- Sep 8, 2020
- Reaction score
Myths of AgesPart one if you missed it.
-Worlds in Collision.The object changed Earth's orbit and axial inclination, causing innumerable catastrophes which were mentioned in early mythologies and religions around the world. Fifty-two years later, it passed close by again, stopping the Earth's rotation for a while and causing more catastrophes. Then, in the 8th and 7th centuries BCE, Mars (itself displaced by Venus) made close approaches to the Earth; this incident caused a new round of disturbances and disasters. After that, the current "celestial order" was established. The courses of the planets stabilized over the centuries and Venus gradually became a "normal" planet.
What happens when a super heated plasma sphere goes walk-about through the solar system? Things don't go so well for the people living there, that's what. When bad things happen, people have a habit of remembering those bad things. This is called trauma.
People from all cultures on earth have recorded just such traumatic events. Happening not just once, but several time. These reoccurring cataclysms were commonly known as Ages or Suns by these people. The term Sun being commonly used as, once the earth reestablished some consistent rhythm, the sun would have a new daily course across the sky. New Sun, new landscape. Effectively a world wide reset.
-Worlds in Collision.In all quoted sources the "suns" are explained (by the sources themselves) as signifying consecutive epochs, each of which went down in a great, general destruction. Did the reason for the substitution of the word "sun" for "epoch" by the peoples of both hemispheres lie in the changed appearance of the luminary and in its changed path across the sky in each world age?
* * * * *The Americas:
Bad memories; A world tour.
Bad memories; A world tour.
The Mayas counted their ages by the names of their consecutive suns. These were called Water Sun, Earthquake Sun, Hurricane Sun, Fire Sun. "These suns mark the epochs to which are attributed the various catastrophes the world has suffered." Ixtlilxochitl (circa 1568-1648), the native Indian scholar, in his annals of the kings of Tezcuco, described the world ages by the names of "suns." The Water Sun (or Sun of Waters) was the first age, terminated by a deluge in which almost all creatures perished; the Earthquake Sun or age perished in a terrific earthquake when the earth broke in many places and mountains fell. The world age of the Hurricane Sun came to its destruction in a cosmic hurricane. The Fire Sun was the world age that went down in a rain of fire. "The nations of Culhua or Mexico," Humboldt quoted G6mara, the Spanish writer of the sixteenth century, "believe according to their hieroglyphic paintings, that, previous to the sun which now enlightens them, four had already been successively extinguished.
Asia:These four suns are as many ages, in which our species has been annihilated by inundations, by earthquakes, by a general conflagration, and by the effect of destroying tempests." * Every one of the four elements participated in each of the catastrophes; deluge, hurricane, earthquake, and fire gave their names to the catastrophes because of the predominance of one of them in the upheavals. Symbols of the successive suns are painted on the pre-Columbian literary documents of Mexico. "Cinco soles que son edades," or "five suns that are epochs," wrote mara in his description of the conquest of Mexico. An analogy to this sentence of Gomara may be found in Lucius Ampelius, a Roman author, who, in his book Liber memorialis, wrote: "Soles fuere quinque" (There were five suns): It is the same belief that Gomara found in the New World. The Mexican Annals of Cuauhtitlan, written in Nahua-Indian (circa 1570) and based on ancient sources, contains the tradition of seven sun epochs. Chicon-Tonatiuh or "the Seven Suns" is the designation for the world cycles or acts in the cosmic drama
Persia/ChinaAnalogous traditions of four expired ages persist on the shores of the Bengal Sea and in the highland of Tibet—the present age is the fifth. The sacred Hindu book Bhagavata Purana tells of four ages and of pralayas or cataclysms in which, in various epochs, mankind was nearly destroyed; the fifth age is that of the present. The world ages are called Kalpas or Yugas.
Each world age met its destruction in catastrophes of conflagration, flood, and hurricane. Ezour Vedam and Bhaga Vedam, sacred Hindu books, keeping to the scheme of four expired ages, differ only in the number of years ascribed to each. In the chapter, "World Cycles," in Visuddhi-Magga, it is said that "there are three destructions: the destruction by water, the destruction by fire, the destruction by wind," but that there are seven ages, each of which is separated from the previous one by a world catastrophe.
The reoccurring theme presents itself. Multiple ages interrupted by devastation. Some claim 4 ages. 5 ages is a common theme. Sometimes this number is as high as 7 to 9 ages.Reference to ages and catastrophes is found in Avesta (Zend-Avesta), the sacred scriptures of Mazdaism, the ancient religion of the Persians. "Bahman Yast," one of the books of Avesta, counts seven world ages or millennia. Zarathustra (Zoroaster), the prophet of Mazdaism, speaks of "the signs, wonders, and perplexity which are manifested in the world at the end of each millennium." The Chinese call the perished ages kis and number ten kis from the beginning of the world until Confucius
Because of the periodicity of these convulsions, the span of time between two catastrophes is regarded as a "great year." As during a year, so during a world age, the cosmic mechanism winds itself up and "in a general convulsion of nature, the sea is carried out of its bed, mountains spring out of the ground, rivers change their course, human beings and everything are ruined, and the ancient traces effaced."
"There are three destructions: the destruction by water, the destruction by fire, the destruction by wind." After the catastrophe of the deluge, "when now a long period has elapsed from the cessation of the rains, a second sun appeared." In the interim the world was enveloped in gloom. "When this second sun appears, there is no distinction of day and night," but "an incessant heat beats upon the world." When the fifth sun appeared, the ocean gradually dried up; when the sixth sun appeared, "the whole world became filled with smoke." "After the robin-bobin lapse of another long period, a seventh sun appears, and the whole world breaks into flames." This Buddhist book refers also to a more ancient "Discourse on the Seven Suns."
The Brahmans called the epochs between two destructions "the great days." The Sibylline books recite the ages in which the world underwent destruction and regeneration. "The Sibyl told as follows: 'The nine suns are nine ages. . . . Now is the seventh sun.'" The Sibyl prophesied two ages yet to come—that of the eighth and of the ninth sun.12 The aborigines of British North Borneo, even today, declare that the sky was originally low, and that six suns perished, and at present the world is illuminated by the seventh sun.13 Seven solar ages are referred to in Mayan manuscripts, in Buddhist sacred books, in the books of the Sibyl.
Your sunscreen game better be on point if you wanna survive this bad boy.
* * * * *
The "Toga people."
No pants? So it's exactly like being at home on your computer then?
The "Toga people."
No pants? So it's exactly like being at home on your computer then?
A curious aspect of stolen historical research is this Idea of "the Greeks" or "Romans". According to the mainstream, these cultures were influential to each other but centuries apart with a slight overlap. Both were pagan cultures and wore similar dress. The toga being the most iconic clothing item.
What readers must realize is that these were not separate cultures but one universal civilization that existed across the world. They are the Tartarins we speak of. They were the proto-european people. Greeks referred to themselves as Hellens. Greece is a modern invention. Hellens, Latins(Romans) and Slavs( Tartarians) were all the same people. For the sake of distinction I prefer to refer to them as Toga people. It helps cut through the academic smoke screen and helps psychologically separate them from the mainstream baggage that is attached. These are our fore bearers.
-wikipediaThe Cyrillic script was created in the First Bulgarian Empire. Its first variant, the Early Cyrillic alphabet, was created at the Preslav Literary School. It is derived from the Greek uncial script letters, augmented by ligatures and consonants from the older Glagolitic alphabet for sounds not found in Greek.
Greek, Latin and Cyrillic are all the same language.
So with new understanding we can analyse this next passage:
...The Greeks had similar traditions. "There is a period," wrote Censorinus, "called 'the supreme year' by Aristotle, at the end of which the sun, moon, and all the planets return to their original position. This 'supreme year' has a great winter, called by the Greeks kata-klysmos, which means deluge, and a great summer, called by the Greeks ekpyrosis, or combustion of the world. The world, actually, seems to be inundated and burned alternately in each of these epochs." Anaximenes and Anaximander in the sixth pre-Christian century, and Diogenes of Apollonia in the fifth century, assumed the destruction of the world with subsequent recreation.
What is this "Age of iron" Hesiod speaks of? Tartary? They seem almost characterized by cast iron don't they.Hesiod, one of the earliest Greek authors, wrote about four ages and four generations of men that were destroyed by the wrath of the planetary gods. The third age was the age of bronze; when it was destroyed by Zeus, a new generation re-peopled the earth, and using bronze for arms and tools, they began to use iron, too. The heroes of the Trojan War were of this fourth generation.
Then a new destruction was decreed, and after that came "yet another generation, the fifth, of men who are upon the bounteous earth"—the generation of iron. In another work of his, Hesiod described the end of one of the ages. "The life-giving earth crashed around in burning ... all the land seethed, and the Ocean's streams ... it seemed even as if Earth and wide Heaven above came together; for such a mighty crash would have arisen if Earth were being hurled to ruin, and Heaven from on high were hurling her down.
Come to think of it... ...your breath holding game had also better be on point.
As I have demonstrated, the idea of world ending cataclysms is not a secret and deviated heavily from the mainstream narrative of slow and steady geological nothingness. Ultimately it rests on you as insightful thinkers to decide whether or not you choose to believe the stories of your ancestors or would you rather believe all those boffins from "Stop asking difficult questions and go back to sleep" University.
In part one we covered the idea of planetary instability and the "birth" of Venus from her father Jupiter. The evidence found among cultures the world over detailing the birth of Venus and the battles between Gods (i.e. Planets) could fill an expansive volume. The peoples of Pagan religion worshiped a pantheon of gods. 12 major gods which correspond to the 12 planets of our solar system. This particular area of study falls under a technique known as comparative mythology:
The ancients were not the simpletons modern academia try to frame them as. In order to better understand the lens through which our forefathers viewed the cosmos we will conclude with a comparative mythology discussion. At the end of which you will have the tools to identify the major planets such as Venus, Mars and the Earth's Moon and how they inspired such myths as the German tale of Bromhilde. The tale of a Princess rescued from a dragon by a valiant knight. A destructive Venus deflected back into space by Mars saving our world from near destruction.Comparative mythology is the comparison of myths from different cultures in an attempt to identify shared themes and characteristics. Comparative mythology has served a variety of academic purposes.
You see, the scientists of ancient times were very clever men and they knew such stories were the perfect way to encode important information in such a way that the core message could be retained and passed through the generations to some time in the future. When others, just as clever as them would able to recognize it for what it was.
Anyway, more on that in part three...
Note: This OP was recovered from the KeeperOfTheKnowledge archive.