From the perspective of the ancient super genii, there was a connection between outer space and water on this planet, from the ancient perspective the material of outer space was identical to water. Beings that came from outer space to teach humans often had different colored skin, most often blue. This is why people had the superstition that you could sail off the end of the earth.
Osiris was associated with the Nile river, and the Milky way, which used to line up with one another and appeared to connect on the horizon, making the connection between outer space and earthly bodies of water that much more concrete.
Osiris was considered not only a merciful judge of the dead in the afterlife, but also the underworld agency that granted all life, including sprouting vegetation and the fertile flooding of the Nile River. He was described as the “Lord of love“, “He Who is Permanently Benign and Youthful“ and the “Lord of Silence”. The Kings of Egypt were associated with Osiris in death — as Osiris rose from the dead they would, in union with him, inherit eternal life through a process of imitative magic. By the New Kingdom all people, not just pharaohs, were believed to be associated with Osiris at death, if they incurred the costs of the assimilation rituals.
SHIVA AND THE GANGES
Bhagiratha prayed to Brahma that Ganga come down to Earth. Brahma agreed, and he ordered Ganga to go down to the Earth and then on to the nether regions so that the souls of Bhagiratha’s ancestors would be able to go to heaven. Ganga felt that this was insulting and decided to sweep the whole Earth away as she fell from the heavens. Alarmed, Bhagiratha prayed to Shiva that he break up Ganga’s descent.
Ganga arrogantly fell on Shiva’s head. But Shiva calmly trapped her in his hair and let her out in small streams. The touch of Shiva further sanctified Ganga. As Ganga travelled to the nether-worlds, she created a different stream to remain on Earth to help purify unfortunate souls there. She is the only river to follow from all the three worlds – Swarga (heaven), Prithvi (Earth) and, Patala (netherworld or hell). Thus is called “Tripathagā” (one who travels the three worlds) in Sanskrit language.
The teachers of men were thought to have come from outer space, and are often represented as half man and half fish. The biblical tradition of Jonah being swallowed by a big fish and then vomited on to dry land continues this metaphor.
This metaphor didn’t end with Jonah, though, it was continued in the symbolism of the modern Roman Catholic Church.
Dagon was originally an East Semitic Mesopotamian (Akkadian, Assyrian, Babylonian) fertility god who evolved into a major Northwest Semitic god, reportedly of grain (as symbol of fertility) and fish and/or fishing (as symbol of multiplying). He was worshipped by the early Amorites -wikipedia
Oannes (Ὡάννης, Hovhannes [Հովհաննես] in Armenian) was the name given by the Babylonian writer Berossus in the 3rd century BCE to a mythical being who taught mankind wisdom. Berossus describes Oannes as having the body of a fish but underneath the figure of a man. He is described as dwelling in the Persian Gulf, and rising out of the waters in the daytime and furnishing mankind instruction in writing, the arts and the various sciences. Oannes and the Semitic god Dagon were considered identical. -wikipedia
Adapa was a mortal man from a godly lineage, a son of Ea (Enki in Sumerian), the god of wisdom and of the ancient city of Eridu, who brought the arts of civilization to that city (from Dilmun, according to some versions). He broke the wings of Ninlil the South Wind, who had overturned his fishing boat, and was called to account before Anu. Ea, his patron god, warned him to apologize humbly for his actions, but not to partake of food or drink while he was in heaven, as it would be the food of death. Anu, impressed by Adapa’s sincerity, offered instead the food of immortality, but Adapa heeded Ea’s advice, refused, and thus missed the chance for immortality that would have been his.
Vague parallels can be drawn to the story of Genesis, where Adam and Eve are expelled from the Garden of Eden by Yahweh, after they ate from the Tree of the knowledge of good and evil, thus gaining death. Parallels are also apparent (to an even greater degree) with the story of Persephone visiting Hades, who was warned to take nothing from that kingdom. Stephanie Galley writes “From Erra and Ishum we know that all the sages were banished … because they angered the gods, and went back to the Apsu, where Ea lived, and … the story … ended with Adapa’s banishment” p. 182.
Adapa is often identified as advisor to the mythical first (antediluvian) king of Eridu, Alulim. In addition to his advisory duties, he served as a priest and exorcist, and upon his death took his place among the Seven Sages or Apkallū. (Apkallu, “sage”, comes from SumerianAB.GAL.LU (Ab=water, Gal=Great Lu=Man) a reference to Adapa, the first sage’s association with water.)
You will notice the similarity of sound between the words Dagon and Dragon and this is not an accident, I can assure you but I probably can’t prove it beyond a shadow of a doubt, you will have to rely on your own instincts. Years ago when I was shown the similarity of meanings between words all over the world that had similar sounds I started making connections that were not obvious, I call this science/meditation philophonology.
Dragons are often held to have major spiritual significance in various religions and cultures around the world. In many Asian cultures dragons were, and in some cultures still are, revered as representative of the primal forces of nature, religion and the universe. They are associated with wisdom—often said to be wiser than humans—and longevity. They are commonly said to possess some form of magic or other supernatural power, and are often associated with wells, rain, and rivers. In some cultures, they are also said to be capable of human speech. In some traditions dragons are said to have taught humans to talk. -wikipedia
We are going to take a little segue now, and go in a slightly different direction, the connection has already been established between the half man half fish and the connection with the serpent, so lets move towards half man half snake continuing with this reptilian connection.
naga, ( Sanskrit: “serpent”) in Hinduism and Buddhism, a member of a class of semidivine beings, half human and half serpentine. They are considered to be a strong, handsome race who can assume either human or wholly serpentine form. They are regarded as being potentially dangerous but in some ways are superior to humans. They live in an underground kingdom called Naga-loka, or Patala-loka, which is filled with resplendent palaces, beautifully ornamented with precious gems. The creator deity Brahma is said to have relegated the nagas to the nether regions when they became too populous on earth and to have commanded them to bite only the truly evil or those destined to die prematurely. They are also associated with waters—rivers, lakes, seas, and wells—and are generally regarded as guardians of treasure. Three notable nagas are Shesha (or Ananta), who in the Hindu myth of creation is said to support Narayana (Vishnu) as he lies on the cosmic ocean and on whom the created world rests; Vasuki, who was used as a churning rope to churn the cosmic ocean of milk; and Takshaka, the tribal chief of the snakes. In modern Hinduism the birth of the serpents is celebrated on Naga-panchami in the month of Shravana (July–August).
The female nagas (or nagis), according to tradition, are serpent princesses of striking beauty, and the dynasties of Manipur in northeastern India, the Pallavas in southern India, and the ruling family of Funan (ancient Indochina) each claimed an origin in the union of a human being and a nagi.
In Buddhism, nagas are often represented as door guardians or, as in Tibet, as minor deities. The snake king Muchalinda, who sheltered the Buddha from rain for seven days while he was deep in meditation, is beautifully depicted in the 9th–13th century Mon-Khmer Buddhas of what are now Thailand and Cambodia. In Jainism, the Tirthankara (saviour) Parshvanatha is always shown with a canopy of snake hoods above his head.
In art, nagas are represented in a fully zoomorphic form, as hooded cobras but with from one to seven or more heads; as human beings with a many-hooded snake canopy over their heads; or as half human, with the lower part of their body below the navel coiled like a snake and a canopy of hoods over their heads. Often they are shown in postures of adoration as one of the major gods or heroes is shown accomplishing some miraculous feat before their eyes.
They forgot Siddha-loka, lol, 3:})
Vlad the Impaler
His Romanian patronymic Dragwlya (or Dragkwlya) Dragulea, Dragolea, Drăculea, is a diminutive of the epithet Dracul carried by his fatherVlad II, who in 1431 was inducted as a member of the Order of the Dragon, a chivalric order founded by Sigismund of Hungary in 1408. Dracul is the Romanian definite form, the -ul being the suffixal definite article (deriving from Latin ille). The noun drac “dragon” itself continues Latin draco. Thus, Dracula literally means “Son of the Dragon”. In Modern Romanian, the word drac has adopted the meaning of “devil” (the term for “dragon” now being balaur or dragon). This has led to misinterpretations of Vlad’s epithet as characterizing him as “devilish”.
The Latin motto of the City is “Domine dirige nos“, which translates as “Lord, direct (guide) us”. It appears to have been adopted in the 17th century, as the earliest record of it is was first recorded in 1633.
I actually disagree with the official translation of the coat of arms for London, I translate it differently, I also say it differently, Nos dominos, dirige. The Dragons Rule us. Nos = us, dominos = domain, kingdom, dominion, dirige = dragon.
Please allow me to introduce myself
I’m a man of wealth and taste
I’ve been around for a long, long year
Stole many a man’s soul and faith
I was ’round when Jesus Christ
Had his moment of doubt and pain
Made damn sure that Pilate
Washed his hands a’ sealed his fate
Pleased to meet you
Hope you guess my name
But what’s puzzling you
Is the nature of my game
Probably one of the most misunderstood demons with an undeservedly bad reputation is Pazuzu.
In Assyrian and Babylonian mythology, Pazuzu (sometimes Fazuzu or Pazuza) was the king of the demons of the wind, and son of the god Hanbi. He also represented the southwestern wind, the bearer of storms and drought.
Pazuzu is the demon of the southwest wind known for bringing famine during dry seasons, and locusts during rainy seasons. Pazuzu was said to be invoked in amulets, which combat the powers of his rival, the malicious goddess Lamashtu, who was believed to cause harm to mother and child during childbirth. Although Pazuzu is, himself, an evil spirit, he drives away other evil spirits, therefore protecting humans against plagues and misfortunes.~wikipedia
Now I never invoked Pazuzu or prayed to him or even thought about him strongly, but I found that suddenly I had guilty knowledge about him because he occasionally passes through me. He likes whistling, he likes wood winds especially flutes and pan pipes. He likes a bright electric blue because it reminds him of the sky on a clear cloudless day. He likes good music because it is a pleasant vibration that permeates the wind. I suspect that the Tallit blue chord worn by Chassidic Jews cements a covenant between themselves and Pazuzu to protect them from Lillith.
Now take a moment to remember a incident that happened with Jesus:
Jesus Accused by His Family and by Teachers of the Law
20Then Jesus entered a house, and again a crowd gathered, so that he and his disciples were not even able to eat. 21When his familyb heard about this, they went to take charge of him, for they said, “He is out of his mind.”
22And the teachers of the law who came down from Jerusalem said, “He is possessed by Beelzebul! By the prince of demons he is driving out demons.”
23So Jesus called them over to him and began to speak to them in parables: “How can Satan drive out Satan? 24If a kingdom is divided against itself, that kingdom cannot stand. 25If a house is divided against itself, that house cannot stand. 26And if Satan opposes himself and is divided, he cannot stand; his end has come. 27In fact, no one can enter a strong man’s house without first tying him up. Then he can plunder the strong man’s house. 28Truly I tell you, people can be forgiven all their sins and every slander they utter, 29but whoever blasphemes against the Holy Spirit will never be forgiven; they are guilty of an eternal sin.” (Mark 3)
Was this guilty knowledge on the part of the Jewish religious leaders? and why didn’t Jesus just say no? He never actually says no. “If a house is divided against itself it cannot stand.” Is he making an allusion to the temple of Solomon, that was built with the use of demons that had been forced into slavery by the Greatest Wizard of all time, King Solomon? Jesus himself was a wizard because he knew how to curse, he told his disciples to shake the dust off their feet upon leaving a village where they had not been well received, and he also killed a barren fig tree. While Jesus was of the tribe of David he was of the Guru Lineage of Solomon and this is evident by the fact that he never says anything bad about Solomon, and he makes a Freemasonic allusion to “the corner stone that they rejected”. Was he making an homage to the forces that tore apart the Jerusalem after Solomon built god’s temple?
“Solomon died after reighing over Israel for 40 years. Like his father before him, he had his share of troubles, “much of of it women trouble). Throughout it all, he succeeded in keeping the country united. After his death, however; a string of mostly despicable kings immediately set to work to make a mess of things. The nation split up into Judah in the south (where Jerusalem and the temple were located), and Israel in the north.” ~Lon Milo Duquette.
Here are a few excerpts from Lon Milo Duquette’s book The Key to Solomon’s Key:
… Historian Sheikh al-Siuti tells the tale:
“When God revealed unto Solomon that he should build him a Temple, Solomon assembled all the wisest men, genii, and Afrites of the earth, and the mightiest of the devils, and appointed one difision of them to build, another to cut blocks and columns from the marble mines, and others to dive into ocean-depths, and fetch therefrom pearls and coral, Now some of these pearls were like ostrich’s or hen”s eggs. So he began to build the Temple… the devils cut quarries of jacinth and emerald. Also the devils made highly-polished cemented blocks of marble.”
The Jewish Talmud relates a remarkable story of Solomon’s dealings with the archdemon Ashmodai in an attempt to procure a magical worm called the Shamir. The Shamir had the power to silently cut through solid stone with astounding speed and precision. Although Solomon’s control of the elements and his possession of the silent, stone cutting Shamir are not mentioned directly in the teaching’s of Masonry, we still hear echoes of the story in the Master’s lecture of the Third Degree:
“…although more than seven years were occupied in its [the Temple} building, yet during the whole term it did not rain in the day time, but in the night season only, that the workment might not be obstructed from their labors…we also learn that there was not heard the sound of axe, hammer, or any tool of iron in the house while it was building…”
All of the patriarchs of the bible were wizards and they all created their own system of Magick. The foundation of modern voodoo are the 6th and 7th books of Moses. Moses evoked Azrael the archangel of death for the 10th plague. Voodoo is about fighting unjust forces that have all the authority and all of the resources, when you have no reputation, influence, or resources but the spirit world and righteousness. Voodoo is revolutionary.
I am actually grateful for the company of Pazuzu, he protects me when I am weak. He inspires me with creative new ideas. I apparently know him from past lives. What do we know about god? That he is omniscient, omnipotent, and omni-present. If God possesses all power, how is it that the devil can exist? The truth of the matter is the devil is god’s hitman. When Pazuzu isn’t keeping Keith Richards alive, or making Miley Cyrus stick out her tongue and stick her butt in various places, he is with me inspiring me to be more creative, and protecting me, bringing me new ideas. Of course I do not recommend that everybody go summon him willy-nilly, you either have to have protection from another principle or you have to be a very pure soul. I don’t attack people with demons but I have had two people lie to me and steal from me and both of them ended up going insane, becoming suicidal, and ending up in asylums. If you haven’t raised your consciousness above the abyss you take your own life in your hands if you mess with these spirits or anyone in relationship with them. You have to have raised your consciousness to the level of the third eye which is the garden of Eden. Or else you risk grave danger.
Four men entered pardes — Ben Azzai, Ben Zoma, Acher (Elisha ben Abuyah), and Akiba. Ben Azzai looked and died; Ben Zoma looked and went mad; Acher destroyed the plants; Akiba entered in peace and departed in peace. ~wikipedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pardes_(Jewish_exegesis)#Association_with_paradise <<<(kimberly, click here)
10 And the disciples came and said to Him, “Why do You speak to them in parables?”11 [d]Jesus answered them, “To you it has been granted to know the mysteries of the kingdom of heaven, but to them it has not been granted. 12 For whoever has, to him moreshall be given, and he will have an abundance; but whoever does not have, even what he has shall be taken away from him. 13 Therefore I speak to them in parables; because whileseeing they do not see, and while hearing they do not hear, nor do they understand. 14 [e]In their case the prophecy of Isaiah is being fulfilled, which says,
‘[f]You will keep on hearing, [g]but will not understand;
[h]You will keep on seeing, but will not perceive;
15 For the heart of this people has become dull,
With their ears they scarcely hear,
And they have closed their eyes,
Otherwise they would see with their eyes,
Hear with their ears,
And understand with their heart and return,
And I would heal them.’
16 But blessed are your eyes, because they see; and your ears, because they hear. 17 For truly I say to you that many prophets and righteous men desired to see what you see, and did not see it, and to hear what you hear, and did not hear it. (matt:13)
Hello students of the mysteries, this is Noah Socrates speaking to you via Aetheriphone. Today we will discuss one of the golden verses of Shivastus Solomonicus. I am here in the Akashic Library preparing to expound on what it was that our brother meant. Though this particular parchment was lost to history I from my vantage point, my perch if you will out of time have the ability to restore the text as I can see it while he was writing it. So here is what Shivastus wrote as he explained his philosophic calculus:
In my long life it has been my privilege to observe human behavior and to document the patterns that end in success and those that end in failure. Some groups are astoundingly successful in spite of their lack of righteousness and virtue and others are not while others fail in spite of their beatifications. When I was creating the Zed I made certain that if they followed my instructions and upheld my covenant they would see success for all of their hard work. Their is a proper way to relate to one another, this relationship that governs success in relationship existed before the heavens and the earth existed. The early greek philosophers knew of it, many gurus in India knew of it, some Kabbalist rabbis still know of it, Rumi and Shams knew of it. Every religion in its uncorrupted form is based on it. Every science and structure of authority is based on it insofar as they haven’t been tarnished.
There are many ways to speak of it but their is only one way to practice it. Equality under reason, the praxis of the rational, the walking on the path, but these metaphors do not predispose themselves to being understood so one needs a guru a teacher, the philosopher king. Observe the way the bible spoke of this relationship:
“For where two or three gather in my name, there am I with them.” Matt. 18:20“By this all men will know that you are my disciples, if you love one another.” John 13:35
The last conversation I had with James before he ended up in jail for carjacking and vehicular homicide was about a latin phrase I had created. “Nihilo necesare sequitur.” I had decided that the world is irrational. I am not even sure that relationship is possible. Ironic that shortly after that he made national news.
Think about it this way, there is no rational path to what you want anymore. America is no longer a meritocracy and I don’t know that the world ever was. It is so much harder to do good in the world and you can work hard, struggle, not make any mistakes and at the last second some idiotic douchebag for no reason whatsoever decides to slap the ice cream out of your mouth. It is much easier to destroy than to build.
Shit stains and supernovas. What do they have in common? Nothing, but now they are in the same sentence and you read them. The mind immediately starts looking for some relationship, some narrative. We don’t remember things rationally, I know, I studied mnemonics.
We all make teleological judgements, we think that this or that should happen next. I do this, you do this, but it isn’t true. I could give a bus driver a candy bar and at that moment he could decide that the universe is telling him that he needs to eradicate cockapoos from the planet. Likewise sequences of events communicate experiential data to us. In the book “click” it was demonstrated through a test that people feel more positively affectionate and sympathetic to a person based entirely on how frequently they interacted with one another. Popularity on college campuses was based mainly on how close your room was to the center of campus. Other tests confirmed this result.
As wise king Solomon said, “The fool gathers together but it is the wise man that enjoys.” Remember this, you have to enjoy the path. Treat the path as the destination and enjoy the journey, don’t worry about getting to the end. Like Krishna said in the Bhagavad Gita, “you have the rights to your actions, not the fruits of your actions.” And Aristotle said, “happiness is that which you do for no other reason.” Take my advice, enjoy doing what you do and don’t look for any other reward. Don’t pursue the byproduct, be absorbed in the quality execution of the action.