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Author Topic: Twisted History (Stolen Fruit is the Sweetest)  (Read 1197 times)
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« on: August 11, 2017, 06:20:46 PM »

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

In a sense, the honeymoon of Adam (Sol) and Eve (Jupiter) was over before it even began.  Our early solar system was an open marriage with a family of swingers living right next door.  The neighboring couples did not resist gravitational temptation, and the rest is now Cosmology.  A number of things had to go very wrong in just the right way to produce the place we now call home.  Perhaps only in retrospect was it all too predictable.  Consistent with the apparent paradox, the contradictions of our dubious destiny color the entire Genesis narrative.
After the “fall,” it is prophesied that Adam’s labor would be increased.  To wit, our sun’s family grew from a "wife" (Jupiter) and "son" (Neptune) to a collection of nine planets and assorted dwarf planets.  All four gas giants ended up in the outer solar system rather than becoming like the “hot Jupiters” we see in many other star systems.  This all contributed to a bigger gravitational loading on our solar system.  

A close parallel is found in the related story of Jacob and his older (binary star) twin Esau.  By virtue of Jacob “the Grabber” prevailing in his struggle with Esau, Jacob acquired a pronounced “limp,” which would weaken him for the duration of his trouble-filled and shortened life.  After the hip dislocation, Jacob became paranoid about drawing too much attention from potential enemies.  In astrophysical terms, a sun that exhibits a “limp” or “wobble” is a sure sign that it has one or more planets of interest orbiting around it.

Every Red Dwarf has at least one planet (ours used to!):  

Eve was to be cursed with painful child births.  Neptune, the first planet after Jupiter, had been more-or-less a “natural birth.”  However, all further additions to the solar family came with serious complications.
There was also to be enmity between the Serpent and the Woman.  It is written:

“He [the Serpent] shall bruise your head, and you shall bruise his heel.”  Gen 3:15 (RSV)

Yet, the opposite would be expected.  The Woman should be striking from above and the Serpent from below.  The explanation is that this is a celestial battle and not a terrestrial one!

The rival “father” suns do not battle directly, but through their intermediary planets, that is, through their respective “wives” and “children.”  It was actually Neptune (Cain) that “met” Saturn (Abel) in the interplanetary “field” and clipped it from behind/below.  Similarly, Jacob had grabbed the “heel” of Esau when they were emerging from their cosmic womb.  This brotherly bump pushed Saturn away from its parent sun (Serpent/Esau) and around the rival sun (Adam/Jacob).  Consequently, Saturn died to its original solar home and was reborn in another.  Although Abel was born into Adam’s family after Cain, he was geologically the older of the two.  Abel was implicitly the “forbidden fruit” that Eve accepted from the Serpent and shared with her domestic partner Adam.

The Hebrew wording of the Cain and Abel passage strongly suggests that Cain (“The Pain,” i.e., pesky Neptune) was being coaxed into tripping up lofty Abel (“The Vain,” i.e., beautiful Saturn).  The Hebrew language is also quite similar to the terminology of modern astrophysics.  Cain is told that “sin” (literally, missing the target) is “crouching” (literally, reclining) at the door (literally, an opening).  “God” does not want Cain (Neptune) to lazily avoid conflict, but to “do what is right.”  He is to pass through the celestial “keyhole” that will not only guarantee future collision with Abel (Saturn), but also result in the capture of Saturn.  Close is not good enough in the endeavor of solar system construction.  Mastery of this branch of physics is of course a fundamental aspect of orbital mechanics and space travel in general.

Neil deGrasse Tyson and Keyholes (www.youtube.com/watch?v=w4l7KB3qkYg) Too Funny!

Nothing would have remained in the original orbit of Saturn other than some impact debris (“blood”). For all practical purposes, Saturn was dead to the Serpent Sun.  Cain was therefore infamously successful in his mission.  Cain had effectively taken one for the team, and suffered dearly for it.  This falls into the category of, “no good deed goes unpunished.”  Saturn was brought on board, but Neptune forfeited the central position of “firstborn.”  Cain justifiably protests his penalty of aimless wandering in the land of Nod (“forgetfulness”), i.e., ejection to an extreme orbit that was both out of sight and out of mind.    

The smaller Neptune was Saturn's  taker, but could not become its “keeper.”  Instead, Saturn entered a resonance relationship with the much bigger planet Jupiter.  Neptune ala Cain received little consolation for its loss.  Today, Neptune enjoys only the limited protection of a celestial “mark” (resonant orbit) with the Plutoids.

The planet of the Woman (Jupiter/Leah) had just bruised the heel of the Serpent’s planet (Saturn).  Next, it would be the turn of the Serpent’s planet (Marduk) to bruise the head of the Woman’s planetary “gun for hire” (Kingu/Uranus).  In other words, the Serpent would strike from the front or "above."

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