If you walk at the intersection of Princess and Elm Hill Streets in Norwich, you’ll pass an old church and a bizarre cement-shaped form that resembles a modern keyboard.
The mystery of this appearance on the sidewalk led to the creation of many theories about the appearance of the form in cement.
Some people even believe that someone traveled back in time and “drew” such a computer accessory after going back in time, while others believe that it could be an object that comes from an 18th century monastery. century.
The mystery of the stone keyboard hides a funny story
Peter Leigh, the founder of the Nostalgia Nerd channel on YouTube, revealed the mystery of the “keyboard” this year. And the truth is much simpler than you think and probably funnier. The keyboard was made in the 1990s by Molly Sole, a student at Norwich University of the Arts.
Molly created molds in which she would pour the parts of an old computer for the final graduation project.
One day, passing by the intersection, Molly saw a piece of freshly poured cement. And, because it still had molds on it, it took the shape of a keyboard and pressed it over the material, giving rise to the strangest tourist attraction.
At first, no one was surprised by the existence of the shape, as the cement was new, but after the material became obsolete and degraded, people began to create all sorts of theories about the origin of the Norwich keyboard.
In any case, the story is not the only one of its kind. A discovery made of an ancient statue that made those who believe that time travel is possible think.
The statue, made in 100 BC, is in the hands of a woman what appears to be a laptop or a 2-in-1 hybrid device. The object even has two holes on the side, which some say are ports, such as USB or HDMI.
In the end, those who believe in time travel seem to always find ideas to explore, and art seems to come to their aid.