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Most cultures have traditions and words to describe the straight, often geometric alignments that ran across ancient landscapes, connecting both natural and sacred prehistoric structures together. However, apart from the physical presence of the sites themselves, proving the presence of a 'connection' between them is something that researchers have found notoriously elusive.

There are many theories that attempt to explain why ley-lines and landscape alignments first appeared, the following theories probably say as much about us now as at any time in the past.

There are several developed theories on the purpose of these lines, many of which offer valid potential, something  which in itself illustrates the complexity of unravelling the myriad of alignments from several millennia of activity.

It is likely that these goegraphical lines are a product of different elements from several of the following theories, being created at different times, for different purposes. The following examples attempt to explain how such a dedication to straight-lines has led mankind to its present position. It is also important to recognise the distinction between ley-lines and geometric alignments.

It has been suggested that through "random chance" there are enough prehistoric sites to play statistical 'dot to dot' with, and that a survey of these locations will yield the same level of statistical probability as determined by ley-hunters. This is a reasonable point and therefore needs to be considered. The argument of random chance is countered by the addition of folk-lore and tradition associated to ley-markers and through exhaustive research that has enabled predictions of locations of ancient tracks, ley-markers, and geographical alignments to have been later substantiated through archaeology.

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