Gods of Thunder


Gods of Thunder
by Robert Sepehr
Visit his blog at: Atlantean Gardens

In Indo-European or Aryan cultures, the Thunder god is frequently known as the chief, or King, of the Gods. Examples include Indra in Hinduism, Zeus in Greek mythology, Jupiter to the Romans, Perun in the ancient Slavic religion; Orko in Basque mythology. Thor, son of Odin, in Norse mythology. Marduk in Sumerian-Babylonian-Assyrian mythology. Hadad in Canaanite and Phoenician mythology.

Twelve is the number of lines that border a cube, and according to ancient esoteric teachings, all of reality. It is also an occult axiom that the Oneness of creation is manifested via twelve channels to the world we live in. Thirteen is the number that bonds multiplicity into oneness. This principle can be seen over and over again in religions and mythology spanning millennia, from Hercules and his 12 labors, to the 12 gates of Gilgamesh, to the 12 tribes and in this case Israel being the 13, Jesus and his 12 apostles, Arthur and his 12 knights, etc.

Robert Sepehr is an author, producer and anthropologist. A harsh critic of the out-of-Africa theory, Sepehr puts forth alternative diffusionist arguments often involving advanced antediluvian civilizations, occult secret societies, ancient mythology, alchemy and astrotheology.  


Post a Comment