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Author Topic: Twisted History (Holy Moses!)  (Read 674 times)
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« on: August 11, 2017, 06:06:23 PM »

This blog series contains excerpts from "A Twisted History: Genesis and the Cosmos" -

According to the ancient cosmologists, the impact of Uranus with “Marduk” was the defining moment in the formation of our solar system and the creation of Earth.  The Biblical story of the Great Flood encodes this colossal collision from the perspective of Uranus, that is, with Uranus (“Noah”) as the faithful servant of the gods and victim/survivor of planetary violence.  The Biblical story of the Exodus encodes the very same “primal scene,” but with Marduk (“Moses”) as its checkered champion.  The two events enclose the “human interest” stories of the Torah like a couple of book ends.  

The Exodus account of the Bible takes after “Joseph” had become “disrespected,” that is, when the planet Jupiter was trumped, first by usurpation of Neptune and then by Uranus, which had each in turn taken the orbital “pole position” inside the orbit of Jupiter.

As in the Flood, the Biblical Exodus story is a composite of multiple events of high impact.  The main event is of course the cosmological story that derived from the simultaneously destructive and creative conflict between “naturalized” planet Uranus and the staunchly “foreign” Marduk.  However, the Exodus also incorporates the catastrophic event that led to the end of the Golden Age of the Gods (time of Re), as well as deliberate repetitions staged in the Egyptian Middle Kingdom (time of Hammurabi) and New Kingdom (time of Akhenaten).  The slaying of the “hard taskmaster” by Moses is associated with the slaying of Osiris by conspiracy of Re with Set and Thoth during the time of the god-kings of Egypt.  Re was placed in the role of Marduk and Osiris had assumed the status of a “firstborn” among the younger generation of gods.  Even later still, Hammurabi (Egyptian Auibre Hor) played the role of Marduk in the Egyptian Middle Kingdom and Akhenaten did the same for New Kingdom Egypt.  The histories of all these distinct periods were layered upon the original pattern derived from the planetary formation model (sequence of events).  For this reason it is difficult to decipher the Exodus narrative, but the individual threads can still be separated with some care.

Perhaps the most famous verse of the Exodus account is Exodus 12:12, “Against all the gods of Egypt I execute my judgment.”  The severe, even barbaric wrath of “the Lord Marduk” was against all of the planets of the rival solar system, and the designated judgment seat was near what we call the Asteroid Belt.  The terrestrial analog of this location was the River Nile.  Conflict between the two suns is framed as the competition between Egypt and Mesopotamia.  The sun-god of Egypt was Atum-Re.  The sun-god of Babylon was Marduk.  They are not the precisely the same, but represent aspects of rival twin solar systems.  The center of worship for one is Babylon in Aram Naharaim (“between the two rivers” of the Tigress and Euphrates).  The center of the other is Egypt along the Nile.

The appearance of Marduk (in “Egypt”) elicited exactly nine named “terrors,” as told by the Enuma Elish: vipers, dragons, sphinxes, Great-lions, mad-dogs, scorpion-men, mighty lion-demons, dragon-flies, and centaurs.  The 10th terror is the death of Tiamat along with her “firstborn” consort, Kingu, which collectively represents the planet Uranus and the watery/gaseous atmosphere it acquired upon defecting to the rival solar system.  In the Exodus account, there are also precisely nine plagues: blood, frogs, gnats/lice, flies, killing of livestock, boils, hail, locusts, and darkness.  This is followed by the sacrifice of the firstborn son of Pharaoh and other Egyptians, which is again a terrestrial dramatization of an archetypal celestial act.

In the related Myth of Zu, Zu corresponds to Kingu and is called the “evil bird.”  In Exodus, the wife of Moses is called Zipporah, “the little bird,” or in other words, the female counterpart and partner of Zu first, and then of Marduk.  Zipporah exclaims to Moses, “What a bloody husband you are to me.”  The preferred/chosen husband of “wicked” Tiamat is Kingu (Pharaoh), but a marriage to Marduk (Moses) is essentially forced upon her.  And what a messy marriage that turned out to be in cosmological terms.  As in the tale of Cain and Abel, planetary “blood” was shed.

As Marduk deprived the mythical bird Zu of the Tablet of Destiny, so Moses breaks the holy tablets in his anger. Fortuitously for our solar system they were replaced (and a new stability was achieved).  Marduk, with face radiating, lays down the law in terms of orbital dynamics.  He destroyed the old (ineffectual) system and founded a rigid “new covenant” of planetary ethics and life-supporting harmonics.  The transition process was, however, a tumultuous one.

Due to the inter-planetary “train wreck,” the central element of Marduk, the future planet Mercury, was stripped of its crust and almost down to its iron core.  According to the Exodus account, this “mantle” passed from Moses to Joshua, who is of the Benjamin typecasting.  This apparently encodes that the missing crust of Mercury is now orbiting among the Extreme Trans-Neptune Objects (ETNO’s).  Even more specifically, it may have become the largest of the ETNO’s, which we now called Eris.  In the parallel formulation of Jacob & Sons, Reuben (Mercury) slept with Bilhah (Uranus) and produced Naphtali (Eris?).  By implication, the mantle of Mercury was separated and perhaps ended up “accompanying” Sedna (Benjamin?) instead.

Another clue to the cosmology is that Joshua was “sent ahead” of the Exodus party to “scout out the land and its occupants.”  This probably indicates that the planetary Joshua/Benjamin was first propelled from the collision toward the inner solar system, but the size of this component of Marduk was small, which ultimately resulted in an extreme orbit.  “The people” were slow/reluctant to follow Joshua into the “Promised Land.” Because of their “stubbornness” the original denizens would have to be driven out “little-by-little” (Exodus 23:30) rather than all at once.  This large group of native objects is referred to as the Amalek tribe in the Exodus account, which signifies “First Nation” in Hebrew.  In a cosmological sense, this must amount to loose debris from the proto-planetary disk rather than the by-product of the massive planetary collision.

In the Exodus account, Moses takes some heat for striking “The Rock” repeatedly rather than only once.  Life-giving water is not released with the first blow, so Moses hits it again.  The collision of Marduk with Uranus was in fact depicted as a multiple trauma.  Marduk first parts the waters of Tiamat with its main body, but also packs a punch with its “right arm,” that is, with its “Benjamin” satellite.  Exodus 15:3-18 reads, “Your right hand [Benjamin] … majestic in power … shattered the enemy … threw down those who opposed … unleased your burning anger … consumed them … the earth swallowed them … you will lead the people you have redeemed … the nations will hear and tremble … until you plant them on the mountain [Earth or Mars] of your inheritance.”

Marduk and the motley band of Israelites he has liberated do not go directly to their appointed place, but wander in the wilderness for an entire generation.  They encounter both bitter water and sweet, even as there is bitter (deuterium) water and sweet water scattered about the solar system.  The people “quarreled” and “grumbled” against Moses even as the asteroids must have had their share of strife before settling down into relatively stable orbits.  In the Book of Numbers 22, Balaam is summoned to curse the problematic Israelites, but ended up blessing them.  Likewise, the “hired man” Enkidu changes his curse to a blessing in the Epic of Gilgamesh.  Today, opinions about asteroids are also changing from one of threat only to more of a mixed blessing.  Asteroids can do damage, but they are now being considered as a potentially valuable resource as well.

The Korah Rebellion is an alternate representation of the planetary encounter of Mercury with Neptune.  The name Korah (“icy, bald”) is perhaps the best one word epithet possible for the planet Neptune and especially its bald-headed retrograde moon Triton.  This former part of Uranus (“Izhar”/Issachar) seems to have remained with Neptune as Marduk’s calling card, along with a couple of Marduk’s (“Reuben’s”) own fractured bits, “Dathan and Abiram.”

Moses raised a serpent, the emblem of Marduk’s native solar system, upon a pole, representing the painful integration with our solar system.  Through this sign of solidarity, the people gain a victory and safe passage through Moab.  A remnant of the people would eventually cross over the Jordan.  But, as for Marduk, the mission was now complete.  For his “sin” Moses himself cannot reach the “Promised Land,” but must fall short.  Moses dies in the Trans-Jordan and his body is claimed by the Lord for burial.  Mercury was kicked back past the Asteroid Belt and is now “interred” closest to our deified sun.

Note:  The Nile and Jordan rivers were evidently viewed as a terrestrial reflection of the double-banded Asteroid Belt and were the southern/western counterpart of the Tigress-Euphrates (“Naharaim”) Kuiper Belt system.

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This blog is an excerpt from "A Twisted History: Genesis and the Cosmos" -
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