The Spine of Albion is the result of a 15-year quest to uncover Britain’s longest north–south axis called the Belinus Line, which connects six major cities including the ancient capitals of England and Scotland from the Isle of Wight at the base of England to Durness at the very tip of northern Scotland. Whilst researching this lesser known alignment, the authors discovered accompanying hidden pathways channelling a mysterious force that the ancient indigenous tribes around the world associated with a mythical creature called the dragon. Having a natural ability to detect these sinuous paths of energy in the land, the authors followed their route across the English
and Scottish countryside and discovered they cross at many key places of power.
Their investigations of this alignment and serpents led them on a fascinating and thrilling pilgrimage uncovering a landscape full of hidden secrets and untold treasures. Some of the locations visited include ancient and modern cities, important prehistoric complexes revered by the early Britons and the Druids, and lesser known places, once great centres of sanctity before their almost complete destruction.
Through their meticulous detective work, Gary and Caroline have peeled back the many layers of our silent history, integrating folklore, legend, archaeology and geology to explain the enigma and true purpose of many of the places that mark the Belinus Line and its accompanying mysterious dragon force. Their ground-breaking discoveries revealed that associated with the line are certain legendary as well as real-life characters who helped to shape the British nation. The culmination of information gathered on this adventure concludes that this hidden corridor of power along the physical spine of Britain was once a cosmic axis aligned to the heavenly realms in the constellation of Cygnus, characterised as a swan or goose.
This book will certainly please those who wish to explore the more sacred aspects of the British landscape and its great heritage and to rediscover the very ‘Matter of Britain’.