As we all know by now, UFOs have been quite prominently showing up in most prominent art pieces from the past.
Sometimes they really can be subtle, just a little nudge here and there, nothing serious, but other times they can make it a lot more obvious than that to the point where it becomes the main focus of their drawing. Many of these interpretations have later on become the stereotypical “traditional” flying saucers, aka disk-shaped and seemingly metallic in nature.
These can be spotted in hundreds of thousands of artworks out there and we’re here to discern what the meaning behind it all was. In The Baptism of Christ by Aert De Gelder for example you have a typical interpretation of a flying saucer illuminating over the baptism.
The interesting fact that people need to remember is that these technologies that are presented in the paintings are not going to be invented for the next couple hundreds of years, making this either a huge coincidence or a clear indication that these artists got the first look at their inspiration before they decided to introduce it into their works.
In The Crucifixion Visoki Decani Monastery in Kosovo Yugoslavia, we can clearly spot two men flying around in what appear to be beams of light or more specifically flying pods
We cannot know for a fact what they wanted to share with these paintings, but what we do know is that this is all the more proof of the existence of alien lifeforms out there.