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The gematria of the word Bible is "314", code for π or 3.141596 ..., symbolic of the fact that authors of the Bible coded much of the structure of the text, names, and stories "mathematically", via a conceived "divine geometry", similar to the Pythagoreans.

In famous publications, Bible (TR:474) (LH:9) (TL:483), from the Greek βιβλος (NE:314), pronounced "vivlíos" (see: live), with the isopsephy value meaning of: π (3.141596 ...) or the circumference of a circle divided by its diameter, refers to []


Osiris | Dionysus

The so-called "standard" etymology of the word "Bible", is that it is named after the port city of Biblos where, as we are told, papyrus or "paper", in the old days was made. A deeper look at etymology is as follows:

“The word ‘Bible’ is from the Greek ‘biblos’, which meant the ‘inner bark of the papyrus’, and so a ‘book’; and paper was borrowed by the Angles and Saxons from Latin ‘papyrus’, itself a transliteration of the Greek ‘papuros’, meaning an Egyptian rush or flag, of which writing material was made. Both these words are thought to be of Egyptian origin, and linked with an Egyptian myth of the origin of the alphabet; for Byblos was the Greek name for the Phoenician city when the ark containing the fourteen pieces[1] of the body of Osiris was cast ashore and rescued by Isis. The same word is connected — particularly through Etruscan — with the god Dionysus, who suffered a similar dismemberment.”
— Owen Barfield (1967), History in English World (pg. 102) [2]

Here, of course, we known that both Dionysus, the Greek rescript of Osiris, and Moses, the Jewish rescript of Osiris, are connected with the Orion constellation "dying and rising" motif.

314 | π

The word "Bible", or βῐ́βλος (Greek), has a an isopsephy (or gematria) value value of "314", which is a coded reference to the first three digits of or 3.141596 ..., as shown below:[3]

βιβλος (Bible) / Book of Pi
B i b l e
Symbol β ι β λ α ς














Value 2 10 2 30 70 200 314

Θ-ology | Theta-ology | 318-ology | Theology

At the core of the Bible, secretly named "", is following formula for the so-called divine golden circle, with a diameter of "318" (or 318.318), and circumference of "1000":


which equates to an accurate calculation of "" to four digits (which is the best that mathematicians knew at this time). The significance of the number "318", is that it the isopsephy value of the Greek words: Theta, the Egyptian symbol of sun: Theta (sun) 30x32.jpg , i.e. sun god (or: sun god + Apep, sun + compass, etc.), and Helios, the Greek name of sun (or sun god). The name Bible as code name "", is symbolic of the fact that the Bible, New and Old Testament, is a solar-based theology, the majority of the names, characters, prophets, gods, god sons, etc., in the Bible being monotheistic rescripts of what were originally polytheistic gods, themselves based on astro-theology.

Monad | 361

This reduces to the "monad", somehow, via Greek factional division. This connects to the Zodiac as follows:

“The mark which signifies the monad is the source of all things. And it reveals its kinship with the sun in summation of its name: the word ‘monad’ when added up yields 361, which are the degrees of the zodiacal circle.”
Iamblichus (c.305), Theology of Arithmetic; cited by Kieren Barry (1999) in The Greek Qabalah (pgs. 65-66) [4]

The name Bible, accordingly, thus renders, in words, via decoded isopsephy, as follows:

The coding of the word "Bible", as the book of "book of Pi", or the "book of the father", as pi (Π) is the initial of English name father (pater), is thus symbolic of the fact that much of grammatical structure of the Bible is based on so-called number-meaning ordering of words in sentences and and the use of isopsephy (or gematria) in making the names of the people in the Bible, in respect to circles, diameters, and spheres, much of which based on the circle of the sun. This new mathematical view, naturally enough, obliviates the old now defunct etymology which supposed that the term “Bible”, derived from Semitic-Greek term biblos ‘papyrus, scroll,’ being simply the name of the ancient the city Byblos, the port city through which papyrus was shipped, via the Aegean Sea.

God / Theos = 284 | Christ / Messiah = 220

The word "god", or "theos" (or dios in Spanish), has a gematria value of "284", which is the numerical value of the higher value pair of the lowest amicable number set, the other number being "220", which renders as: Christ, Messiah, or "chosen one".

Bible Bus

A simplified diagram of the characters of the Bible. The top row names shows all the main Egyptian gods, from the Ennead sun god family, of the Heliopolis creation myth (Heliopolis, 2500BC). The bottom row shows the names of the characters these gods were rescripted into, in the Old Testament (Judaism, c.300BC) and New Testament (c.200AD).

In c.400BC, Judaic scholars, who as reported by Herodotus were a radical sect of "Egyptian priests" (aka Cohens), framed a new monotheistic religion out of the extant polytheistic religion, by turning gods in to prophets; this is summarized as follows:

“In this way antiquity disposes of its sun-gods. The Hebrews turned [the gods] into Patriarchs [see: god reduction]. Adam, Abraham, Israel, were names of Saturn. Edom is Adam; and the ancient usage was to name the nation, the land or city after the chief god. The Greeks made these deities founders of tribes.”
— Samuel Dunlap (1858), Vestiges of the Spirit of Man

The adjacent "Bible Bus" diagram, which is a cartooned image of a picture of the gods: Horus, Isis, Nephthys, Nut, Geb, Tefnut, Shu, Atum, and Ra, shown seated in the Judgment Hall, in the Ani-version of the Egyptian Book of the Dead (1250BC), who during the "Judaic recension" (500-100BC) and "Roman recension" (100-700AD), were converted into the characters: Jesus, Virgin Mary, Mary Magdalen, Joseph, Joshua, Adam, and Abraham, as described in the Old Testament and the New Testament, shows the gist of how the Bible were written.[5]

In the Old Testament, a key anchor point was that the then "supreme god" Osiris became Moses, whereas in the New Testament, the key anchor point was that the then supreme god Horus became Jesus, who subsumed the dying and rising aspects of Osiris, who himself was split into characters of "god the father" and Lazarus.[6]


A synopsis of how early Judaic scholars wrote the "Bible", namely by taking extant Egyptian creation myths, described via hieroglyphics, and rewrote them, with the Hebrew alphabet and words, into a monotheistic narrative.[7]

Genesis 1.1

The following shows the textual recension morphing of Genesis 1.1, first sentence of the Bible:

“Not existed heaven nor earth; they had not been created. I raised them out of Nun from a state of inactivity”
— Anon (310BC), Nesi-Amsu Papyrus, Egyptian Creation [7]
“In the beginning, god made heaven and earth out of nothing.”
John Wycliffe (1382), Bible (Genesis 1.1) [8]
“In the beginning, god created heaven and earth.”
— King James (1600), Bible (Genesis 1.1)

The two key redactions, rescript, or recensions, that occurred here, in this 1,900-year period, was firstly that the god "Nun" of Heliopolis (2500BC), which became subsumed by the god family Ogdoad, during the Hermopolis recension (2400BC), which was equated to the void, vacuum, chaos, and or watery abyss, which the Egyptians employed to model the beginning of the universe, was scrubbed out by the time of the King James recension of the myth. Second, the god, who in the Nesi-Amsu version is the god Ra-Khepri (or Khepri), the morning incarnation of the sun god, speaking in the "first person", to simply "god" referred to in the "third person".


In 1382, John Wycliffe did the first full English translation of the Bible, Old and New Testament.


The following are quotes:

“Everyone knows about the many errors in the Bible, except in America.”
— Hubert Harrison (c.1920), Publication [9]

End matter


  1. Number – Hmolpedia 2020.
  2. Barfield, Owen. (1967). History in English World (pg. 102). Steiner Books.
  3. Slattery, Rob. (2020). “The Son of Abraham”,
  4. (a) Iamblichus. (305). Theology of Arithmetic (translator: R. Waterfield) (pg. 39). Phanes Press, 1988.Iamblichus. (305). Theology of Arithmetic (translator: R. Waterfield) (pg. 39). Phanes Press, 1988.
    (b) Barry, Kieren. (1999). The Greek Qabalah: Alphabetic Mysticism and Numerology in the Ancient World (pdf) (monad, pgs. 65-66). Weiser.
  5. Bible Bus (2019) – ReligioMythology, Reddit.
  6. God character rescripts – Hmolpedia 2020.
  7. 7.0 7.1 How the Bible was Written? (subdomain) – Hmolpedia 2020.
  8. Wycliffe, John. (1382). Bible (Genesis 1.1). Publisher.
  9. Huberman, Jack. (2007). The Quotable Atheist: Ammunition for Nonbelievers, Political Junkies, Gadflies, and those Generally Hell-Bound (Hubert Harrison, pg. #). Nation Books.

External links

  • Bible – Hmolpedia 2020.
Theta Delta ics T2.jpg