Unidentified Flying Objects (UFOs) have attracted our curiosity for quite some time. Nobody knows whence they came from or what…
Unidentified Flying Objects (UFOs) have attracted our curiosity for quite some time. Nobody knows whence they came from or what beings are contained within them. We’re stumped as to where they originated from.
Since the start of time, such cryptic concepts have confounded humans. This is reflected in their artwork. UFOs have been depicted in a variety of historical works of art. One of them may be seen in the image below.
In 1538 AD, the tapestry “Triumph of Summer” was created in the Belgian city of Bruges.
It symbolizes the ruler’s triumphant rise to power. The tapestry, however, depicts something even more fascinating: numerous objects in the sky in the conventional form of a UFO, which are easy to miss if you aren’t paying attention.
Bruges is the capital and largest city of West Flanders, a province of Belgium’s Flemish region, located in the country’s northwest.
The city’s origins date from before the Roman era, and its strategic location has made it a frequent target of invasions.
Several disc-shaped black flying objects may be observed at the top of the tapestry, particularly on the left side; they are unrelated to any religious symbols that are frequently found in the sky in other medieval works of art.
Some historians think that these items indicate the significance of this ruler’s rise to power and that he was blessed by the “divine.”
When did flying disk-shaped objects, on the other hand, become connected with divine intervention? And, if that’s the case, what is the justification?
People in that era would witness flying saucers in the sky and associate them with “divine” events if they associated them with divinity.
“The Triumph of Summer” is the title of the tapestry, which was created in Bruges in 1538. The Bavarian National Museum presently houses it.