Timeline

Chronologically

  • 1885 March 15: Velikovsky’s parents, Simon Velikovsky and Biela Velikovsky marry in Vitebsk, Belarus
  • 1895 June 10: Immanuel Velikovsky born in Vitebsk, Belarus
  • 1895 July 27, Elisheva Velikovsky (née Kramer) born
  • 1923 April 15: Immanuel Velikovsky marries Elisheva Kramer in Berlin
  • 1928 March 3: Biela Velikovsky (neé Grodensky), the mother of Immanuel, dies in Palestine
  • 1937 December 16: Simon Velikovsky, the father of Immanuel, dies
  • 1939 July 26: Immanuel Velikovsky, his wife and two daughters, arrive in the USA from Israel.
  • 1942 November 23: Velikovsky attempts unsuccessfully to file an Affidavit securing priority for the results of his research.[1]Affidavit“, Nov 23, 1942. Unpublished. Online at the Velikovsky Archive
  • 1946 August 11: John J. O’Neill‘s New York Herald Tribune article, is the first to publicly mention Velikovsky’s ideas.
  • 1950 April 3: Worlds in Collision is published by Macmillan
  • 1950 May 3: Worlds in Collision transferred from Macmillan and published by Doubleday
  • 1974 February 25: AAAS conference, “Velikovsky’s Challenge to Science” held
  • 1979 November 17: Immanuel Velikovsky dies
  • 1983 June 24: Elisheva Velikovsky (née Kramer) dies in Princeton

By month

  • February 25, 1974: AAAS conference, “Velikovsky’s Challenge to Science” held
  • March 3, 1928: Biela Velikovsky (neé Grodensky), the mother of Immanuel, dies in Palestine
  • March 15, 1885: Velikovsky’s parents, Simon Velikovsky and Biela Velikovsky marry in Vitebsk, Belarus
  • April 3, 1950: Worlds in Collision is published by Macmillan
  • April 15, 1923: Immanuel Velikovsky marries Elisheva Kramer in Berlin
  • May 3, 1950: Worlds in Collision transferred from Macmillan and published by Doubleday
  • June 10, 1895: Immanuel Velikovsky born in Vitebsk, Belarus
  • June 24, 1983: Elisheva Velikovsky (née Kramer) dies in Princeton
  • July 26, 1939: Immanuel Velikovsky, his wife and two daughters, arrive in the USA from Israel.
  • July 27, 1895: Elisheva Velikovsky (née Kramer) born
  • August 11, 1946: John J. O’Neill‘s New York Herald Tribune article, is the first to publicly mention Velikovsky’s ideas.
  • November 17, 1979: Immanuel Velikovsky dies
  • November 23, 1942: Velikovsky attempts unsuccessfully to file an Affidavit securing priority for the results of his research.[2]Ibid. Affidavit
  • December 16, 1937: Simon Velikovsky, the father of Immanuel, dies

References   [ + ]

1. Affidavit“, Nov 23, 1942. Unpublished. Online at the Velikovsky Archive
2. Ibid. Affidavit