reply to post by NihilistSanta
Originally posted by NihilistSanta
You are putting your spin on things. Give me some verse to support your assumptions and we will go from there. I find it ironic you have a problem
with the lords so called "atrocities" yet your avatar is laden with symbols of occult groups related to Naziism. You talk about atrocities
This is highly incorrect, and I suggest you study up on many of them, none of them are related to 'Naziism', not even the Swastika...History has
failed you good sir. I won't even begin to point out the incorrect correlation you attempt to insinuate between the Occult(esoteric), and demon
The swastika (卐) (Sanskrit: स्वस्तिक) is an equilateral cross with four arms bent at 90 degrees.The earliest archaeological
evidence of swastika-shaped ornaments dates back to the Indus Valley Civilization, Ancient India as well as Classical Antiquity. Swastikas have also
been used in various other ancient civilizations around the world. It remains widely used in Indian religions, specifically in Hinduism, Buddhism, and
Jainism, primarily as a tantric symbol to evoke shakti or the sacred symbol of auspiciousness. The word "swastika" comes from the Sanskrit svastika -
"su" meaning "good," "asti" meaning "to be," and "ka" as a suffix. The swastika literally means "to be good". Or another translation can be made:
"swa" is "higher self", "asti" meaning "being", and "ka" as a suffix, so the translation can be interpreted as "being with higher self". In East Asia,
the swastika is a Chinese character, defined by Kangxi Dictionary, published in 1716, as "synonym of myriad, used mostly in Buddhist classic
texts", by extension, the word later evolved to represent eternity and Buddhism. The symbol has a long history in Europe reaching back to
antiquity. In modern times, following a brief surge of popularity as a good luck symbol in Western culture, a swastika was adopted as a symbol of the
Nazi Party of Germany in 1920, who used the swastika as a symbol of the Aryan race.
It existed for thousands of years, before Adolf Hitler was even around to steal, corrupt, and abuse it. The 'Nazi's' were not Aryans...
Aryan /ˈɛərjən/ is an English language loanword derived from the Sanskrit ārya ('Noble'). In present-day academia, the terms
"Indo-Iranian" and "Indo-European" have, according to many, made most uses of the term 'Aryan' minimal, and 'Aryan' is now mostly limited to its
appearance in the term "Indo-Aryan" for Indic languages and their speakers.
Etymology Usage of Aryan Scholarly usage Indo-Iranian languages (Indo-Aryan or Indic, Nuristani, and Iranian languages)
Contemporary usage Among Hindu nationalists, the Hindu/Indian people
The English word "Aryan" is borrowed from the Sanskrit word ārya meaning 'Noble'; it was used initially as a national name to designate those
who worshipped the Vedic deities (especially Indra) and followed Vedic culture (e.g. performance of sacrifice, Yajna). The Zend airya
'venerable' and Old Persian ariya are also considered as national names.
In Iranian context the original self-identifier lives on in ethnic names like "Alani", "Ir". Similarly, The word Iran is the Persian word for
land/place of the Aryans.
The Hexagram is none other than a predated form of the Star of David, or Seal of Sol-Om-On. The hexgram predates either of these symbols, as it is
found in none other than the Tree of life, itself derived from the Flower of life. It is also intimately tied to Hinduism, and represents the Anahata,
or Heart Chakra.
The hexagram may be found in some Churches and stained-glass windows. An example of this is one embedded in the ceiling of the Washington National
Cathedral. In Christianity it is often called the star of creation. In Orthodox Christian churches, for example in Balkan countries, hexagrams
can be found more often than in Roman Catholic churches.
Om, is the word of creation, and mantra of the Ajna Chakra: Third eye, Pineal gland.
Om ओ३म्or aum (help·info) (written universally as ॐ; in Devanagari as ओं oṃ [õː], औं auṃ [ə̃ũ], or 'ओ३म्' om
[õːm]) is a mystical Sanskrit sound of Hindu origin, sacred and important in various Dharmic religions such as Hinduism, Buddhism and Jainism. The
syllable is also referred to as omkara (ओंकार oṃkāra) or aumkara (औंकार auṃkāra), literally "om syllable", and in Sanskrit
it is sometimes referred to as प्रणव (praṇava), literally "that which is sounded out loudly". Om is also written ओ३म् (ō̄m
[õːːm]), where ३ is प्लुत (pluta, "three times as long"), indicating a length of three morae (that is, the time it takes to say three
syllables)—an overlong nasalized close-mid back rounded vowel—though there are other enunciations adhered to in received traditions.
It is placed at the beginning of most Hindu texts as a sacred incantation to be intoned at the beginning and end of a reading of the Vedas or prior to
any prayer or mantra. It is used at the end of the invocation to the god being sacrificed to (anuvakya) as an invitation to and for that God to
partake of the sacrifice.. The Māndukya Upanishad is entirely devoted to the explanation of the syllable. The syllable consists of three phonemes, a
(Vaishvanara), u (Hiranyagarbha), and m (Ishvara), which symbolize the beginning, duration, and dissolution of the universe and the associated gods
Brahma, Vishnu, and Shiva, respectively. The name omkara is taken as a name of God in the Hindu revivalist Arya Samaj and can be translated as "I
Ankh represents eternal life, much like the cross represents the eternal life and salvation of the cross of Jesus Christ.
The Ankh (pron.: /ˈæŋk/ or /ˈɑːŋk/; U+2625 ☥ or U+132F9 𓋹), also known as key of life, the key of the Nile or crux ansata (Latin
meaning "cross with a handle"), was the ancient Egyptian hieroglyphic character that read "life", a triliteral sign for the consonants ꜥ-n-ḫ. It
represents the concept of eternal life, which is the general meaning of the symbol. The Egyptian gods are often portrayed carrying it by its loop, or
bearing one in each hand, arms crossed over their chest. The origin of ankh is highly debated and it is represented by an oval or point-down teardrop
set atop a T shape.
It is by Egyptologists called the symbol of life. It is also called the "handled cross", or crux ansata. It represents the male triad and the
female unit, under a decent form. There are few symbols more commonly met with in Egyptian art. In some remarkable sculptures, where the sun's rays
are represented as terminating in hands, the offerings which these bring are many a crux ansata, emblematic of the truth that a fruitful union is a
gift from the deity.
It is an Egyptian symbol closely related to that of both the Swastika and Yin-Yang, representing the union and balance of Duality..
Didn't Jesus say something about making the two one?
Jesus saw some children who were taking the breast: he said to his disciples: "These little ones who suck are like those who enter the Kingdom."
They said to him: "If we are little, shall we enter the Kingdom?" Jesus says to them: "When you make the two one, and when you make the inside like
the outside and the outside like the inside, and the upper like the lower! And if you make the male and female one, so that the male is no longer male
and the female no longer female, and when you put eyes in the place of an eye, and a hand in the place of a hand, and a foot in the place of a foot,
and an image in the place of an image, then you will enter [the Kingdom!"]
Ouroboros, represents the wheel of life, death and rebirth.
Plato described a self-eating, circular being as the first living thing in the universe—an immortal, mythologically constructed entity.
The living being had no need of eyes because there was nothing outside of him to be seen; nor of ears because there was nothing to be heard; and there
was no surrounding atmosphere to be breathed; nor would there have been any use of organs by the help of which he might receive his food or get rid of
what he had already digested, since there was nothing which went from him or came into him: for there was nothing beside him. Of design he created
thus; his own waste providing his own food, and all that he did or suffered taking place in and by himself. For the Creator conceived that a being
which was self-sufficient would be far more excellent than one which lacked anything; and, as he had no need to take anything or defend himself
against any one, the Creator did not think it necessary to bestow upon him hands: nor had he any need of feet, nor of the whole apparatus of walking;
but the movement suited to his spherical form which was designed by him, being of all the seven that which is most appropriate to mind and
intelligence; and he was made to move in the same manner and on the same spot, within his own limits revolving in a circle. All the other six motions
were taken away from him, and he was made not to partake of their deviations. And as this circular movement required no feet, the universe was created
without legs and without feet.
In Gnosticism, this serpent symbolized eternity and the soul of the world. The Gnostic text Pistis Sophia describes the disc of the sun as a 12-part
dragon with his tail in his mouth
Are there any other nonsensical and foolish claims you would like to make while we are at it, so that I can continue to debunk them, and point out the
ignorance of dogmatic religions like Christianity?
edit on 22-1-2013 by VeritasAequitas because: Debunking