June 8, 2012

Egyptian Pyramid Power Facts Part 3

The Papyrus of Ani, now in the British Museum, provides the original concept of the death and rebirth theme (the rejuvenation of the human soul) in connection with the Great Pyramid. Better known as the Egyptian Book of the Dead, this manuscript is thought to have been written around 1500 B.C. The translators of this papyrus, although somewhat unsure about the complete meaning and translation have, for convenience sake, agreed to interpret it as a ritual book for processing the dead, with detailed instructions for the behavior of the disembodied spirit in the Land of the Gods. However, certain questions have been raised as to the validity of this interpretation, since the translation of the title of the papyrus can also mean, The Book of the Great Awakening. Viewed in a different light, the translation of the papyrus can be interpreted as the initiation rites to be performed by a neophyte who is seeking admission to a secret organization and who, upon acceptance, will gain all the worldly knowledge not afforded the commoner. Perhaps if the Great Pyramid were viewed as a temple instead of a tomb, and the Papyrus of Ani were then translated with this in mind, a totally different translation would develop. We believe that this text may be the key necessary to unlock the presently unfathomable secrets of the Great Pyramid.

Ancient Egyptian Pyramids
Many renowned religious figures and ancient philosophers, including Moses, Jesus Christ and St. Paul, personally acknowledged, or are acknowledged, to have their wisdom derived through the Egyptian initiation. Some of the ceremonies involving the lesser mysteries are seemingly still practised in a higly altered form by the Masons, Rosicrucians and the Christian churches, to name a few. Individuals who hinted, or even admitted, that they were Egyptian initiates include such famous persons as Plato, Pythagoras, Sophocles and Cicero.

The Bible, King James version, in three separate accounts: St. Matthew, chapters 26 through 28, St. Mark, chapters 14 through 16, and St. John, chapters 18 through 21, relates the apprehension of Christ, the crucifixion and the resurrection. Basically the story goes like this: The high priest apparently disliked Christ because his power of magic was superior to theirs, and decided to turn him over to Pilate who was the ruler of the area. After a mock trial and humiliation, Christ was crucified on a cross, along with two thieves. It is uncertain whether or not Christ actually died, but he was nonetheless removed from the cross within twenty-four hours after crucifixion and interred in a sepulcher. All this apparently occurred either on Friday or Saturday. By Sunday or Monday the sepulcher was empty and the body of Christ was gone. The uncertainty of which day Christ was placed in the vault is due to the statement that it happened the day before the sabbath. If we are to understand that the sabbath was a Saturday then it was on a Friday, if we view the sabbath to be a Sunday then it occurred on Saturday. Then the mention of the first day of the week could refer to a Sunday or a Monday. Currently we are led to believe that the interment took place on a Friday and by the following Monday Christ was gone from the tomb.

At least one stranger, perhaps two, were found by or in the sepulcher when relatives returned on the Monday to administer to the body. The strangers told the mourners that Christ had risen to go with God. Thereafter, on three separate occasions, Christ appeared to groups of people, apparently to give them final coaching before he left, never to return. This story parallels very closely the initiation of the neophyte and the capabilities the master possesses . once he becomes the keeper of the secret. The strangers at the sepulcher could very well have been high priests of the Pyramid temple lending assistance to the master who would require aid in order to return from his three-day astral projection (out-of- body) voyage, or possible state of suspended animation or extremely deep meditation.

An entirely different theory of the building of the Great Pyramid is related by Max Freedom Long in The Secret Science Behind Miracles. Long tells of an English journalist, William Reginald Stewart who allegedly found a Berber tribe in the Atlas Mountains of North Africa which spoke a language containing many words similar or identical to the Hawaiian and Polynesian dialects. According to Stewart, tribal history has it that the Berber tribe was descended from twelve tribes of people living in the Sahara Desert when it was still a fertile area, with many flowing rivers. When the rivers dried up, the twelve tribes moved up into the valley of the Nile, became the rulers of Egypt and effected the construction of the Great Pyramid by helping to quarry, transport and erect the massive blocks of stone with their magic. These tribespeople then foresaw a period of intellectual darkness throughout the world and were afraid that their magic was in danger of being lost. In order to preserve the precious magic and its secret, the tribes decided to disperse to different lands. Eleven of the tribes moved into the Pacific area, while the twelfth tribe, for an unknown reason, decided to travel north and relocate in the Atlas Mountains. Apparently, the last magician of the Berber tribe to whom the secret and the magic was entrusted died before being able to complete the training of the next individual responsible for carrying on the tradition. To all intents and purposes the secret is now lost forever. Supposedly the last link to it was broken around the turn of the last century.

Egyptian Pyramid Power :


1 comments:

kaioni said...

Great article. THank you for this. Wow. "The Book of Awakening".

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