Marfa Lights What marvelous mysterious Marfa Lights! According to the scientist James Bunnell, in this book Hunting Marfa Lights, one type of mystery light (ML) sometimes observed is called “CE-III,” and it involves flying lights that exhibit characteristics of combustion and electro-magnetic energy, at least with some resemblance. He has tracked some of their flights, one of which was for eleven miles. Copyright 2011, 2012 Jonathan Whitcomb Marfa Lights on Wikipedia According to Wikipedia, “the first published account of the lights appeared in the July 1957 issue of Coronet Magazine. . . . They often appear in pairs or groups, according to reports, to divide into pairs or merge together, to disappear and reappear, and sometimes to move in seemingly regular patterns. . . . Sightings are reported occasionally and unpredictably, perhaps ten to twenty times a year. There are no reliable reports of daytime sightings; the lights seem to be a nocturnal phenomenon only. Flying Predator in Texas “. . . local residents have specu- lated about dancing devils or ghosts. Scientists have preferred something along the lines of ball lightning or earthlights, but all their scientific explanations have tripped over the resemblances to line dancing. . . . why do two lights horizontally separate for a long distance before coming back together? . . . Now a cryptozoologist from California has explained the dancing lights of Marfa. Bioluminescent Predators Non-living energies do not make complex flying patterns like the ones seen around Marfa, Texas. But Marfa Lights fly like they’re directed by intelligence and the ropen of Papua New Guinea is an intelligent flying predator that also glows as it flies. What kind of flying creature is the ropen? When eyewitnesses describe the features of this creature, it becomes obvious: The ropen is a large long-tailed pterosaur, AKA “pterodactyl.” The Marfa Lights of Texas may be bioluminescent modern living pterosaurs, perhaps related to the ropen of Papua New Guinea Report your sighting by email Pterosaurs on Twitter Pterosaurs on FaceBook