BLACK, HISTORY,

Amun, Amaunet, Heh, Hehet, Kek, Keket, Nun, Naunet

 

 

African and Chinese Divination Philosophy

 

 

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Lesbos, Thales, Socrates, Anaxagoras , Aristotle, Pythagoras

Faience Vace of "Negro"
Lesbos Coin

The term Greek philosophy, is a misnomer, for there is no such philosophy in existence.

 

The ancient Egyptians had developed a very complex religious system, called The Mysteries of Osirica, which was also the first system of salvation. The Egyptian Mystery system was also a secret Order, membership are gained by initiation and secrecy. After nearly five thousand years of prohibition against The Greeks, The Egyptians permitted, them to enter Egypt for The purpose of their Education. First through The Persian invasion and secondly through The invasion of Alexander the Great. The Greek students were taught directly by Egyptian priest. Books ascribed to Aristotle has proved to be physically impossible, for any single man within a life time.

 

 

 

The history of Aristotle's life, has done him far more harm than good. Aristotle never mentioned his visit to Egypt, which was well documented in history. How could Plato teach Aristotle what he himself did not know ? Why should Aristotle spent twenty years learning nothing from Plato ?

 

Mytilene was the capital of the island of Lesbos. It was one of the mints that struck electrum coins for a very long time. These hecte from Mytilene is made of electrum. It was minted around 500 BC, the time of the Ionian revolt (500-493 BC), which was crushed by the Persian King Darius I. Lesbos Uncertain (BCE. 550-500) BI - African 108 view sca 500-480 BC. BI 1/12 Stater (0.90g). Head of African left Quadripartite / incuse punch. Lesbos Uncertain (BC 550-500) BI - African 228 view sca 550-500 BCE. BI 1/12 Stater (?) (0.80g). Head of African right / Quadripartite incuse punch. Top left, Faience Vace of "Negro" Cypriot 700 B.C.E.

Lesbos Coin

"Know thyself" Most young students in The world believed that, The opening, Quote was uttered by Socrates. But The truth is that The Egyptian Temples carried, such inscriptions, like the weekly bulletins of our modern Churches.

 

Similarly, on hearing or reading about The four cardinal virtues, most people assumed that It was determined by Plato. Nothing could be more misleading. The Egyptian Mystery System contained ten virtues, of which Pluto copied four; justice, wisdom, temperance and courage. The Athenian government of time, treated Philosophy for what It was, foreign religion from Egypt. Therefore most of The prominent Greek Philosophers were relentlessly persecuted.

 

Anaxagoras was imprisoned and exiled, Pythagoras was expelled, Plato was sold into slavery, Socrates was executed and Aristotle was indicted and exiled. Most of the heroes of Greek mythology are direct copies from Egyptian mythology and Gods like The Ennead.

Egypt, Ennead, Ogdoad, Heliopolis, Hermopolis, Solar

The Ogdoad

The Ennead provides details of the emergence of the nine Egyptian gods and goddesses who formed the Ennead of Heliopolis in ancient Egypt. The Definition of the Ennead is basically a collection of nine gods.

 

The ancient Egyptian creation myth told the story of the nine solar gods and deities who made up the Ennead of Heliopolis. The first god Atum (later called Ra, the Supreme Solar God) emerged from the primeval ocean called Nun. A total of nine Egyptian Gods and Goddesses formed the Ennead of Heliopolis. The mythology of the sun gods of the Ennead of Heliopolis centred around stories that detailed where the first gods came from and their relationship to each other. Ogdoad of Hermopolis (the word 'Ogdoad' means eight): The Ogdoad of Hermopolis (the Egyptian Khmunu) consisted of 8 aquatic gods represented by frogs or snakes.

 

The Ogdoad of Hermopolis consisted of 4 pairs of deities: Amun and Amaunet, Heh and Hehet, Kek and Keket, and Nun and Naunet. The eight deities, the Ogdoad, were worshipped in Hermopolis during what is called the Old Kingdom between 2686 to 2134 BC. The eight deities were arranged in four male-female pairs: Nu and Naunet, Amun and Amaunet, Kuk and Kauket, Huh and Hauhet.

 

The males were associated with frogs and females were associated with snakes.[1] Apart from their gender, there was little to distinguish the male gods and female goddesses; indeed, the names of the females are merely derivative female forms of the male name. Essentially, each pair represents the male and female aspect of one of four concepts, namely the primordial waters (Nu and Naunet), air or invisibility (Amun and Amaunet), darkness (Kuk and Kauket), and eternity or infinity (Huh and Hauhet).

 

Atum, Deities,Ra, Lotus, Khepri, Celestial, Bird, Egg

 

 

[2] Together the four concepts represent the primal, fundamental state of the beginning. They are what always was.

 

In the myth, however, their interaction ultimately proved to be unbalanced, resulting in the arising of a new entity.

 

When the entity opened, it revealed Ra, the fiery sun, inside. After a long interval of rest, Ra, together with the other deities, created all other things.

 

The entity containing Ra is depicted either as an egg or as a lotus bud.In the former version, a mound arises from the waters. An egg was laid upon this mound by a celestial bird. The egg contained Ra.

 

In some variants, the egg is laid by a cosmic goose. However, the egg was also said to have been a gift from Thoth, and laid by an ibis, the bird with which he was associated.

 

Later, when Atum had become assimilated into Ra as Atum-Ra, the belief that Atum emerged from a (blue) lotus bud, in the Ennead cosmogony, was adopted and attached to Ra.

 

The lotus was said to have arisen from the waters after the explosive interaction as a bud, which floated on the surface, and slowly opened its petals to reveal the beetle, Khepri, inside.

 

Khepri, an aspect of Ra representing the rising sun, immediately turns into a weeping boy – Nefertum, whose tears form the creatures of the earth.

 

Sources;

History of Science by Sedgwick and Tyler page 141 and 153 C. IX. History of Philosophy by Zeller Introduction page 31. Europe in the Middle Ages by Ault page 216-219.


History of the Arabs by Hitti page 370, 629, 665 and 572. Esoteric Christianity by Annie Besant page 107, 128-129. Ancient Mysteries by C.H. Vail page 59, 61, 74-75 and 109.