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Re: Shivah? That's Funny, You Don't Look Jewish
Newsgroup: alt.native
Posted by: OM SHIVA!108
2008-03-11 17:25:04

On Mar 10, 5:51 pm, oldwifetale wrote:
> On Mar 7, 5:44 am, orgasm@yomomma'shouse (Prof Barecrack Hussein
> Osama) wrote:
> > shi=B7vah (shiv=C6=C3), n. Judaism.
> > 1. the mourning period, following the funeral and lasting
> > traditionally for seven days, observed by Jews for a deceased parent,
> > sibling, child, or spouse.
> > 2. sit shivah, to observe this period.
> > Also, shibah.
> > [< Heb shibh'!h lit., seven]
> Geez, Jack. That is ridiculous. Shiva is the name of a 'god' in India.
> But in Hebrew, aside from meaning 'seven' it also means 'oath' or
> 'vow', and is often spelled as 'sheba', as used in Bere-sheba, so
> named as the place where a 'pile of stones' were placed to mark the
> location of a mutual agreement or 'oath' between two factions. The
> ancient Hebrews (of whom the 'Jews' are only a part), actually did
> have a story of a queen of Sheba who visited their King Solomon. Sheba
> is a place which has not been absolutely established by modern
> historians. However, if she was the visiting queen of a god named
> Shiva, it might make a some sense... seeing as how Solomon represented
> a 'god' also. The words of Solomon were uttered in earlier times by
> the 'god' Shamash/Utu - the Sun god ("There is nothing new under the
> sun.").
> It is written in some Hebrew stories that the queen of Sheba had a
> love affair with Solomon which produced a son who later came and was
> given the 'ark of the covenant' to take back to his own land. It is,
> in some ways, similar to the Egyptian story of the Horus child. Some
> Jewish people believe the queen of Sheba was from somewhere in Africa
> (maybe Isis), but indications could be that it was India (maybe
> Shakti). "As above, so below." She represented a sky person/event, so
> you can find her story everywhere on earth, even in the americas
> because it was 'witnessed' by everyone on the planet and is recorded
> in our blood. That is why the original Hebrews believed that "blood
> and water are the only witnesses." In the Mayan Popol Vuh a woman
> gives birth to the Twins who then return to the land of the 'dead' to
> reclaim their father's birthright. In the Mayan Popol Vuh, the
> Hebrew's world containing an 'Eden' is rendered as the Mayan version
> of the Underworld, land of the dead... Xibalba. But there is no
> phonetic correspondence in her name or the language used to describe
> the woman, so that her story itself is the only universal thread, and
> not the culture or the language.
> The gnostic christian 'heretics' who went underground in Egypt were
> one of the first persecuted 'branches' of 'pagan' xtianity before the
> religion was established by the Catholic Church ('catholic', meaning
> 'universal' - which states the intention). They did not believe that
> 'Jesus' died on the cross, or that his story was more than symbolic.
> In their ancient writings it is said that Cain had been the Sun, and
> that the *serpent* was no enemy to man, but exactly the opposite, a
> 'symbol' of man's redeemer, bringing wisdom. They believed the "Lord
> of the Garden of Eden" was the true 'enemy' of humankind. They called
> the woman... or the 'queen'... Sophia (rather than Isha/Eva).
> In sumerian times, the ruling 'god' (Enlil) was also called Seven.
> So... Sheba, Shiva, Ish/Eva, Seven...what's in a 'name', after all? :)

Jayzus Donna - us there anything you don't know?!




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