Black Spirituality Religion : Black Women: Guardians of the Sacred Waters

Discussion in 'Black Spirituality / Religion - General Discussion' started by Perfection, May 16, 2013.

  1. Perfection

    Perfection Well-Known Member MEMBER

    United States
    Aug 21, 2012
    Likes Received:
    font ss.png Imagine this. As recent as the 1500s there were credible reports that a magical fountain existed at a place called Bimini, which is modern day Bahamas. The natives of Puerto Rico informed Spanish travellor Juan Ponce de León (1474-1521) about some interesting details about that fountain.

    They explained to him that they knew of a place nestled within the forest walls of a certain region that contained a fountain with mystical powers; powers, they say, which could turn old people...young again.

    Here's a side note for yall. All the important legends concerning wells, lakes, rivers, springs, oceans and the like were on 24 hour guard by at least one pair of angelic beings.

    Who were these angelic beings? Black Women. We will demonstrate that in a few moments but in the meantime I ask for you to consider closely what we're talking about here.

    Think about this. You have this fountain...this magical fountain that can be traced back as far away in time to the magnificent Temple of Dendara and as recent to the 1500s in the Bahamas region.

    This means that you, Black Woman, are part of a special civilization of women who not only witnessed but had in her possession and her control the mythical elixir of life. Yall got to know what that means.

    Consider this also. After being told about the fountain, de León set sail with three ships looking for the magical waters. Many books are written on de León because he supposedly 'discovered' the State of Florida. But check this. Even if we conceded to him discovering Florida, it would have been by accident during the course of him seeking the magical waters of Black Women. He didn't find it but he left us our first modern proof regarding the nexus between Black Women and the magical waters. That is to say, Black Women had it going on with a powerful mystique as recent as 1513.

    Our second proof that Black Women were the guardians of all sacred waters can be found in the Greek narratives. The guardians of the sacred waters were always supernatural beings known, among many other names, in the Ancient World as nymphs.

    The accuracy of historical records reveal that all nymphs were Black Women.

    Herodotus, who lived in the early B.Cs, provides us in his Histories with our third proof that Black Women were the guardians of the magical fountains. He gives us an account of knowing about a similar fountain of youth having been known to exist in Ethiopia.

    Our final proof that Black Women were guardians of this magical fountain is our own everyday encounter with Black Women. Just look at her. All you have to do is look around you. Look at how Black Women defy what we know as time by 'ageing' so gracefully. Women in their 50s looking like they are in their 20s. Is that a coincidence? Or can we make the link between her and having some connection with that magic fountain of youth from hundreds of thousands of years ago?

    So when you're taking a shower Black Woman...guess what? It wasn't about soap and water cleansing. But it was about a sacred ritual understood only by you.

    What about those wishing wells? We see people tossing dimes, nickles and pennies into the wells making wishes as they do so, right? Well, who do you suppose these people are calling forth to bring their wishes into existence? They are unknowingly calling on Black Women---who were the original wishmasters.

    It was the Black Woman who had the awesome powers of granting your wishes.

    Black Women are the original wishmasters. Two of the most popular groups of wish-granters were known in the Ancient World as the Melessae and the Daphenes.

    Remember this then: When you think wells, when you think showers and when you think fountains...think of who you really Black Women.