VODOUN – 21 NATIONS UNDER GOD SANCE TRADITION
From thebestlovespell, 2013 [Edited]
Contrary to popular belief the first Africans to set foot on Puerto Rico or the Americas for that matter where free men. Even as late as 150, a West African man who was the son of a Yoruba King and later baptized “Juan Garrido” was an African Conquistador who worked for Juan Ponce de Leon, “Puerto Rico’s first Governor” and was the first African man to set foot on Puerto Rican soil after the European ‘conquest’ and almost 100 years prior to the first Africans caught in the European slavery system to be taken to the United States “Jamestown 1607”. Another African man, called Pedro Mejías, was married to the last Cacica Chief of Puerto Rico, Yuiza who like Pedro Mejias, was baptized a Catholic and renamed “Luisa” in order for both to be legally wed under Spanish law. Like the Dominican Anacaona in the Agua Dulce Division, Yuiza was the last female Cacica “Chief” to then become part of the Spirits venerated in Puerto Rican Sance.
Like the European enslavers, the African people came from different societies and tribes, each having their own dialect, language and culture. Haitian Vodou or Voudun consists of 21 Nations or Nasyons of Lwa – what Dominicans call los Loases or Misterios de La 21 Divisiones (also known as Budű or Vudű Dominicano.) Continue reading
The Kemetic Origin of Freemasonry: The Signs and Symbols Do not Lie
By Fahim A. Knight-El, 2010 [Edited]
The signs and symbols of ancient and modern Freemasonry are rooted in Kemet (Egypt) and the evidence is overwhelmingly obvious that Freemasonry borrowed its allegorical myths and ideological metaphors from more ancient societies that were well advanced in the philosophical mysteries. (Reference: Manly P. Hall; “The Secret Teachings of All Ages”.)
It all began in Cush (Abyssinia or Ethiopia) were perhaps some of the wisest Nubians toiled and where civilization originated. Thus transmitting their enlightenment in compliment with how the Nile River flows from south to north. (Reference Sterling Means in his book titled, “Ethiopia and the Missing Link in African History” and John G. Jackson work titled, “Ethiopia and the Origin of Civilization”.)
Drusilla Houston in her book titled the “Wonderful Ethiopians of the Ancient Cushite Empire”, stated: Continue reading
Sephedet vs Star of David
By Ishangi, 2012 [Edited]
If History is a lie agreed upon, the story of the Sephedet should be it’s Poster child! If you’re familiar with our Versus Series and/or my writings, you’re well aware of our claims that our ancient Afrikan historical presence has been preserved around the world!
Because we have been stripped of our historical legacy dating back to the first invasions in the Nile Valley, on through the Maangamizi and the Atlantic Slave Trade, the old axiom, “…if you want to hide something from someone, put it in a book or in front of their face,” have prevailed.
One of the many things YTs did as a common act of invasion, the pillagers take over what they choose of their victims customs; then, as popularly noted by the greeks, plagiarize these customs (religious deities, rituals, laws, and other cultural celebratory traditions) to suit themselves—even going as far as changing the names, skin pigmentation, and stories making it literally impossible to trace its origin. Continue reading
“You don’t get it do you, I built this place. Down here I make the rules. Down here I make the threats. Down here… I’m God.“―The Trainman to Neo
The Trainman is an exile who created and operates Mobil Avenue and is a servant of another exile program known as the Merovingian.
After saving fellow Resistance member Axel, Niobe is approached by the Trainman in a subway station. While Niobe does not know who this person is, the Trainman tells her that Zion lasted 72 hours the last time it was attacked by the Machines (referring to the fifth iteration of the Matrix). When questioned about his identity, the Trainman states that he is only an observer of the events unfolding.
Later, the Trainman is approached by Morpheus, Seraph, and Trinity onboard a train. When he sees Continue reading
The Matrix 101
Q: Morpheus doesn’t seem himself in Revolutions – he’s just not kicking butt with the confidence of the previous movies. What’s happened?
A: Morpheus has just learned from Neo that the prophecy is a lie. It’s another system of control engineered by the machines. While he’s likely not completely convinced of this yet, the simple fact is that this man has based his entire existence on finding the “One of Prophecy” to stop the war and free his people. Now, today, he’s been told his life’s work is a sham. This has a debilitating effect on Morpheus. He cannot lead any longer because he doesn’t know where to go next. It’s up to Neo, and Morpheus still believes in Neo, so he does what he has to do to support Neo. If that means co-piloting the Hammer with Niobe, he’ll do it. If it means being the first human to lay down his weapon when faced with hesitating Sentinels after the battle of Zion, he’ll do it. His role is not diminished, nor is his importance, but the path he’s following has changed. We learn the prophecy is a lie from The Architect’s conversation
Scorpio 1st house
A steady unbreakable gaze. The winner of a staring contest. Boring holes through the back of people’s heads with your eyes. Liking to give off an impression of being intense. A passionate approach to life. A person who likes to cause extreme reactions in others through their personal appearance: sometimes making extreme faces, other times showing no expression at all. Hiding all clues to the inner self through the outer mask. A person who actually, physically, hides. A person who does not like having photos taken. A person who seeks an outer, physical transformation. A person who is obsessed with her own appearance. A person whose presence exudes sexuality. Intense presence. Sexual presence. A person who approaches life in a paranoid and suspicious way. A person who has an intensely healing presence. Making people feel uncomfortable. A person who doesn’t know how to relax. A person who Continue reading
From University of Michigan
Zombie History and Haitian Folklore
The origin of the concept of zombiism stems from Haitian Voodoo culture. The word zombie–in Haitian it is “zombi”–means “spirit of the dead.” Voodoo folklore contends that Bokors, Voodoo priests that were concerned with the study and application of black magic, possessed the ability to resurrect the deceased through the administration of coup padre—coup padre is a powder that is issued orally, the primary ingredient of which is tetrodoxin, the deadly substance of the notoriously poisonous fou-fou, or “porcupine fish.”
According to legend, “a zombi(e) is someone who has annoyed his or her family and community to the degree that they can no longer stand to live with this person. They respond by hiring a Bokor..to turn them into a zombi(e).” (Keegan, www .flmnh.ufl.edu)
Once they had been issued the coup padre, the subjects being prepared for their descent into zombidom would appear to die insofar as their heart rate would slow to a near stop, their breathing patterns would be greatly subdued and their body temperature would significantly decrease. The public, thinking that Continue reading