The Pyramids of Suzuki Akira

http://www008.upp.so-net.ne.jp/k-hime/kuromanta.html/

and Kuromanta by Suzuki Akira, 2006.

Suzuki claims that the following six mountains are pyramids in the manner of Kuromanta. His two criteria are having a sacred area on the mountain top, and having alignments to the solstice sunrises and sunsets.

1. Higashitaniyama (Aichi, Nagoya)

2. Miwa (Nara, Sakurai city)

3. Moyamoriyama (Akita, Lake Tazawa city)

4. Senganmori (Fukushima, Iino town)

5. Kasagiyama (Gifu, Ena city)

6. Han no Kiyama (Gifu, Yamaoka town)

The list in Japanese:

1.東谷山(愛知・名古屋市)

2.三輪山(奈良・桜井市)

3.靄森山(秋田・田沢湖町)

4.千貫森(福島・飯野町)

5.笠置山(岐阜・恵那市)

6.ハンの木山(岐阜・山岡町)

 

In Suzuki’s Kuromanta book, he describes other pyramids. In Sendai, Togamiyama was called Tongariyama (Togariyama). It is not a pyramid.

To the east of Togariyama i Hakokurayama [page 337]. Suzuki says it is a square pyramid, as is seen from a contour map. Although there is no shrine, the top is flat. It has a petrograph megalith facing the direction of the WSSR.

Hakokurayama itself is aligned with a petrograph megalith in the direction of the SSSR, and that megalith is facing the WSSR.

On top of Maeyama, there is a jinja from which one can see Hakokurayama in the direction of SSSS.

North of Hakokurayama is the 10,000 year old Nogawa Iseki ruins. It was built from the very hard stones from Mogamigawa in Yamagata-ken. Did the Yamagata Jomon build Hakokurayama?