlantéens (Society for Atlantis Studies) in Paris. The organisation soon split up leaving the founders to lead two new groups. Dévigne’s faction favoured a more scientific approach to the subject while Le Cour had a more radical approach.

Dévigne published a volume[281] on Atlantis in 1923 that was reprinted in 1931 and later translated into Italian. His book is a reflection of the thinking of his time advocating an Atlantic Atlantis with links to America and Egypt.

The Atlantis Research Charter was dedicated to the memory of Roger Dévigne(a).