Black Spirituality Religion : The Paradise Myth

Discussion in 'Black Spirituality / Religion - General Discussion' started by Fine1952, Jun 27, 2011.

  1. Fine1952

    Fine1952 Happy Winter Solstice MEMBER

    United States
    Sep 27, 2005
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    This biased tale with a point-of-view was crafted to suppress the ideals of The GODDESS in general -- and usurp the social position of women in particular.

    In ancient times --when Eve was truly a myth -- Women held high places in business, government and law. That is to say, they owned businesses, they governed and they dictated order in a democratic manner. In short, the women had the children and went to work while the men stayed at home and took care of the children and cooked.

    Surprisingly enough, KMT was the focal point of this "first" order of things.

    The serpent powers that gave the Sibyls the ability to prophecy and counsel to other nations (eg. Turkey, Greece, Italy) was a well established fact in the ancient world. Today we marvel at these acts as supernatural when in fact this order of things was accepted as natural throughout the diaspora of the Motherland.

    Female-hating male dominating religion reversed the process over a 500 year span in its attempt to remove African GOD/DESS Consciousness from the minds and hearts of mankind.

    Know that the same personality type that enslaved black people is the same personality type that fed our ancestors the "lying lore of Christianity" and actually is the same personality type who currently benefit 500% from the sweat and toil of our "beloved" ancestors.

    In summary, when anyone comes marching your way with the banner of the paradise myth pasted across their foreheads -- red flag the event -- as this behavior type exhibits nothing more than a slave mentality -- psychologically chained to the Europeanized construct of diluted spirituality otherwise known as Female-Hating Male Dominating Religion!

    So how did Amen end up in other religious traditions? Let us take a look at the Greek invasion of Egypt. In Origin of the Word Amen, the authors noted that with Alexander “the Great’s” take over of Egypt, he established the city of Alexandria, where he took over the papyrus scrolls that held the information and history of civilization, including Kemetic history, medicine, geometry, mathematics, music, philosophy, and cosmology.

    That may explain why the shared Jewish and Christian stories of the Bible are nearly identical to the ancient scrolls of Kemetic theological philosophies and traditions. Issa and Faraji also point out the incontrovertible Egyptian creation story is told in Genesis.

    Throughout the Old Testament scriptures, the presence of Amen is compelling.

    “(Ku%$#%!e king) Piankhi’s two sons and successors Shabataka and Taharqa, both of which are mentioned in the Old Testament books of II Chronicles (12:2-9) and II Kings (19:9) as rulers and defenders of the southern kingdom of Judah against Assyrian aggression, were fervent devotees and warriors of the Amen like their father before them. These two kings and priest-generals … made a lasting and favorable impression on the kingdom of Judah through their adoration and service to the Amen,” Issa and Faraji write.

    According to Biblical Old Testament writings, the Hebrews were heavily influenced by ancient Kemetic religious traditions. Even in the Greek New Testament writings, the influence of Amen is also prevalent.
    Issa and Faraji emphasize that Amen was regarded as a universal God in which anyone could find respect and relevance.

    Revelation 3:14 reads, “And unto the angel of the church of the Laodiceans write; these things saith the Amen, the faithful and true witness, the beginning of the creation of God.”

    “Elsewhere in the New Testament the Amen is appealed to as a name by which an oath is confirmed or a truth is declared,” the scholars write. “… Jesus prefaces his words with the phrase rendered in Greek ‘Amen, Amen.’ The English translation of this phrase varies, depending upon the version of the Bible.

    The New King James Version translates the phrase ‘verily, verily,’ … What is clear from the manner in which Amen is utilized in these passages is that the name itself represents a divine sanction of any thought, words, and actions declared by the truth of Amen. In other words, Jesus is saying ‘By the name of Amen’ I say these things, or ‘I swear according to the name of Amen’ that these things are true.” So the next time you say “Amen,” know you are recognizing the truth in the universal, Kemetic God Amen.
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