Thursday, April 5, 2018

Scarab symbolism

Ancient Egyptians had a special reverence for the Dung beetle insect, kind of odd considering this tiny bug feeds of and lay eggs in feces from herbivore and omnivore animals. In fact, the Scarab beetle were sacred to the Egyptians and the stylized image of the beetle were present on all of their significant artifacts. So what was it about the appearance of this particular insect, why did it elevate to the status of a God, embodied in the form of a human figure with the head of a Scarab beetle? As 'Khepri', the God represented a Sun deity who would die in the evening only to be resurrected in the morning. Surely, Khepri was the God of the rising sun, but the pinpoint question is; which Sun?

The majority of the depicted Scarab icons show a beetle pushing or holding a red brownish ball. This is clearly not a representation of our yellow Sun, rather and much more likely, it is an image of our Sun's binary twin; Nibiru or Nemesis. Nibiru rises, not every Earth day, but on the very special 'day", the time when the red star moves up above the Ecliptic; this is the resurrection.

Several hundred years later, the red Sun God will die and return to 'Nut', to the netherworld below the Ecliptic. The symbolism of the Scarab beetle, representing Nibiru, was made extra spectacular since the beetle would create a huge red to brown colored ball from the dust of the African soil, seemingly appearing out of nothing. Similarly, Nibiru will appear "out of the blue".

The striking similarities does not end there. As we are told from mythology and tales, Nibiru has a very close but small companion. I believe the Kolbrin Bible speaks about this in a section describing Nibiru as the Destroyer. Here we read: "The beast with her opened its mouth and belched forth fire and hot stones and a vile smoke." This 'beast' described would seem to be a smaller entity that might appear to direct or herd the larger body. Once again a strong likeness, where the Scarab beetle is the small companion and the large ball the Sun Nibiru. The ancients must have been blown away by this mystical appearance in nature, and they incorporated the image with the manifestation in the sky.

On some depictions the Scarab beetle has wings. This seem to suggest Nibiru as being a travelling star, moving from the netherworld to the world of the living. It may also indicate a very concrete manifestation, a luminous and perhaps electromagnetic effect induced by Nibiru nearing the Sun. Ancient symbolism have a tendency of losing its original meaning over time. This particular symbol, or rather the message it holds, has been forgotten for well over two thousand years. It is excusable if people does not immediately draw the proper conclusions. After all, the star has just barely been seen, the companion has yet to emerge clearly. The day of appearance draws near; are you ready?

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