Does Jedi exist?
Was n ancient culture?
What is a Djed?
What is a Djinn and where they come from?
Which is the relationship with the Annunaki?
Discover all of this answers here...
The Djinns´ Bridge: 9 days of creation & A Djinns strategy, beyond the Annunaki deception.
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The Djinns´ Bridge
9 days of creation
A Djinns strategy, beyond the Annunaki deception.
* The Djinns Rerturn to Olympus!
* The return of the gods and the goddesses in prime self union
* The Djinns & the history of the Djedi and the Lovers Culture
by Jedi Grand Master, El Ahmar, The Story Teller
Akka: Luis Daniel Maldonado Fonken
First Draft Edition, Austria, Year of the Golden Pulse
Written in symbolic language
Story Telling, Research and Wisdom
The Golden Jedi Order
There were 9 days of creation!
A divine culture among us!
The Judgement day!
The children of the gods and goddesses in prime self union, are, have been and will be the rules of the world, the multiverse and quantumverse! The divine golden houses are back! Olympus have been re-taken!
An ancient lovers culture, the children of the gods and goddesses in prime self union, and the mystic warriors and lady warriors. A breed creating and interdimensional bridge.
A transhumanic war of 72K years, global massmord and transhumanic wars
It is also a multidimensional and quantum war! recovering the multidimensional-quantum-earth under the ruel of the gods and goddesses in prime self union!
Djida, Gjida, Djed, Djinn: The DJINN connection
‘Osiris the Ram, Lord of Djedu’
The backbone of Osiris was found at a place called Djedet, the Greek Mendes, 23 a well-established site of importance in the Delta during the Early Dynastic period. 24 The god of the city was the sacred ram called Ba-Neb-Djed, meaning ‘Ram, Lord of the Djed’, though sometimes he was called ‘Ram with four heads upon on neck’ relating to a legend in which he unites within himself the souls of Re, Osiris, Shu, and Kheper. 25 The god was worshipped as a form of Khnum and was also identified with Osiris. 26 A local form of Osiris was made by merging with the Ram as ‘Osiris the Ram, Lord of Djedu’. 27
The Djed has been said to represent the support of the sky, the pillar of cosmic stability. Khnum is often pictured holding up the arms of Shu helping him to support the body of the sky goddess, Nut. Sometimes he even replaces Shu, in his role of the Khnum supporter of Heaven and at times he was referred to as the “raiser up of heaven upon its four pillars and supporter of the same in the firmament”.30 In this capacity he is depicted as the Djed with arms upheld supporting the sky as pictured on the right. 31 In a hymn inscribed on the walls of the temple of Esna, Khnum is called “The prop of heaven who hath spread out the same with his hands” 32 and in the Pyramid Texts, Khnum is referred to as a “Pillar of the Great Mansion.”33 In utterance Protected content the Pyramid Texts Khnum makes a ladder for the king to use to ascend to the sky. The word for ‘ladder’ in this case, however, is spelled with the symbol for ‘ribs’34. This would seem to be alluding once again to the backbone of Osiris, upon which, the King ascends to the sky with the sun god Re in utterance Protected content the same texts. The Old Kingdom variant of the determinative hieroglyph in this word ‘backbone’ is F41, the top part of the Djed Pillar: F41
The Djed is frequently used to symbolize the Sun in its rising, and like the Djed, is a commonly used metaphor for the rebirth of the King’s soul. In chapter 17 of the Book of the Dead, the soul of Osiris finds the soul of Re in Djedu:
THE DJED, see image
1 Mass / Earth / SIO2
2 Ark of the Covenant ( hawks instead of angels ) Power Source
3 The Djed pillar power attenuation to deliver controlled voltage to the crystal
4 Horns also portrayed as hands (metallic showing burned surface due to power transmission )
5 The Crystal … the Eye of Toth, Osiris, Ra ,
6 The Ladder .. The Tree of life ..the Stairway to Heaven ( Gravitational field generated)
7 The Energy Descending .. Plasma Discharge
The Four Sons of Horus:
When the four pillars are combined they form the Djed pillar, a symbol synonymous with the body of Osiris. Another way in which these gods were related to the body of Osiris is through their association with his four bodily organs. These were removed from the body during mummification, individually embalmed and placed inside jars, then reunited inside a funerary box and entombed with the body. 16 Inside the tomb of Horemheb in the Valley of the Kings, his canopic chest containing the four organs was placed in a small room, featuring a life sized image of the Djed pictured together with Osiris. The Four Sons of Horus are again related to his body by them featuring on the four sides of his sarcophagus together with their protective goddesses, Isis, Nephthys, Serqet, and Neit much like the canopic chest of Tutankhamun pictured below.
…”he (Re) commends to me these four children who sit on the east side of the sky”
- PT 507.
The word for pillar, wadj, also means “raw”, “make flourish”, 18 and “to be young and new”, “youthful” 19 and therefore fits in a general sense with the Four Sons as they are the young children of Horus who aid in the rejuvenation of the King. They are sometimes represented as sprouting from the top of a lotus, which, like the papyrus, symbolized new life as in the vignette from chapter Protected content the Book of the Dead:
After having passed through the night sky in utterance Protected content the Pyramid Texts, the King grasps the tail of the sun-god Re and after claiming to be the son of a god, declares that he is a flower rising from the waters of the Nile. In utterance Protected content King is given Four jars full of provisions and is purified on top of the lotus flower describing a scene not unlike the one depicted in the vignette above:
“Raise yourself, my father, receive these your Four pleasant provisions-jars20
bathe in the Jackal Lake,
be cleansed in the Lake of the Netherworld,
be purified on top of your lotus-flower in the Field of Rushes…
Raise yourself, go in your spirit-state.”
The Four Sons of Horus also provide the deceased with food and drink that will sustain him in the afterlife as evidenced in utterance Protected content the Pyramid Texts:
Hapy, Duamutef, Kebhsenuf, and Imsety will expel this hunger
which is in my belly and this thirst which is on my lips.
- PT 338
Perhaps the four canopic jars in which the bodily organs were placed were originally intended to represent these four jars of provisions that are mentioned in the texts. In life, these four organs process the air, food and drink and convert it into the energy that can be assimilated by the body, the generators of ‘Life-Force’ as it were. It may be interesting to note a similar belief amongst the Taoists of ancient China where four containers are mentally constructed around the navel, into which the energies generated by the organs are collected. The contents of these four containers are combined to form a ball of energy that is then circulated through the body in what is referred to as the “Microcosmic Orbit”. 21
In death, however, the Ancient Egyptians put these organs inside jars, perhaps to simulate the absorption of the provisions by the organs thereby providing sustenance for the King in the afterlife. Like the ancient Chinese, the Egyptians associated the characteristics of each of the organs both with young children and with different animals. These four ‘sons’ of Horus may be viewed in this regard as being the four elements that together form the soul, the hawk being the symbol of both the god Horus and at one time the soul, or ba. 22
In utterances 544, 545, Protected content 688 of the Pyramid Texts, the Four Sons of Horus lift the king into the sky to be reborn. The same four youths are also responsible for binding together the reed boats on which the Sun god Re goes to the horizon in utterance 519, and in Protected content bring the boat built by the Ram-god Khnum.
The Djed has been said to represent the support of the sky, the pillar of cosmic stability
From the descriptions above it can be understood that the general concept of the Djed symbol appears to be a combination of the backbone of Osiris, a column or pillar, and the trunk of a tree. The Legend of Osiris as told by Plutarch reinforces this interpretation. The story involves the murder of Osiris in which his body is trapped inside a chest and becomes enclosed in a huge tree at Byblos. The trunk of this tree containing the body of Osiris is then cut down and turned into a pillar for the house of the King. This pillar is referred to by the Djed hieroglyph and the branches of this magnificent tree were said to have been turned to the four cardinal points. 9
It may also represent the tree that grew around Osiris’s own coffin in one version of his story of death and rebirth. This tree was cut down by a king and used as a palatial column until Isis, Osiris’s wife, discovered Osiris within it. It is through Isis, along with her sister Nephthys, that Osiris is eventually resurrected.
From Proto-Slavic *ded?.
dj?d m (Cyrillic spelling)