Atlas

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A depiction of Atlas, holding up "heavens" (plural), shown adjacent to Shu, the Egyptian god of the air, not holding up "heaven" (Nut), but rather separating the siblings Geb (earth) and Nut (heaven) from their desire from each other. Also shown is the letter "A", per reason that the isopsephy value of Atlas or Ατλας (NE:532) and alpha or άλφα (NE:532), the first letter of the alphabet (alpha-beta) are the same, indicative of the coded factoid that, just as Shu or "air" was the 1st thing created by the god Atum, so to did the letter A become the 1st letter of the alphabet, in a grand cosmo-alphabetical scheme.

In Greek mythology, Atlas (LH:6), in Greek: Ατλας (NE:532), Egyptian prescript: Shu, was a Titan, condemned to hold up the celestial heavens for eternity, after the Titanomachy, a ten-year war, fought in Thessaly, consisting of most of the Titans, an older generation of gods, based on Mount Othrys, fighting against the Olympians, a younger generations, who would come to reign on Mount Olympus; Atlas, afterwards, turned into a mountain.[1]

Quotes

The following are related quotes:

“Now Iapetus took to wife the neat-ankled maid Clymene, daughter of Ocean, and went up with her into one bed. And she bore him a stout-hearted son, Atlas (Egyptian: Shu): also she bore very glorious Menoetius and clever Prometheus, full of various wiles, and scatter-brained Epimetheus who from the first was a mischief to men who eat bread; for it was he who first took of Zeus (Egyptian: Atum-Ra) the woman, the maiden whom he had formed.”
Hesiod (750BC), Theogony (§510-515)

End matter

See also

References

  1. (a) Mangnall’s Abstract of Heathen Mythology (subdomain) – Hmolpedia 2020.
    (b) God character rescripts (subdomain) – Hmolpedia 2020.

External links

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