"Commonly featured in sci-fi novels"? I've read hundreds of those, and never have I seen Ley lines mentioned. Teleypathy, teleykinesis, teleyportation and post-nucleyar wastelands, sure, but not a single Ley line! Muad (talk) 06:21, 8 September 2010 (UTC)
- Try any of these. Not that they're likely to be great examples of the genre. WẽãšẽĩõĩďMethinks it is a Weasel 17:00, 8 September 2010 (UTC)
One of the "problems" about this discussion is the ongoing references as above. This seems to have begun with the incorrect idea that Ley Lines are some kind of a formal "grid". They are not.
The reference above that "at least one passes through Stonehenge" seems to be based on hearsay. In reality, there are at least two dozen lines coming from someplace and continuing on. The same is true in Wukoki and Wupatki in the SE USA. These are not a formalized "grid" but rather something else. Returning to England, there are many lines that interest at The Tor at Glastonbury...as well as form the outer boundary at Salisbury Cathedral. None of this is "grid like" and if anything the exact opposite.
More study, yes albeit skeptical, but less with the preconceived notion of a "world grid" would be helpful. This might help us understand why there are intersecting lines in the burial areas at West Kennett Longbarrow and, in fact, at New Grange...or at one specific point at Wukoki. — Unsigned, by: Xwingz2 / talk / contribs
Of the Ley lines are or were actually 'convenient routes for travel' (including eg the now well worn track going in the direction of a long-since-vanished tall tree on the horizon) - and eg Stonehenge will have been a convenient destination for traders, (jerry) builders and others as well as a place of pilgrimage/ritual. 22.214.171.124 (talk) 16:25, 9 May 2017 (UTC)