I would like to demonstrate the Perfection of Black Women. How I will accomplish that will be in layers so we may have a chain of posts. What I mean by layers is that there are certain prerequisites that must be understood in order to capture the concept. If anyone is interested please feel free to comment, question or challenge what you desire. All concerns will be addressed to the point at least we may continue to the next phase. I'm not sure if I'm allowed to post pictures...but I have plenty that I would like to share to further demonstrate the Perfection theme. One final thing before we go on. Please be open-minded. Remember there are many things, many things, which we have never been introduced to. For that reason, may I request a new level of awareness. Having said that, as with all things graceful and beautiful, let us begin with Black Women. To begin to see Black Women as Perfect beings is to know that Perfection contains many permutations or, shall we say, aspects. My research demonstrates that Black Women are the full constitution of all things which are beautiful, intelligent and sophisticated. What some of us may think we see as "negative" here in the West is a modern construct, smoke and mirrors, you might say, to keep people in general, and Black Women in particular from recognizing her awesome powers. These awesome powers range from her bringing into existence those pyramids (all of them) as well as predating Judaic, Islamic and Christian belief systems. All that can be proven. What else can be proven is that many of the male personas in Kemet (and elsewhere) either did not exist or they were invented as male from an operational divesture move of academia. In other words, the stolen legacy of our Mother Queen. Hapi is a Black Woman along with Ankhnaten, Ptah, Rameses and the chain of Kemetic favorites. The ankh is the Black Woman's along with her other sceptres. You may ask, what does that have to do with Perfection? It has much to do with it especially as it relates to Black Women knowing what specific legacy belongs to them. Does this take away from us as black men? Of course it doesn't. This is not about emotionalism but objective data. Black men are still great. We are still powerful. We are still strong warriors. But we must no longer avoid questioning how and what type of information was admitted into the stream of awareness. We begin with beauty which is an aspect of Perfection. So then we find Ishakamusa Barashango, author of African Woman:The Original Guardian Angel writing: “The original Black Woman was the first model and standard of feminine beauty. She represented the epitome of graciousness. The sublime elegance of her corn-rowed or bushy hair, the dignity of her facial comeliness with her broad nose and delectable full lips and the awe inspiring curves of her voluptuous form was the subject of artists all over the world around 40,000 years ago.” [Washington, D.C.: IV Dynasty Publishing Company, page 47).