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Showing posts from July 25, 2012

The Egyptian God Horus Horus 'He who is above.' Guardian of the pharaohs, protector of the god king planets.

The sky god Horus protecting the red (?) disk of Mars (NOT THE SUN!) which at this particular time was named Ramesses ('Fashioned by Re'), personified here as the young king. Photo credit: Jon Bosworth
The Falcon-god Horus can be traced back to the dynastic period around 3100 BC and is one of the most famous gods of ancient Egypt. Usually depicted as a hawk or as a man with the head of a hawk, Horus was not only a god of the sky but the embodiment of divine kingship and protector of the reigning pharaoh. Gradually the cult of other hawk gods merged with that of Horus, and a complex array of myths became associated with him.

Horus and the pharaohs (Horus in general)
Horus = ruling god king planet. In regards to the god kings - the astral pharaohs when reigning over earth as 'living gods' were simultaneously embodied in the sky god Horus - he was, just as the literal sources reveal, the guardian of kingship.

By using sacred imagery along with the …

Tutankhamun's Pectoral represents Mars

One of the birth names given to Mars was Tutankhamun. The pectoral below spells Tutankhamun's throne name Neb-Khepru-Re. This translates as 'The Lordly Manifestation of the Sun.' With the GKS we've no need to twist or contort or demote such a title as belonging to a weird world we don't understand, we simple take it at face value! The sun in ancient times appeared as a red orb and Mars numerous times also appeared as a red orb, so what we have here is Mars/Tutankhamun literally ‘the image or manifestation of the sun.' It is the very reason why the divine astral monarchy also adorned the ubiquitous title sa re which translates as 'son of the sun.' All planetary bodies as they moved back and forth to earth in the guise of godly kings and queens were naturally deemed as offspring of Re, one of the original creator gods. Tutankhamun Egyptian Pharaoh as the Planet MarsThe illustrations below show the effect of the solar wind (charged part…

Cosmic Catastrophe through the ages

Catastropic events affecting Earth - Ancient Egypt Recent planetary chaos is staring us in the face via ancient history and what better way to prove this than by using the glorious carved reliefs, paintings and art of the Egyptians. It is presumed the reader has a basic understanding of the GKS although as we’re dealing with images it's not essential.
Wars in the heavens
Description: A section of the North facade of the Hypostyle Hall at Karnak depicting Seti I returning with captives and leading chariot attacks on the Libyans. Photo: Credit Jon Bosworth.
there is no archaeological evidence whatsoever to verify ANY of the hundreds of Pharaonic battles supposedly fought over a 3,000 period. This is because they are all time honoured recordings of wars in the heavens - they have little if anything to do with events here on earth.

Seti ("he of the god Seth") was one of the many god kingly names given to Mercury shortly after its birt…

Horus Behdety - The Winged Disk

Re-Horakhty takes flight giving rise to the winged disk.
Horus Behdety, the Winged Disk (not the Sun!). Temple of Sobek, Kom Ombo. Photo: .
Cosmic catastrophe in plain sight. A meticulously carved winged sphere - a direct representation of a winged planet that graced earth's skies only a few thousand years ago.
"Great God, Lord of Heaven, Dappled of Plumage"

The winged disk is a familiar emblem found in Egypt, Mesopotamia, Anatolia, and Persia. It can be found carved over temple doorways, on the rounded top of stela (as above) and on many papyri. The exact nature of the winged disk has been the subject of discussion and disagreement for over half a century.

Having no concept of catastrophism Egyptologists affirm the winged sun-disk represents the midday Sun . A truly perplexing situation given the Egyptian noontime Sun graces the skies as a golden glaring ball - it doesn't have wings and most certainly isn't coloured red (the above orb wa…

The nonexistent battles of the Egyptian Pharaohs - A Challenge!!

History teaches us that Egypt was a warring nation; a large army was big business. It wasn't required for defence as the Egyptians did not want peace; peace was not a virtue. It was the role of the pharaoh to lead his army to conquer foreign lands and return home with the spoils of war.
Many battles were recorded for posterity on temple walls and some, such as Ramesses II and the battle of Kadesh, were repeated many times. The sacred inscriptions provided details of the many pharaohs who fearlessly fought off and defeated the enemy, sometimes single-handedly.

"The King himself led the way of the army, mighty at its head, like a flame of fire, the king who wrought with his sword. He went forth, none like him, slaying the barbarians, smiting Retenu, bringing their princes as living captives, their chariots, wrought with gold, bound to their horses." (A viceroy of Kush recording Tuthmosis' exploits)

The battle accounts were accompanied by images…