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The Ark of the Covenant (0)

The Ark of the Covenant was based on Egyptian religious furniture, as depicted above with Anubis on top. It was an aron—which can be a coffer, chest, or coffin. For ancient Egyptians, a coffin was a sacred place to which a spirit could return—it was a body in proxy. The chest of Anubis was used to carry canopic jars—it featured “the mercy seat” on top (as referred to by Johnny Cash in his eponymous song, “the throne from which all history does unfold, or at least that’s what I’m told…”).

The Ark was also a shrine—which was a “barque” in Egyptian terms, or a boat. The Egyptians used “boats” to convey their gods because the Nile was central to their religion—more than than that, the Ark was a reliquary and a palanquin; it was designed for a divine passenger. On one barque, the solar barque, Ra might be the passenger—on another, it might be Anubis.

Who was the “passenger” on the Ark of the Covenant? No one.

The Ark, as depicted below, features two winged cherubim—and so did all such reliquaries. And between the two angels would be a god, such as Anubis—yet on the Ark, nothing (0).

That’s because the god that resided in the Ark was the Godhead—ain soph, the infinite monad; or, in other symbolic terms, (0). It’s the thing that is nothing and everything at the same time—that is to say, the infinite (the unmanifested logos). The infinite is not a number—a number can always have another number added to it. Rather, the infinite is beyond comprehension and so can only be represented as a paradox—or as (0), a paradoxical number (which isn’t a number—though it also is).

It’s the Parabrahman of the Hindus—it is positive and negative in sum total; it is everything that is and can be. It splits to become the dyad (male and female) over the primordial waters (“the waters” of Genesis)—this is when cosmic egg splits. It’s related to the Pythagorean Tetrarchy so depicted below.

The primal point gives birth to infinite monads and each monad can itself become an emanation point—hence if any monad becomes awakened it can be become “as God” and create its own universe (and that is why the Hindus have the bindi, the monad dot, to signify union with the absolute—the infinite flows from the opened third eye). The process can be pursued through gnosis or, as Plato advocated, through a dialectical process to “recover” or “re-member” that you are a monad.

God is within y(0)u—or *.

You may recall that in Indiana Jones and Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981) that Indiana Jones, played by a Jewish actor, Harrison Ford, has to recover the Ark because it was swiped by the SS. In the end, they try to open it, with help from a French archaeologist, and are melted by the divine light.

This refers to the guilty conscience of the Jews—in fact, the Ark, though they claim to have built it, was swiped from their Egyptian masters (the cherub statues are themselves Egyptian). The Ark itself still exists in America, as the film alludes to in its last scene—it’s shown locked in a government warehouse. It has been hidden there by the Jews and their allies the Freemasons to protect their swiped goods*.

Arks, such as the Ark of the Covenant, were said to contain “winged serpents”—which really would “melt your face”. These were none other than Quetzalcoatl—“the winged serpent”—from South American mythology. It’s “the white gods”—the gods of the Aryans, you see.

When the Jews began their slave revolt centuries ago they swiped various Aryan magic tools, such as the Ark, in order to use them to “melt” all other races—and they keep these things, such as the Ark, hidden to this day (while the masses are hypnotised by the magic of Hollywood—Americans attend films like the Indiana Jones series where the Jewish hero shows the European audience exactly what he will do to them, melt them to death). Enchanted—to death.

But it will not last—for the gods will return, oh so very soon.

Noah’s Ark (an aside)

The Ark of Noah may not have been a literal ship. The Hebrews used the Egyptian word “Tebet” (“Tebah”) to refer to Noah’s Ark. This referred to a reed casket in everyday use, just like the one Moses was found in. The purpose of this basket, in religious terms, was to purify holy items. It is likely that “Noah’s Ark” was a sacred casket used to purify icons—so the animals Noah put inside were little icons or idols that he purified in the casket.

“The waters” of the flood may have been connected to the imagery of the comic egg that breaks in two upon the waters—just as the cosmic egg, the infinite monad, splits in order to create. There was probably a literal flood as well—but it is likely that it also referred to an alchemical reaction, to an awakening (it was an Ark just like the Ark of the Covenant—a means to express the infinite, just like the kabbalahic tree and the tree of tantra).

* This might seem a strange idea, but as I started to write that paragraph the girls in the coffee shop started to talk about star signs—to compare their star signs (and the star signs of everyone they knew)—a sure indication, via synchronicity, that I’m on the right track.


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