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Georgia Guidestones
Georgia Guidestones

Origin

Unknown person using pseudonym R. C. Christian

Type

Granite monument

Effects

Will translate any written work into user's primary language.

Activation

Pressing page that needs translation against the stones

Section

Out and About List

[Source]


OriginEdit

The Georgia Guidestones is a granite monument erected in 1980 in Elbert County, Georgia, in the United States. A set of ten guidelines is inscribed on the structure in eight modern languages, and a shorter message is inscribed at the top of the structure in four ancient language scripts. Those languages include: Babylonian, Classical Greek, Sanskrit and Egyptian hieroglyphs. It was constructed by unknown persons and on a portion of land, which according to the books belongs to no one.

EffectsEdit

Will translate any written work into user's primary language. Pressing a page that needs translation against the stones will also translate the text in mostly modern wording.

In recent years whenever people tried to deface the Guidestones the next morning the Guidestones are clean, not even paint on the ground around it. Witnesses state that one moment it was there, then in a blink the graffiti was just gone.

Felix's Notes Edit

"Steve and Jacob suggested since the many languages are the reason for its existence, the stones are protective of the inscriptions and can heal any surface damage. The idea would explain why a chunk of stone that was carved out and replaced with a random block of different composition five years later never repaired itself. Whenever we take a sightseeing tour down in Georgia, I might bring a pocketknife to collect some mineral scrapings. And some colored powder for easy transport. And some Windex in case I accidentally, you know, deface a monument."

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