discovery_p7
~: Discovery :~

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Exploring the Ancient Egyptian world led me to the translation of The Book of the
Dead
by Sir E. Wallace Budge and, then, to Alan Gardiner's Egyptian Grammar.
I learned that the names of the Pharaohs are titles fit for the incarnation of the Divine
within the being of a person. A name of some fame which is familiar today is that of:


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or: Tut-ankh-amen
As the name of this young Pharaoh: 'The Reflection of the Life of the One,' presents
this King of the 'Great House' [p'r aA] as the person whose being is the Actual Image
of the Unity of Principles which Provide for the Continuous Emergence of Nature.......
...... Now, regardless of the sense of awe this title may have brought to mind within a
person who was living under his rule, the pronounciation of this name was, and still is,
simply the enunciation of a pattern of letter sounds. But, the acoustic images of these
letter sounds were stored in the graphic images which the ancient Greeks saw as the
sacred carvings of the Egyptians; and these Greeks made sense of this perception by
making up the word written, now, in the American language: hieroglyphs. The sense
of: 'sacred carvings,' fits as, one may observe today, this writing (which was already
ancient even for the ancient Greeks) is seen everywhere throughout the Temples;
and, of course, upon the, now rare, papyrus scrolls written by the Temple Scribes.
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