Da Black Whole

Friday, October 19, 2007

Opener of the Ways

This one's obvious (almost too coincidental, in fact):



Knights Templar win heresy reprieve after 700 years


Fri Oct 12, 2007 4:10am EDT



By Philip Pullella



VATICAN CITY (Reuters) - The Knights Templar, the medieval Christian military order accused of heresy and sexual misconduct, will soon be partly rehabilitated when the Vatican publishes trial documents it had closely guarded for 700 years.


A reproduction of the minutes of trials against the Templars, "'Processus Contra Templarios -- Papal Inquiry into the Trial of the Templars'" is a massive work and much more than a book -- with a 5,900 euros ($8,333) price tag.


Strange time for a Vatican kisskiss with the KTs, given the vast influence of templarism/masonry in the modern West.


L.D. gave 2nd thot to his suspicions re the World Peace Tower, and is happy to report he now feels even queasier about Yoko and her projects.

























thar she blows!!


Been Rong many times, could be Yet Agin. Maybe L.D. is just a spoilsport, a hater. Perhaps the Peace Tower is well-meant.


And still . . .



Lookit that photo. What business of earth to illuminate Heaven? Don't we have that backward?


Yoko Croconile Business, methinks. One cunning Egyptofeminist.

Super-rich, too. And influential.

Woman's business, from Eden on. Upside-down planet.


Trojan Horse of a Tower.


Words of Peace, within which is hidden the global Gynogulag, America's matriarchal net cast planetwide.


The peace light we can see, with war we can't see made daily on the weak, the poor, the helpless, and especially the righteous.


War. Back for a bow is our old friend Anubis, father of Wepwawet:




















Wikipedia:

Over time, the connection to war, and thus to death, lead to Wepwawet also being seen as one who opened the ways to, and through, duat, for the spirits of the dead. Thus this, through also the similarity of the jackal to the wolf, Wepwawet became considered connected to Anubis, eventually becoming considered his son, and seen as a jackal.


Or, in DeadSpeak --


In the backwash of Fennario, the black and bloody mire
The Dire Wolf collects his due
while the boys sing round the fire:
"Don't murder me, I beg of you, don't murder me
Please don't murder me."


(Garcia, Hunter)




Peter Goodgame's Red Moon Rising chips in:



Most scholars view Sarapis as a combination of the Greek god Zeus and the Egyptian god Osiris, who was also worshiped as Apis the bull of the Nile. Thus, Osir-Apis, or Sarapis. On the other hand, Samuel Noah Kramer is inclined to see the cult of Sarapis as a return to the direct worship of Enki:

"In his survey of Akkadian epithets of the gods, Knut Tallqvist gives many citations for the title sar apsi, king of the Abzu (Apsu). Only one god is called sar apsi, Ea. E. Douglas van Buren was intrigued by the possibility that the epithet of Ea gave rise to the popular Hellenistic god Sarapis.


The story of the invention or discovery of Sarapis is reasonably well attested in antiquity, but the origins of the god remain obscure. Tacitus was told by Egyptian priests that Ptolemy I received a dream of "a young man from heaven" who told Ptolemy to send for the statue of Sarapis. At Sinope the statue was found, worshiped as Jupiter Dis along with Proserpina.


Priests of Apollo at Delphi advised the Egyptians to take the statue of Sarapis to Alexandria, but to leave his consort behind. The statue arrived in Alexandria and a shrine was built for it, where the Egyptians assimilated Sarapis to Osiris. The god caused a good bit of etymological and historical speculation in the ancient world, but the explanations of Sarapis are not very convincing.


Van Buren's suggestion that Serapis is Ea is based on knowledge that Sinope had been an Assyrian seaboard colony... Sarapis was widely popular as one of the great savior gods, a miracle-worker and healer. Zeus Sarapis was a benefactor of humanity, especially those like sailors who made their way by water." [26]

If the tale of Ptolemy's dream is true, and a statue known to depict "Sarapis" was found in Sinope in Pontus on the Black Sea coast, a colony with Akkadian connections, then it is virtually a foregone conclusion that the statue was in fact a statue of Ea/Enki, the only Akkadian god ever known as Sar Apsi, the Lord of the Abyss. Supporting this conclusion is the fact that "Sarapis" was especially favored by Alexander the Great. . . .



Alexander got "lost" in darkest Inja. Note the Black Sea reference in relation to current Turk affairs. Also the "statue" that "makes it's way by water."


Ptolemy, one of Alexander's most favored generals, received a lion's share of territory upon Alexander's death via the "Partition of Babylon" -- including Egypt, hence the Ptolemaic Dynasties in Egypt. Ptolemy was Satrap-king of Alexandria, hub and repository of Old World knowledge (including occult formulae.)


Hardly stunning to find via Samuel Noah Kramer et al. that the first "divine conflict," preserved in Sumerian cuneiform, involves the "brothers" Enki (lord of earth) and Enlil (lord of air, sky.)


The Sumerian tablets consistently favor Enki, portraying him as the Friend of Man. He was, as Goodgame writes, the "personal god" of the Sumerians -- and was opposed, if not in "historical concurrence" then in spirit, in Reality, by Yahweh, the "personal god" of the Hebrews. In ancient Sumer, Enlil was considered a Mean Old Daddy. He didn't let the Sumerians do anything and everything they wished . . . necromancy, human sacrifice, so forth. Hence his (continuing!) unpopularity.


So when Wepwawet Anubis, Opener of the Ways, comes sailing in power through the parted, upraised Tower Bridge, "Lord" Enki ain't fur behind, and London is indeed falling down. My fair lady.


Goodgame, btw, does an excellent job of showing the Luciferian/Enki bias of "experts" like Sitchin and the ghoulish Sir Laurence Gardner. Fanciful writing, but what a couple of pussies.


Goodgame connects Enki with the serpent, etc etc, anybody already reading this far can fill in the rest.


A dios.


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