first, wiki passage:

Popular among some theosophists,[10] proponents of Afrocentric theories of history,[11] and adherents of esoteric Christianity[12][13] is the conjecture that amen is a derivative of the name of the Egyptian god Amun (which is sometimes also spelled Amen). 

…Which i believe to be true: we have no idea how huge the cult of demiurge Amon (also “mammon“ btw) in ancient Egypt was (just read the Waltari´s Sinuhe f.e…)!

I believe that the dichotomy:

Amon —> Aton

is a analogy to contraposition:

Yahweh/YHWH/Jehovah —> Jesheua* (avatar of Christ-Consciousness)

(*=we actually dont know how to write or spell this name correctly or universally)

In both relations we see a contrast between a cruel demiurge who for example requires child sacrifices, and on the right side of our „equations“ we see the revolutionary message of love.

And we all know that Akhenaton (Aton´s messenger), who was most probably (!) a Sirian hybrid, in his teachings and philosophy was very much similar to the Jesheua (or „Jesus“ if you will)…! Many scholars are referring to this.

Also - there are multiple independent sources (books and webs) which talk clearly about the „Jesus“ - Sirius connection, but i will not focus on those details here. Only consider, that the biblical „three kings“ which came to welcome messiah - could be actually three stars in the Orion´s belt pointing to Sirius..

Back: you can also see/hear how analogical those contrapositional equations are in fonetical base - just notice how they sound; there is a change only in some letters (from left to right) - AS IF both relations were pointing to the same story, or to analogical story (of change/revolution).

Everyone who been diggin in religious history knows, that christianity is literally an accumulation and hybridization of all previous religions and their symbols. All their fish symbolisms come from Sumeria, and f.e. pine cones - which have relation to fractality and implosion genetics… also relate to (pre)sumerian Anunnaki´s genetic engineering etc.


Is it possible, that when christians say “amen“ after their prayer to „Jesus“, is it such a misundarstanding as saying demiurge YHVH´s name(s) after a prayer to Christ-Consciousness.

Christianity is a minority religion in Egypt. Almost all Egyptian Christians belong to the Coptic Church. They’re said to account for about 10% of the population (though different sources’ estimates range from 3%-20%). While still a minority, Egypt’s Christian population is the largest in North Africa & the Middle East. The history of Christianity in Egypt predates Islam and goes back to the Roman era. Alexandria was an early center of Christianity.

Over 95% of Egyptian Christians belong to the Coptic Orthodox Church of Alexandria. The Coptic Church constitute the largest Christian community in the Middle East and has 4-8 mio followers in Egypt, in addition to 1-2 mio abroad, but no one really knows since there has never been a census. 10% is the generally accepted figure, but it may be higher, up to 11-13 mio according to an Egyptian article. The Coptic Orthodox Church is headed by the Pope of Alexandria and Patriarch of All Africa on the Holy See of Saint Mark, currently Pope Theodoros II. Affiliated sister churches are located in Armenia, Ethiopia, Eritrea, India, Lebanon, and Syria. Other native Egyptian Christians are adherents of the Coptic Catholic Church, the Coptic Evangelical Church, and various Coptic Protestant denominations. Non-native Christian communities are largely found in urban area like Alexandria and Cairo. Scattered among various churches are a number of believers in Christ from a Muslim background - a 2015 study estimates some 14,000 such believers in Egypt.

By AD 300, Alexandria was one of the great Christian centers. With the Edict of Milan in 313, Constantine I ended the persecution of Christians. Over the course of the 4th century, Paganism and original assorted local Polytheism was suppressed and lost its following. Graffiti at Philae in Upper Egypt show that worship of Isis persisted at its temples into the 5th century. Some Egyptian Jews became Christians, others refused, leaving them as the only sizable official religious minority at the time. Alexandria became the center of the first great schism in the Christian world, between the Arians (named for Alexandrian priest Arius), and their opponents, represented by Athanasius, who became Archbishop of Alexandria in 326. The Arian controversy caused years of riots and rebellion in the 4th century. Another religious development in Egypt was the monasticism of the Desert Fathers, who renounced the material world in order to live a life of poverty in devotion to the Church.

Trying to ease myself into painting more environmental a rather than just characters in my speedpaintings. Here is the first of many experiments.
YouTube link in bio for tutorials. .
#photoshop #painting #digital #art #sketch #armour #fantasy #drawing #daily #horror #sketchbook #sketch_dailies #instaart #instagood #likes #picoftheday #speed #magic #igart #igers #darksouls #egypt #zombie #gold #shine #fanart #artist #catsofinstagram #iw_16 (at London, United Kingdom)

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Sara Ahmed just became the first Egyptian woman to stand on an Olympic podium.

Sara Ahmed, an 18-year-old Egyptian weightlifter, won bronze in her 69-kilogram division, to become the first Arab woman to be presented with an Olympic medal in weightlifting. She’s also the first Egyptian woman to win a medal in the 2016 Rio Olympics, according to the Khaleej Times.

Ahmed hopes her achievement will inspire Egyptian girls and women to take up weightlifting. "I hope it will encourage other girls to take up the sport,“ Ahmed said to the Khaleej Times. "A new weightlifting generation can be born, a new beginning.”

Interestingly, she’s the first Egyptian woman to stand on the podium but not the first to win a weightlifting medal. 

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