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First people and animals were not mammals and they had wings/women laid eggs/Serpent saved Adam



  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875

  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875
    Star of David at 0:25 
  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875

  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875

  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875

    A chondrite /ˈkɒndraɪt/ is a stony (non-metallic) meteorite that has not been modified, by either melting or differentiation of the parent body.[a][1] They are formed when various types of dust and small grains in the early Solar System accreted to form primitive asteroids. Some such bodies that are captured in the planet’s gravity well become the most common type of meteorite by (whether quickly, or after many orbits) arriving on a trajectory toward the Earth’s surface. Estimates for their contribution to the total meteorite population vary between 85.7%[2] and 86.2%.[3]

    Their study provides important clues for understanding the origin and age of the Solar System, the synthesis of organic compounds, the origin of life and the presence of water on Earth. One of their characteristics is the presence of chondrules, which are round grains formed by distinct minerals, that normally constitute between 20% and 80% of a chondrite by volume.[4]

    Chondrites can be differentiated from iron meteorites due to their low iron and nickel content. Other non-metallic meteorites, achondrites, which lack chondrules, were formed more recently.
  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875

  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875
    masc. proper name, Biblical judge and prophet, from Late Latin, from Greek Samouel, from Hebrew Shemiel, literally "the name of God
    Samuel (sometimes spelled Samual) is a male given name and a surname of Hebrew origin meaning either "name of God" or "God heard" (שם האלוהים Shem HaElohim) (שמע אלוהים Sh'ma Elohim). Samuel was the last of the ruling judges in the Old Testament. He anointed Saul to be the first King of Israel and later anointed David.
    Biblical Hebrew: Shemu'el Shamu'el
    Hebrew: סמואל, שְׁמוּאֵל (Shmu'el)
    Samael (Hebrew: סַמָּאֵל‎, Sammāʾēl, 'Venom of God, Poison of God'[1] or 'Blindness of God'; Arabic: سمسمائيل‎, Samsama'il or سمائل‎, Samail; alternatively Smil, Samil, or Samiel)[2][3][4] is an archangel in Talmudic and post-Talmudic lore; a figure who is the accuser (Ha-Satan), seducer, and destroyer (Mashhit).
    Although many of his functions resemble the Christian notion of Satan, to the point of being sometimes identified as a fallen angel,[5][6][7]:257–60 in others he is not necessarily evil, since his functions are also regarded as resulting in good, such as destroying sinners.
    He appears frequently in the story of Garden of Eden and engineered the fall of Adam and Eve with a snake in writings during the Second Temple period.[5] However, the serpent is not a form of Samael, but a beast he rode like a camel.[8] In some traditions he is also believed to be the father of Cain,[6][9] as well as the partner of Lilith.
    In the religion of ancient Babylon, Tiamat (Akkadian: ???? DTI.AMAT or ??? DTAM.TUM, Greek: Θαλάττη Thaláttē)[3] is a primordial goddess of the salt sea, mating with Abzû, the god of fresh water, to produce younger gods.
    Some sources identify her with images of a sea serpent or dragon.[7]
    In the Enûma Elish, the Babylonian epic of creation, she gives birth to the first generation of deities; her husband, Apsu
    She is then slain by Enki's son, the storm-god Marduk, but not before she had brought forth the monsters of the Mesopotamian pantheon, including the first dragons, whose bodies she filled with "poison instead of blood". Marduk then forms the heavens and the Earth from her divided body.
    In Mesopotamian mythology, Ereshkigal (Sumerian: ????? DEREŠ.KI.GAL, lit. "Queen of the Great Earth")[1][2] was the goddess of Kur, the land of the dead or underworld in Sumerian mythology. In later East Semitic myths, she was said to rule Irkalla alongside her husband Nergal. Sometimes her name is given as Irkalla, similar to the way the name Hades was used in Greek mythology for both the underworld and its ruler, and sometimes it is given as Ninkigal, lit. "Lady of the Great Earth".
    In some Jewish folklore, such as the satirical Alphabet of Sirach (c. AD 700–1000), Lilith appears as Adam's first wife, who was created at the same time (Rosh Hashanah) and from the same clay as Adam — compare Genesis 1:27 (this contrasts with Eve, who was created from one of Adam's ribs: Genesis 2:22). The legend of Lilith developed extensively during the Middle Ages, in the tradition of Aggadah, the Zohar, and Jewish mysticism.[2] For example, in the 13th-century writings of Isaac ben Jacob ha-Cohen, Lilith left Adam after she refused to become subservient to him and then would not return to the Garden of Eden after she had coupled with the archangel Samael.
    In the Dead Sea Scrolls 4Q510-511, the term first occurs in a list of monsters.
    In the Akkadian language of Assyria and Babylonia, the terms lili and līlītu mean spirits.
    The Sumerian female demons lili have no etymological relation to Akkadian lilu, "evening".
    Archibald Sayce (1882)[7] considered that Hebrew lilit (or lilith) לילית and the earlier Akkadian līlītu are from proto-Semitic.
    Samuel Noah Kramer (1932, published 1938)[9] translated ki-sikil-lil-la-ke as Lilith in "Tablet XII" of the Epic of Gilgamesh dated c. 600 BC. "Tablet XII" is not part of the Epic of Gilgamesh, but is a later Assyrian Akkadian translation of the latter part of the Sumerian Epic of Gilgamesh.[10] The ki-sikil-lil-la-ke is associated with a serpent and a zu bird.[11] In Gilgamesh, Enkidu, and the Netherworld, a huluppu tree grows in Inanna's garden in Uruk, whose wood she plans to use to build a new throne. After ten years of growth, she comes to harvest it and finds a serpent living at its base, a Zu bird raising young in its crown, and that a ki-sikil-lil-la-ke made a house in its trunk. Gilgamesh is said to have killed the snake, and then the zu bird flew away to the mountains with its young, while the ki-sikil-lil-la-ke fearfully destroys its house and runs for the forest.[12][13] Identification of ki-sikil-lil-la-ke as Lilith is stated in Dictionary of Deities and Demons in the Bible (1999).[14] According to a new source from late antiquity, Lilith appears in a Mandaic magic story where she is considered to represent the branches of a tree with other demonic figures that form other parts of the tree, though this may also include multiple "Liliths".[15]
    Suggested translations for the Tablet XII spirit in the tree include ki-sikil as "sacred place", lil as "spirit", and lil-la-ke as "water spirit".[16] but also simply "owl", given that the lil is building a home in the trunk of the tree.
    Modern research has identified the figure as one of the main goddesses of the Mesopotamian pantheons, most probably Inanna or Ereshkigal.
    Isaiah 34
    (12) Her nobles shall be no more, nor shall kings be proclaimed there; all her princes are gone. (13) Her castles shall be overgrown with thorns, her fortresses with thistles and briers. She shall become an abode for jackals and a haunt for ostriches. (14) Wildcats shall meet with desert beasts, satyrs shall call to one another
  • KooturKootur Member UncommonPosts: 352
    This is some hotep bs. 
  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875
    Kootur said:
    This is some hotep bs. 

  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875
    Kootur said:
    This is some hotep bs. 

    yes new testament is hotep bs


    word-forming element meaning "book" or sometimes "Bible," from Greek biblion "paper, scroll," also the ordinary word for "a book as a division of a larger work;" originally a diminutive of byblos "Egyptian papyrus." This is perhaps from Byblos, the Phoenician port from which Egyptian papyrus was exported to Greece (modern Jebeil, in Lebanon; for sense evolution compare parchment). Or the place name might be from the Greek word, which then would be probably of Egyptian origin.

    Revelation 1:17-19
    I was dead, and see, I am alive forever and ever; and I have the keys of Death and of Hades.
    Osiris (/oʊˈsaɪrɪs/, from Egyptian wsjr, Coptic ⲟⲩⲥⲓⲣⲉ)[1][2] is the god of fertility, agriculture, the afterlife, the dead, resurrection, life

    Osiris is the mythological father of the god Horus, whose conception is described in the Osiris myth (a central myth in ancient Egyptian belief). The myth describes Osiris as having been killed by his brother Set, who wanted Osiris' throne. His wife, Isis, finds the body of Osiris and hides it in the reeds where it is found and dismembered by Set. Isis retrieves and joins the fragmented pieces of Osiris, then briefly revives him by use of magic. This spell gives her time to become pregnant by Osiris. Isis later gives birth to Horus. As such, since Horus was born after Osiris' resurrection, Horus became thought of as a representation of new beginnings and the vanquisher of the usurper Set.

    Ptah-Seker (who resulted from the identification of the creator god Ptah with Seker) thus gradually became identified with Osiris, the two becoming Ptah-Seker-Osiris. As the sun was thought to spend the night in the underworld, and was subsequently "reborn" every morning, Ptah-Seker-Osiris was identified as king of the underworld, god of the afterlife, life, death, and regeneration.

  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875
    Kootur said:
    This is some hotep bs. 
    All the wiki sources have these types of names
    1. "Coptic Dictionary Online". Retrieved 2017-03-17.

    2. Allen, James P. (2010). Middle Egyptian: An Introduction to the Language and Culture of Hieroglyphs. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9781139486354.

    3. "Egyptian Mythology - Osiris Cult". (in Russian). Retrieved 2018-10-26.

    4. Wilkinson, Richard H. (2003). The Complete Gods and Goddesses of Ancient Egypt. London: Thames & Hudson. p. 105. ISBN 978-0-500-05120-7.

    5. Collier, Mark; Manley, Bill (1998). How to Read Egyptian Hieroglyphs, British Museum Press, p. 41
    Mark and bill doesnt seem like hotep names
  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875
    edited October 2020
    Kootur said:
    This is some hotep bs. 

    your hotep god jesus/jupiter and his father saturn made you

    Jubilees 5:2

    “And injustice increased over the earth and all flesh corrupted its way, from men to animals and to beasts and to bird and to all that walks upon the earth; all corrupted their ways and their orders and began to devour each other, and unrighteousness increased over the earth, ..”

    Book of Jasher, Chapter 4

    And the sons of men in those days took from the cattle of the earth,  the beasts of the field and the fowls of the air, and taught the mixture of animals of one species with the other, in order therewith to provoke the Lord.”

    Alternatively transliterated Ba'al Shem or Ba'ale Shem, the term is a conjunction of two separate Hebrew words. "Ba'al," (Hebrew: בַּעַל, Hebrew pronunciation: [ˈbaʕal]) translated as "lord," stems from a verb describing a state of possession or control.[6] Historically, "Shem" (Hebrew: שֵׁם, Hebrew pronunciation: [ʃɛm]) meaning "name," has been used to reference a person's deeds or traits in addition to given names.[7] In Hebrew, the combination of these two words translates more exactly to "master of [God’s] name," signifying both the possession of God's power and an ability to manipulate it through spiritual means.

    The unofficial title of Baal Shem was given by others who recognized or benefited from the Baal Shem's ability to perform wondrous deeds, and emerged in the Middle Ages, continuing until the early modern era.

    Rabbi Elijah Ba'al Shem of Chelm is the oldest historical figure to have been contemporaneously known as a Baal Shem.[9] He was known to study Kabbalah. His descendent, Tzvi Ashkenazi, claimed that the Rabbi created a Golem using the power of God's name.[10] He received the title of Ba'al Shem because of his creation of this anthropomorphic being through the use of "Shem"
    a man of good family, breeding, or social position.
    a male personal servant, especially of a man of social position; valet.
    a male attendant upon a king, queen, or other royal person, who is himself of high birth or rank.

    British history a man of gentle birth, who was entitled to bear arms, ranking above a yeoman in social position
    (formerly) a smuggler
    gen·​tle·​man | \ ˈjen-tᵊl-mən
    Post edited by KingNaid on
  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875

  • KooturKootur Member UncommonPosts: 352
    Nobody really reads your nonsense you post. 
  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,875
    Kootur said:
    Nobody really reads your nonsense you post. 

    Zamzummim pl (plural only)

    1. (biblical) A biblical race of giants.
    2. A people that speak in buzzing, mumbling, or rumbling noises (related to the Hebrew word זמזם‎ (“buzzer”)).

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