D'vorah Curtis

  1. Adam Kadmon
  2. Ark Of The Covenant
  3. Baptism Of Fire
  4. Crown Of Creation

These awe-inspiring pastels are created by a woman from New Mexico named D'vorah Curtis. She at one time served as the art director for Falcon Press, which I’m sure some of you are familiar with. In Fact, Discordians and other fans of Robert Anton Wilson might recognize a portion of her “Ark Of The Covenant” which was used at the beginning of his video lecture “The Eye In The Triangle” which was recorded in 1989 at Avalon bookshop (just a coincidence, nothing to worry about) in Santa Cruz, CA.

Fate of Ark of the Covenant Revealed in Hebrew Text

A newly translated Hebrew text claims to reveal where treasures from King Solomon’s temple were hidden and discusses the fate of the Ark of the Covenant itself.

But unlike the Indiana Jones movie “Raiders of the Lost Ark,” the text leaves the exact location of the Ark unclear and states that it, and the other treasures, “shall not be revealed until the day of the coming of the Messiah son of David …” putting it out of reach of any would-be treasure seeker.

King Solomon’s Temple, also called the First Temple, was plundered and torched by the Babylonian King Nebuchadnezzar II in the sixth century B.C., according to the Hebrew Bible. The Ark of the Covenant is a chest that, when originally built, was said to have held tablets containing the 10 commandments. It was housed in Solomon’s Temple, a place that contained many different treasures. Read more.


Ark and Architecture

A detailed fold-out illustration depicting the ark of the covenant, the protective cherubim, and the surrounding architecture of the inner sanctuary. It appears in a 17th century book about Jewish law written by the English jurist and scholar John Selden.

Selden, John, 1584-1654.   Joannis Seldeni De jure naturali et gentium, juxta disciplinam Ebraeorum, libri septem.  Argentorati, : Sumptibus Joh. Andr. Endteri & Wolfgangi junioris haeredum bibliop. Noribergensium., Anno M.DC. LXV. [1665]