August 7, 2006 at 4:52 pm #16260
****The primeval Egyptian sun god and creator of the world. He is the evening aspect of the sun, representing the setting sun. Later he was syncretized with Re as the god Atum-Re. According to the myths, he was the first substance (a hill) who emerged from the primeval waters. Amut created the deities Shu and Tefnut from his spittle or from his semen in the act of masturbation.
Atum was especially worshipped at Heliopolis, where he was the head of the Ennead cult. He was represented by the black bull Mnewer, who bore the sun disk and uraeus between its horns. As the father of the pharaoh, he played an important part in the coronation rites. Atum was depicted as old man symbolizing the setting sun, but he also appeared also a snake, a scarab, and a mangust (pharaoh hat). The snake, bull, lion, lizard and ichneumon are his sacred animals.
The Memphite creation myth stated that Atum was conceived in the heart of Ptah and was created by his word. Literally, “he who completes, or perfects”.*****
Notice the primeval waters, Atum gave birth to sort of a yin yang. Not realy shure if it is in line with taoist teachings. I have heard that this region has a differnt five element theory.
I also noticed things like this in babylon culture.August 8, 2006 at 12:21 am #16261
Well the jews where all over that area so I am sure they picked up some stuff. Like Shamash I believe is the center light of the menorah. Shamash was a babylonian god of the sun. He forms a trinity with Sin and Ishtar.
Atum also had sex with his shadow side to impregnate him self.
Mnewer is interesting because he was representing atum. You could say he was his prophet.
****In Egyptian mythology, Mnewer is the sacred black bull of Heliopolis, worshipped as a god for its virility and its oracles. It was also regarded as an emissary of the sun god, and therefore represented with a solar disk between its horns. Many festivities were held in honor of this bull. The deceased bulls were embalmed and buried at Heliopolos*****
Shamash was believed to have a prophet called baal.
*****Another connection involves Balaam, described in the Torah as a prophet of El, usually translated as God, but equally able to mean a god. It is notable that, despite being a prophet of El, delivering several blessings upon the Israelites, Balaam is later listed amongst those who were slaughtered because they had been involved in the worship of the Baal of Peor. An ancient Aramaic inscription, found at Deir Alla, refers to further prophecies of Balaam held in a book of Balaam, but in this inscription, Balaam is identified as a prophet of Shamash.*****
*****The bull man helps people fight evil and chaos. He holds the gates of dawn open for the sun god Shamash and supports the sun disc. He is often shown on Cylinder Seals.*******August 8, 2006 at 1:46 am #16263
one that ought to be let out of the bag is the word AMEn
used in “Christian” prayers..
it is “supposed” top be derived from HEBREW amen which means “firmness”
as the Old Testament tells us, the Israelites and Moses were versed in the ways of the Egyptians
AMEN in Egypt was the Ram Headed God of firmness..
it “appears” that saying Amen at least one one level is descneded from Egyptian Hebrew affirmation.. as in maing firm..
however Amen was also, I think, used in the Prayer Rites and Cermonial Affirmations of the Egyptian Priests (On, Memphis, etc)..
I suggest Schwaller De Lubitz (sp),
Vincent Bridges/Jay Weidner
Graham Hancock, Baigent, etc and various well known writers on ancient Egypt for more..August 8, 2006 at 1:49 am #16265
KHABS is old Egyptian (especially I think during Setian Sekmetian Seraphic Elohim era)
term for the SOL as STARSEED..
and KHABBALAH at some point developed as Hebrew rendering of STAR SCIENCE.. the Tree of Life being an acutonal meridian map
the Magi translated in New Testament as followers of the Star of Bethlehem are intimately related to the term MAGICK,
the Art of the MagiAugust 8, 2006 at 1:52 am #16267
Also, keeping in mind that Osiris is apparently the story of OSIRIAN Sol regenesis,
the Priests of Light, the priests of Eternal Life, Righteousness and Peace, apparently made ceremonial vows IN EGYPTIAN which essentially are the ten copmmandments and Golden rule..
I suggest Lawrence Gardner for what appears to be a more detailed look at MOSESAugust 8, 2006 at 1:54 am #16269
Barnes and Noble has some EXCELLENT self published table top books on Egyptian culture LOADED with incredible imagery..
including a beautiful and highly affordable Egyptian Book of the DeadAugust 8, 2006 at 1:56 am #16271
see Golden Dawn knowledge lectures and Thelema
Paul Laviolette PhD writes on “sub quantum aether kinetics” as the TAO of the waters of NuAugust 8, 2006 at 2:00 am #16273
as in as in higher order LASER MASER holographic wave dynamics
Buckminster Fuller certainly thought so..
he once stated that “the VECTOR EQUILIBRIUM” is probably the closest knowledge we will ever have of GOD..
many suggest that H’ibiru is a three dimensional light code for the vector equilibrium.. especially important when figuring out what may have been goingon at what appears to have been a landing zone in Egypt during what appears to have been seraphic gene experimentationAugust 8, 2006 at 2:02 am #16275
do a web search on them..
Dan and Stan present the HEBREW alphabet as toroidal light code
Bridges covers the ENOCHIAn of John Dee as 4d hypercube light codeAugust 8, 2006 at 2:03 am #16277August 8, 2006 at 2:10 am #16279
Have you ever read any of Edgar Casey’s stuff on Egypt. I think you would like it.August 8, 2006 at 3:46 am #16281
material on Atlantis and crystalline technology and other things.. didn’t rea dall the way through.. it was nice to read material on reincarnation.. plus several Masonic connections were highly enthusiastic about him which was refreshing
(not a Mason myself)
Laviolette uses an Atlantis metaphor for the Aether..
personally, i want to build underwater..
Perhpas the coming age will be filled with devices that tune into a liquid light aether chi field?August 14, 2006 at 2:13 pm #16283
“A word used at the conclusion of a prayer, or in other connections, to express affirmation, approval, or desire. It is derived from the Old Testament Hebrew, and is perhaps the most widely known word in human speech; being familiar to Jews, Christians, and Mohammedans. It occurs thirteen times in the Masoretic text of the Old Testament, and in the Septuagint in three additional passages (Jer. iii. 19, xv. 11, Isa. xxv. 1). From these passages it is possible to trace in part the gradual development of Amen from an adjective (or, according to Barth, “Die Nominalbildung in den Semitischen Sprachen,” 5c, 7b, a noun, meaning “firmness,” “certainty”) into an indeclinable interjection.”
“The word Amen (Tiberian Hebrew אָמֵן Āmēn “So be it; truly”, Standard Hebrew אמן Amen, Arabic آمين Āmīn, Ge’ez’ አሜን Āmēn) is a declaration of affirmation found in the Hebrew Bible and in the Qur’an. It has always been in use within Judaism and Islam. It has been generally adopted in Christian worship as a concluding formula for prayers and hymns. In Islam, it is the standard ending to suras. Common English translations of the word amen include: “Verily”, “Truly”, “So be it”, and “Let it be”.”
A·men also A·mon or Am·mon
The Egyptian god of life and reproduction, represented as a man with a ram’s head.
Used at the end of a prayer or a statement to express assent or approval.
[Middle English, from Old English, from Late Latin mn, from Greek, from Hebrew mn, certainly, verily, from man, to be firm. See mn in Semitic Roots.]
n : a primeval Egyptian personification of air and breath; worshipped especially at Thebes [syn: Amen, Amon]
This Hebrew word means firm, and hence also faithful (Rev. 3:14). In Isa. 65:16,
the Authorized Version has “the God of truth,” which in Hebrew is “the God of
Amen.” It is frequently used by our Saviour to give emphasis to his words,
where it is translated “verily.” Sometimes, only, however, in John’s Gospel, it
is repeated, “Verily, verily.” It is used as an epithet of the Lord Jesus Christ
(Rev. 3:14). It is found singly and sometimes doubly at the end of prayers (Ps.
41:13; 72:19; 89:52), to confirm the words and invoke the fulfilment of them.
It is used in token of being bound by an oath (Num. 5:22; Deut. 27:15-26; Neh.
5:13; 8:6; 1 Chr. 16:36). In the primitive churches it was common for the
general audience to say “Amen” at the close of the prayer (1 Cor. 14:16). The
promises of God are Amen; i.e., they are all true and sure (2 Cor. 1:20).”
I also studied Biblical Hebrew at university level and translated Torah.. roots are roots but context may very well be context..
there are several references above.. I highly suspect AMEN as phonetic linkage to AMEN the Egyptian deity.. just as Jewish land regents were apparently called ELOHIM..
and Pharonic initiation rites involved the ten commandments and so forth..
Not saying it was 110% but it sure looks like itAugust 14, 2006 at 2:13 pm #16285
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