Note: The following article is published with permission.
On the Forbidden Letters - by Judy Brooks
'In the ancient Egyptian language of Khemitian (black people or people from the
black) the pyramid was known as Per-Neter, which can be translated in two ways –
House of Nature, or more importantly the House of Energy, remarkably like
“pyramid”, which means Fire in the Middle.'[Sterling]
'The Inventory Stele – said to have been written by Khufu – states that the
monument (Great Pyramid) was dedicated to Isis.'[Sterling]
'And at night, Isis placed the child in a fire to burn away all that was
mortal in him.'[Baring and Casford]
'The intellect that could build the Pyramid could also grasp the mystery of
immortality.'[Manly P. Hall]
'Man is a mortal God, and God an immortal man.'[Corpus Hermeticum]
'Most people are unfamiliar with the fact that the macrocosmic capstone of a
pyramid, the pyramidion, represents the microcosmic Benben-stone, a.k.a. the
Grail, or Philosopher's Stone: the agent to the alchemical fire of Kundalini.'[E.
de Beauregard on the Forbidden Letters]
[ The top of the Great Pyramid at Gizeh ]
In their July 2005 article 'Akh, The Seed Point and Seed Stone of
Creation,' Philip Gardiner and Gary Osborn draw attention to the fact that
the Great Pyramid probably lacked its apex stone from the very beginning. And
many are perplexed, they continue, as to the reasons why that pyramid might have
been built without being capped, after all 'it’s a little unsettling that a
building like that could remain unfinished and on purpose.' [Gardiner &
Osborn:2005 (GO:2005 hereaftter)]
An early reference to the missing capstone comes from Diodorus Siculus, a
Greek historian who lived in the 1st century BC and claimed 'to have visited the
Giza complex and saw the Great Pyramid with its casing stones intact. He wrote
that the structure was 'complete and without the least decay, and yet it
lacked its apex stone.' [GO:2005]
This is interesting, Gardiner and Osborn point out, 'because how could the
capstone have been dismantled without first demolishing the smooth casing-stones
so that one could approach it by stepping on the course core-masonry that lay
underneath? This statement by Diodorus is used as evidence that the capstone had
never been added to the structure – and this is now the emerging consensus view:
that the Great Pyramid never had a capstone placed on it (...) and that it
remained unfinished and perhaps for a more profound symbolic reason: perhaps it
has something to do with the fact that most of us are unconscious of this
‘divine spark’ within us and therefore our own spirituality and
immortality.'[GO:2005] This explanation, Gardiner and Osborn continue, 'may have
some light shed on it by the following quote by author Peter Lemesurier:
'There is some evidence in the ancient texts that the eventual addition of
the capstone (and thus the completion of the pyramid to its full design) was
seen by the initiates as symbolising the return of the Light of the World in the
Messianic person of the resurrected Osiris.'[Lemesurier:1977] - '[GO:2005] In
the words of the alchemists of medieval Europe: 'we're awaiting the stone.'
Well, the Great Pyramid finally got its apex stone. Approximately 4600 years
after its construction. The only stone that needn't be hoisted up to to place
'September 4 1986 (little after midnight 'silentio noctis' ( in the silence
of the night): resurrection.
a) Our man is on the floor on his back. He had his eyes closed during the whole
resurrection. A 'thread' (very thin) is closing around his neck. The head is
decapitated by that 'thread'.
b) The stone is produced about where the liver is. The stone ignites the
Kundalini fire (the fire can actually be heard) and starts to move about,
increasingly violently. Fire getting stronger. Arms and legs break into pieces.'
[The Paris 4/verbatim]
That fire, symbolized by the Phoenix, will, in the end, produce a God.
Because the Phoenix 'was symbolic of the rebirth at dawn not only of the sun-god
but of cosmic beings in general. In The Book Of The Dead, Chapter 83, entitled
'Spell For Becoming The Phoenix (Bennu) Bird,' the Phoenix claims:
"I am the seed corn of every God." (Rundle
Clark, 1978:249/emphasis JB)'[Robert Bauval:2002].
© Judy Brooks MMXI
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