(ORDO NEWS) — According to tradition, nagas are highly developed serpentine creatures capable of inducing a state of hypnosis in people.
The earliest records of human and snake archetypes come from the Near East, where the ancient Mesopotamian cultures (Ubaid and Khalaf) around 7,000 years ago carved hybrid human and snake figurines that were associated with wisdom and fertility.
Nagas, creating an illusion, appeared before people in the form of beautiful women and men. They were called the “serpent people”, they were semi-divine beings, half-human/half-snake, who lived in underground complexes and could transform into a human or into a full snake form, in particular, a cobra.
The Mahabharata speaks of Patala Loka and Bhogavati, two underground realms of the Nagas, filled with finely carved palaces and adorned with the finest precious stones and gems.
In Hindu mythology, the nagas were both friends and enemies of humans. Like us, they were considered temperamental creatures that spread disease and misfortune whenever someone stepped on their tail. Often they also act as benefactors.
In ancient Egypt, the god of wisdom and patron of the pharaohs was Wazed, also known as Wadjet. The creator goddess of ancient China, Nei Kwa (Nyu Kua or Nyu Gua) is also half human, half snake.
She is credited with restoring heaven and earth after the Great Flood. In Chinese legends, she is the queen of all the Nagas and symbolizes creativity and cosmic order, as well as the three elements (water, earth and sky).
Nagas are divided into four classes: celestial, divine, earthly, or hidden, depending on their functions.
The Religious Pantheon of Ancient India In Burma, the nagas combine elements of dragon, snake and crocodile. A special holiday is still celebrated in the vicinity of the city of Jaipur. At the initial stage of development, the human embryo goes through a stage in which it is strikingly reminiscent of a snake.
The embryo then grows and develops into a human. I have previously discussed the symbolism of Kundalini at such ancient sites as Gobekli Tepe, the Mesoamerican Pyramid, etc. One of the directions of yoga uses snake symbols in its philosophy.
The powerful energy of a living organism is located where the spine begins, in the form of a sleeping snake curled up into a ball. The flow of energy rushes along the spine to the brain.
Symbolism of kundalini As a result, a person receives the greatest opportunities, achieves enlightenment, connects with the source of infinite and complete knowledge and unity with God.
The Nagas settled in the underworld of Patala, where they built magnificent palaces for themselves, sparkling with gold and precious stones.
The wise serpent Vasuki became the king of the Nagas and ruled in their underground city of Bhogavati, full of treasures unseen on earth. Some of the Nagas settled in underground waters, in rivers and at the bottom of the ocean, in the kingdom of the god Varuna. This is Sheshna’s Well.
Present in various parts of the globe – as “nagas” (“snakes”) in India, Amaru in South America, Quetzalcoatli (“plume snakes”) in Mexico, Jedhi (“snakes”) in Egypt, Lung (“dragons”) in China, or possibly the Adders (“serpents”) in Great Britain, the Serpents of Wisdom were adopted by the indigenous population and revered as “serpent prophets”.
Despite the fact that our ancestors erected grandiose megalithic structures in all corners of the globe, we constantly rejected the path to enlightenment.
As I said earlier, the message is clearly expressed on the Vulture Stone of Gobekli Tepe. The word NAGA is Sanskrit and means “serpent” and “one who is wise” . It is also associated with the number “7”.
Under the emperor, there were the Nakaals, who were both scholars and priests and constituted the ruling class. The “Religion of Mu”, spread throughout the world by the Nakaals, who were members of the “Brotherhood of the Sacred Mysteries”, was probably the first monotheistic religion known to mankind.
When the Nakaals taught about this religion to the common people on the mainland and in the colonies, they preferred to use a symbolic language that was easier to understand.
The esoteric meanings of these symbols were known only to the initiated brothers and to Emperor Ra-Mu.
I know that academia prefers to dismiss similarities between cultures as “coincidence”, but for those of us who prefer to think for ourselves…. here are some examples of how the Wisdom of the Serpent manifested itself in ancient cultures:
In the hermetic temples of Asclepius, healing was always carried out surrounded by snakes. In all mythological languages, the snake is a symbol of immortality.
The shedding of the skin makes the snake a symbol of rebirth and renewal in all cultures…. It is believed that the ancient rishis in India received knowledge from the Nagas – huge snakes.
-Buddha passed on the ancient knowledge he had accumulated for safekeeping in the Prajnaparamita Sutras.
He believed that people were not yet ready for the knowledge contained in the sacred texts, and therefore relied on the serpent people, who would transfer this knowledge to humanity at the right time.
Quetzalcoatl, the winged serpent, passed on knowledge to the ancient Aztecs. Egypt is particularly replete with images of winged serpents.
In the hieroglyphic language, the symbol of Thoth and Hermes has the form of a staff, a caduceus, consisting of two intertwined snakes.
In Egypt, the serpent permeated almost every aspect of the divine.”
-Among the Aboriginal people of Australia, the most common of the mythical beliefs is associated with a giant rainbow snake…. He (sometimes she) is also the source of the magical quartz crystals known as Kimba, from which the medicine man draws his power.”
-All Logos of all ancient religious systems are associated with snakes and are symbolized by them. … She was the emblem of the resurrection of nature, as well as Christ among the Ophites, and Jehovah, like a copper serpent, healing those who looked at him; the snake was the emblem of Christ among the Templars.
Knuf’s symbol… “represented among other forms in the form of a huge snake on human legs; this reptile is under the emblem of a good genius and a true Agathodemon.”
“The power of yin” (yin qi rising from the ground). The chakras of Eastern mysticism are nothing more than a network of “standing waves” in the field of yin energy that surrounds and pervades us… All images [of the coiling serpent] refer to the ascent of the energy of the earth.”
“In pre-Columbian America, the snake was the most prominent symbol. The Olmecs associated the feminine with the snake’s mouth… They considered it the most sacred place on earth, a place of refuge, a creative womb from which all things were born and into which all things returned.
People had holes, entrances to the body of the Earth Serpent, they followed the path of the Serpent, etc. “The fate of mankind is to be devoured by the Serpent.”
Snake mounds of the American Indians; The serpent in the Garden of Eden, coiled around the Tree of Life – Python, the great serpent of the Greeks sacred snakes of the druids; Midgard Serpent in Scandinavia.
The mystical serpent of Orpheus; snakes in the Delphic oracle, coiled around a tripod on which sat a Pythian priestess, and the tripod itself was in the form of writhing snakes;
In the past, I have spoken in detail about the sacred snakes kept in the temples of Ancient Hemetia; the kings of Kemet were inspired by what are often called the “faroahs of Ur”. (the vulture snake – symbolizes the one who is enlightened).
Solar Temples Worship of the “heavenly father” is a common concept in many religions. In the Indian Vedas, the name of the Heavenly Father is “Dyaus Pitar”, in ancient Greek – “Zue Pater”, later transformed into “Zeus”, in Rome – “Jupitar”, which has the same meaning.
In the Naakal Tablets God is referred to as “Our Heavenly Father”. In fact, Jesus, who propagated his teachings on the basis of this archaic religion, referred to God as “Our Father in heaven.”
I think it was Chan Thomas who stated that the teachings of Jesus were identical to those of Osiris and that they both used the scriptures of Naakal. This is common knowledge in the East.
In the teachings of Naakal, the Sun was not explicitly God himself, but only a symbol, so that the masses would better understand that he is the one and only.
Another purpose of the use of symbols was to prevent the stereotyping of certain styles of expression and to rid religion of dogma and bigotry by giving symbols new meanings.
The chief priest of the religion teaches how to worship the One God with the help of symbols, and Ra Mu himself was the head of the organization of the holy brotherhood.
However, the emperor did not have a Divine personality, but bore the title “Son of the Sun”, simply because of his status position.
The temples where the Naakal Brothers spread their teachings and ordained new members were scattered throughout the continent and colonies. These temples, built of giant stone blocks, had no roof and were called “transparent temples”.
Temples were built without roofs so that the rising sun could shine directly on the initiates. We see this in *Abu Rawashis, which is largely ignored in discussions of the ancient Hemetian Pyramid (aka Giza) because it refutes the Egyptologists’ nonsensical building methods while on top of a mountain.
In addition, the builders quarried pink granite for the “lost pyramid” rather than sandstone, which was much easier to work with*.
In connection with the theme of these ancient teachings, I must note that not only was Tehuti the true builder of the Sphinx and the pyramid at Giza, but it is from him that we get the term “Amen”.
(Amun/Amen) is the hidden, absolute and indefinable, which first “vibrates” and then transitions into a pre-creation state of existence, which is an undifferentiated state of potential – or a primal sea/ocean/Nun, a chaotic state.
This is the process of creation, from a non-vibrational to a vibrational state. Amen cannot be defined, but it is through Amen that everything can be defined. There are two double principles which characterize Amen: One is the principle of Mind, the other is the principle of Matter. (Mind over matter).
Max Müller and many other historians who manipulated Eastern cultures and sacred texts to fit biblical chronology apparently disagreed with the many accounts of Isha (Jesus) recorded by Tibetan Buddhists and Hindu writers.
The Story of Jesus and Christ According to ancient legends, the Buddha was also fascinated by the Buddha, his history, his sermons and Buddhism.
In the Bible, Jesus Christ is called “master” many times, and since ancient times, “master” has been used to refer to high-ranking Buddhist priests in Buddhist countries or Buddhist communities.
In the East the word “master” often means “teacher”. One of the verses says: “The Kingdom of Heaven is within you.” Luke 17:21 means that Heaven is a state of mind, not a need to go to some material place for joy. In Buddhism, the Buddha, who was once a prince and lived in a castle, renounced all his wealth.
Also a halo often depicted in Western spiritual art around the head of those who were said to be “spiritually advanced” (Angles, Jesus, apostles), was inspired by the Vedas At times in the ancient past, Jesus Christ was called the sun of God to indicate that he was light; enlightened; but the word “sun” was completely replaced by the word “son.” Jesus Christ sometimes referred to himself as the “Son of Man”.
There were two main sects in Judaism at the time of Jesus: the Pharisees and the Sadducees. There was also a 3rd sect which was and was not part of Judaism. (This is Jesus’ group – “Essenes” – the Greek equivalent of the Hebrew Chitsonim – “strangers”.
Because Philo and other Jewish historians used Essen, Jesus said “I will build my church” (Matthew 16:18), the Greek text of the Gospels uses the word “ekklesia” which literally means “called out” or “set apart”.
In the Gospel of John, which has been cited for centuries as proof of the unique character and mission of Jesus, it is actually a paraphrase of the Vedic verse: “In the beginning was Prajapati, and with Him was the Word.” (Prajapati vai idam agra asit. Tasya vak dvitiya asit. Krishna Yajurveda, Kathaka Samhita, 12.5
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