As related by Jorjani, the Atlantis of which Plato and Bacon wrote falls into line with the work of Graham Hancock and Randall Carlson, describing a technologically advanced pre-historic society which falls before a natural disaster, the Great Flood of Gilgamesh and Noah.
The figure of Zeus [the villain in the stories of Atlas and Prometheus], according to my own reading, is the tyrannical aspect of Indo-European politics, who subjugates the titans and Poseidon, a brother god who previously had been the god of men on horses—remained the horse-breaking god—as he was consigned to the oceans. Zeus seems to represent a second wave of nomad conquest, a wave which absorbed the later wave of nomad conquest represented by Helios-Apollo, who was taken into the mythos as a son of Zeus. In any case, these three sky gods represent the syncretism and nomadic warrior roots inherent in Hellene civilization and also the upward and outward looking aspect of their warrior psychology.
The only statement I take issue with by Jason is his dismissal of the Mayan dismissal of the wheel as a toy, which makes perfect sense in a world which had no suitable beasts of burden to tow a wheeled vehicle. Ironically, the Americas were bereft of such beasts because of the disaster marked by the Younger Dryas Event that eliminated over half of the large animals indigenous to North America [the source of Central- and South American fauna, at about the same date as his date for the Pyramids of Giza]. This brings us full circle to the invisible dragon in human prehistory, which marks the loss of so much knowledge postulated by Jorjani and others searching for what must have been if we are to plumb these myths to their roots.
The links that show up on the You Tube sidebar seem fascinating and I will be listening to as much of Jorjani as I can manage.