Who is biblical Cain?
Gen 4:1 And Adam knew Eve his wife; and she conceived, and bare Cain, and said, I have gotten a man from the Master.
As we study through the sea of lies one can see the left hand has tricked everyone and mimicked YHWH (Yahu) from the beginning. But once we find out who someone is, it leads us to yet another subject that has been hidden. As we journey across this landscape of hidden mysteries, the lies of the left hand become very real.
Cain murdered his brother Able right? So he is a murderer.
Gen 4:8 And Cain talked with Abel his brother: and it came to pass, when they were in the field, that Cain rose up against Abel his brother, and slew him.
Cain had been translated as Qayin in the scriptures 1998 but is this correct or is it another “slight of hand from the evil one” to detour our minds from who he really was.
Gen 4:1 And Aḏam knew Ḥawwah his wife, and she conceived and bore Qayin, and said, “I have gained a man from יהוה.”
Egyptian hieroglyphs depict similar stories that we have grown accustom to in the biblical narrative. So does this mean that Christianity has taken Egyptian story lines and mimicked them into our lives? Yes!
Examples of Christian theology compared to Egyptian.
Heru “Horus” is symbolic of the Rising Son.
Jesus is also symbolic of the rising son.
Jesus was the son (sun) who died (set) on the cross by crucifixion and he will resurrect (rise) according to the Christians.
Cain is Khon – su, god of Egypt
According the ancient Egyptian mythology he was the son pf Amun and Mut and together the three gods were referred to as the Triad of Thebes. Reminiscent of Horus, he was depicted as a man with the head of a falcon. On his head he wore a crown or headdress consisting of a crescent moon, topped by a full moon. The moon god Khonsu, was described as the pendulum of heaven and precise divider of months.
Who was Khonsu?
Khonsu was the Egyptian god of the moon and fertility. Egyptian gods and goddesses closely resembled the appearance of humans, but many of their gods, such as Khonsu, were also perceived as ‘human hybrids’ depicted with human bodies with the heads of birds or animals. The symbol of Khonsu was the falcon which was used as a recognition aid and a device to visually convey the powers, identity and attributes of the god.
Khonsu in Egyptian Mythology
Khonsu, the Egyptian god of moon, featured in the stories, myths and legends in Egyptian Mythology. His symbols were crescent and full moon, the falcon, a crook, flail, and scepter. Although best known as a lunar deity he was also associated with healing. According to ancient Egyptian mythology he was credited with healing the pharaoh Ptolemy IV who subsequently took the epithet “beloved of Khonsu who protects the king and drives away evil spirits”. Khonsu was often depicted as a child and revered as a protector of children against dangerous animals and represented standing on crocodiles. Ancient Egyptians appealed to him as ‘Khonsu the Merciful’ for help when they were ill.
Khonsu in Egyptian Mythology
The duties of the ibis-headed god Thoth included that of secretary of the sun god Ra and scribe of the Underworld and Khonsu was perceived as his mathematical counterpart. The Egyptians appreciated the regular cycles of the moon, and made them the base for their calendar of twelve months making up a lunar year. Khonsu was therfore described as the pendulum of heaven and the precise divider of months and had the epithet of “Khonsu, the chronographer”.
Khonsu and the Triad of Thebes
Khonsu was a member of the three gods referred to as the Triad of Thebes. The sacred Triad of Thebes consisted of Mut, the vulture goddess of the sky, the mighty Amun god of the air, sun and the sky and their son Khonsu. Temples and shrines dedicated to the worship of the three gods in the Triad of Thebes existed throughout Egypt, however their cult center was at Karnak, part of the ancient city of Thebes (Luxor), with its massive temple complex. Major construction work on the massive temple complex during the Eighteenth dynasty of the New Kingdom (1570 BC – 1070 BC), when Thebes became the capital of the unified Egypt. Khonsu was also one of a triad of gods with Sobek and Hathor called the Triad of Kom Ombo.
Khonsu and the Religious Revolution of Akhenaten
The worship of the gods in the Triad of Thebes was halted temporarily by the edicts of the pharaoh Akhenaten, the father of Tutankhamen. Akhenaten started a religious revolution in Egypt by banning the worship of all gods including Khonsu, in favor of just one god – the Aten. During this period the Pharaoh Akhenaten used the Egyptian military to destroy the old religion and all of its gods. He also tried to destroy the powerful priesthood of the Triad of Thebes. The Temple at Karnak in Thebes and dedicated to the triad of gods was closed, the priests were thrown out and Akhenaten ordered the statues of the old gods to be destroyed. The religious revolution lasted for 16 years from 1349BC – 1333BC until the abdication and death of Akhenaten. The worship of the Triad of Thebes including Khonsu was re-established and grew into even greater prominence in ancient Egypt. (http://www.landofpyramids.org/khonsu.htm)
This poses many more questions like if Khon-su is Cain and Amun (Amen) is his father then Adam must be Amun. This I have not ventured into due to i just connected these dots.
This study has led me to find out that Khon-su is Cain and Khon-su killed Osiris (ancient Egyptian hieroglyphs) who is Able. Heru and Isis who was Osiris who was called Bel then El. Quetzalcoatl is Khon-su as well.
The children of Is-ra-el are the ones who worship false deities. You have Upper Egypt (Isis), middle (Ra), and lower below the Nile river (Amazon river) you have El. Put it together and you have Israel.
Different cultures with different names leading back to the main source the left hand.
This is the origins of the Triad or trinity and this is why the Temple pyramids at Teotihuacan and the pyramids in the 2nd Egypt in the east are laid out to Orion.
(Hor, Heru, Her)
The falcon-headed god, the kings of Egypt associated themselves with Horus. Horus was among the most important gods of Egypt, particularly because the Pharaoh was supposed to be his earthly embodiment. Kings would eventually take the name of Horus as one of their own. At the same time, the Pharaohs were the followers of Re and so Horus became associated with the sun as well. To the people this solar deity became identified as the son of Osiris. Attempts to resolve the conflicts between these different gods in different parts of Egypt resulted in at least fifteen distinct forms of Horus. They can be divided fairly easily into two groups, solar and Osirian, based on the parentage of the particular form of Horus. If he is said to be the son of Isis, he is Osirian; otherwise he is a solar deity. The solar Horus was called the son of Atum, or Re, or Geb and Nut variously.
As Harsiesis, he is “Horus, the son of Isis“. Horus was conceived magically by Isis following the murder of his father, Osiris. Horus was raised by his mother on the floating island of Chemmis near Buto. He was in constant danger from his evil uncle Seth but his mother protected him and he survived.
As a child, Horus was known as Harpokrates, “the infant Horus”, and was portrayed as a baby being suckled by Isis. He was said to be stunted from the waist down. This may be because his father was dead when he was conceived or perhaps because he was born prematurely. In later times he was affiliated with the newborn sun. Harpokrates is pictured as a child sucking his thumb and having his hair fashioned in a sidelock that symbolized his youth. On his head he wore the royal crown and uraeus. Also, in Egyptian art, such as the example to the right, Harpokrates is shown as a child with the sidelock of youth standing on crocodiles and holding in one hand scorpions and in the other hand snakes.
As Harmakhis, “Horus in the Horizon”, he personified the rising sun and was associated with Khepera as a symbol of resurrection or eternal life. The Great Sphinx at the Giza Plateau is an example of this form of Horus.
Haroeris, “Horus the Elder”, was one of the earliest forms of Horus and the patron deity of Upper (southern) Egypt. He was said to be the son, or sometimes the husband of Hathor. He was also the brother of Osiris and Seth. He became the conqueror of Seth (the patron of Lower Egypt) c. 3000 BCE when Upper Egypt conquered Lower Egypt and formed the united kingdom of Egypt. He was depicted as a falcon-headed man, sometimes wearing the crowns of Upper and Lower Egypt.
Horus (the elder) had numerous wives and children, and his ‘four sons’ were grouped together and generally said to be born of Isis. The four were known as: Duamutef, Imsety, Hapi and Qebehsenuef. They were born from a lotus flower and were solar gods associated with the creation. They were retrieved from the waters of Nun by Sobek on the orders of Re. It was believed that Anubis gave them the funerary duties of mummification, the Opening of the Mouth, the burial of Osiris and all men. Horus later made them protectors of the four cardinal points. In the Hall of Ma’at they sat on a lotus flower in front of Osiris. Most commonly, however, they were remembered as the protectors of the internal organs of the deceased. Each son protected an organ, and each son was protected by a goddess.