Genesis

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The first sentence of Genesis 1.1, as it has been redacted over four-thousand-years, from his form in the Unas Pyramid Text (2315BC)[1], to the the Nes-Amsu scribe (312BC), John Wycliffe (1382), and King James (1600).[2]

In Religio-mythology, Genesis (CR:92) (LH:4) (TL:96), aka the first book of the Old Testament, of the Bible, refers to the Judeo-Christian version of how the world came to be, being a recension of the earlier creation myths of the Egyptians.

Overview

The following are the main days when "life" was created:

  • Day three: "vegetable life" was made.[3]
  • Day four: "light" was made.
  • Day five: swimming and flying creatures were made.
  • Day six: and creatures were made, crawling things, cattle and humans.

End matter

See also

References

  1. (a) Alford, Alan. (2004). The Midnight Sun: the Death and Rebirth of God in Ancient Egypt (pg. 338). Publisher.
    (b) Pyramid Texts: 588-600 – Sacred-Texts.com.
  2. (a) Budge, Wallis. (1890). “On the Hieratic Papyrus of Nesi-Amsu, a scribe in the Temple of Amen-Rā at Thebes, about B.C. 305” (abs), Archaeologia, 52(2):393-608.
    (b) Budge, Wallis. (1904). The Gods of the Egyptians, Volume One (Nes-Amsu Papyrus discussion, pgs. 293-307; Creation Version A, pgs. 308-13; Creation Version B, pgs. 313-21). Dover, 1969.
  3. 7 days of creation – BibleInfo.com.

External links

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