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What is a machine resembling the Sputnik satellite doing in a painting from the year 1600?
Ventura Salimbeni of the 16th and 17th century was assigned to do three painting for a church in Tuscany, Italy. Out of the three, he did one very odd looking one.
The painting, which is quite large and still stands today. The top of the painting is said to be symbolic of God the Father and God the Son with scepters touching what was known as the universe.
The thing is…this just looks a little bit too uncanny for symbolic reference.
If the sphere is said to represent the universe, why did the painter not include any stars or other celestial objects?…and why does the sphere seem to reflect light much like an actual shiny ball would?
The ball even appears to have seams that hold it together.
The strangest and most outlandish part of it all are the two quote “scepters” that stick out from the top of the object.
These scepters bear absolutely no resemblance what one would have looked like at the time.
In fact…they even look engineered to be antennaes. Look at the base of each of them and how they are slightly wider as they connect with the object. They even get thinner as they reach their end…perfectly resembling an antennae.
They even look as if they have a “telescoping” like design…such as if they could shorten away when not needed and expand when needed.
Plus, there are two of them…two of them positioned in a way to maximize radio wave transmission.
What exactly was the vision the artist saw when he painted this work of art? What inspired him? This is truly odd.
Discover more mysterious paintings throughout history in our Top 5 list.
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Video credit to Strange Mysteries YouTube channel