reply to post by MamaJ
The entirety of your initial reply, and at least the first half of this one are all fluff and woo. They are unimportant. In the future, if you're
looking to dispel the Veil I would recommend you lose the infomercial elements, they do nothing to support your premises.
Your four secrets:
Lilith is actually Lilitu, a Sumerian desert demon who would come to steal the life-force from infants. The people of Sumer developed charms against
her, in the hopes of protecting their babies from her deadly assault. What Lilith is, is a representation of the terrible disease
. Interestingly, there were two halves for Lilitu; one who killed baby girls,
and one who killed baby boys; just like the disease.
This is the actual origin of Lilith. She is a personification of a real threat, and the charms and methods by which a culture tried to prevent her
from doing her harm.
2. Adam and Eve
Have you ever read the myth of Enki and Ninmah in the Land of Dilmun? It's a much more interesting myth, and there's no need for speculation (like
the Biblical version). Here's how it goes:
Enki is asked to make a servant to tend to the gardens and herds of Dilmun (Paradise). He and his wife, Ninmah, decide to do so. The combine blood,
clay, bone, and breath to make a man. Seeing as he'd be alone, they decide to make more. But, they want to give their people purpose. Ninmah makes
seven lame individuals (one without a leg, one without a hand, etc). Enki finds a place for them all, so no one is without purpose.
Then, Ninmah makes 3 more: one cannot read, one cannot work, and one is a female. Enki's job is to perfect these three with three different people.
He makes: a teacher to help the first, an artificer to help the second, and a husband to care for the third. Now it is Enki's turn. He makes a single
individual: it cannot eat, speak, work, stand, or move. Ninmah tries for a long, long time to make something which fixes this individual, but she
cannot. Finally, Enki gives it to the woman and husband and they raise it as the first child.
This myth explains our creation, our diversification, it accounts for abnormalities and birth defects, it explains our purpose on Earth, and even sets
up elements of love, family, community, profession, and education. Far more in-depth then the Biblical version. Also, about 3000 years older than Adam
and Eve as well.
God's recounting is kind of missing the love and time Enki spent.
3. Hermes / Maat
First, it's pronounced Maht
with an "ah", not Mate
with an "ay".
Maat is the personification of the Laws of the Tuat. She is not the personification of wisdom. In fact, her association with Thoth (Tho-th; or
Deh-who-ty) is to maintain cosmic order, not wisdom. The feminine wisdom principle of Egypt is actually Thoth's wife, Seshat, the goddess who
discovered the stellar and solar alignments for the building of pyramids and other ritual objects. Sacred geometry, numerology, astrology (12-sign
version), and early occult Mystery School sciences all come from her, not Maat.
Additionally, Hermes is more closely linked with Anubis, the illegitimate child of Osiris. Both are psychopomps who guide the dead. Both also attempt
to assist in returning the Dying-and-Rising God during the myths (Osiris/Isis and Demeter/Persephone). So, your Thoth/Maat/Hermes connection is wrong.
Pallus-Athena is the Greek Thoth.
As for wisdom gods, take your pick: Enki, Nidaba, Nabu, Ea, Thoth, Seshat, Athena , Minerva, Ohgma, Odin, Kvasir... there's plenty out there. What's
4. Jesus / Mary
Inanna & Dumuzi
Ishtar & Thammuz
Osiris & Isis
Baal & Anat
Telipinu & Kamrusepa
Kybele & Attis
Demeter & Persephone
Aphrodite & Adonis
Odin on the Yggdrasil
Baldr & Loki
Starting roughly 4500 BC, and working up to 1 AD those are the dying-and-rising gods of West Asia, India, Europe, and the North Lands. They're also
the premise for my current thesis, which I am writing and researching as I type this. If you're going to discuss Jesus without discussing them, you
don't know your mythology.
So, what's your point concerning these 4 topics? Elaborate for me, if you'd please.
~ Wandering Scribe