Omega

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Image that illustrates Irenaeus' 888 isopsephy decoding of Jesus in terms of the Greek alphabet.[1]

In terms, omega (LH:#), in Greek Ωμέγα (NE:849), symbol Ω (upper case) or ω (lower case), is the 24th letter of the Greek alphabet.

Overview

The word "omega" (NE:849) is numerically equivalent to: εθελω meaning: "to will; to have power"; εξαγιστος meaning: "most holy; abominable"; σχημα meaning: "form, figure; nature"; ο αρρητος meaning: "the ineffable"; μεγας meaning: "the great universe"; οτελειος ανηρ meaning: "the perfect man"; η τριας εν μοναδι meaning: "the three on one"; or η μονας εν τριαγι meaning: "the one in three".[1]

Alpha and Omega

The phrase "alpha and omega" his a coded meaning; the following is one take on this:

“Now Jesus possesses this ineffable generation. From the mother of all things, that is, the first Tetrad [4], there came forth a second Tetrad [4], after the manner of a daughter; and thus an Ogdoad [8] was formed, from which, again, a Decad [10] proceeded: thus was joined a Decad and an Ogdoad. The Decad then, being joined with the Ogdoad, and multiplying it ten times, gave rise to the number eighty [88]; and again, multiplying eighty ten times, produced the number eight hundred [800]. Thus, then, the whole number of letters proceeding from the Ogdoad [multiplied] into the Decad, is eight hundred and eighty-eight [888]. This is the name of Jesus; for this name, if you reckon up the numerical value of the letters, amounts to eight hundred and eighty-eight [Jesus, Ιησους (Iseous) = 888]. Wherefore, also, the alphabet of the Greeks contains eight Monads [1s], eight Decads [10s], and eight Hecatads [100s], which present the number eight hundred and eighty-eight [888], i.e. Jesus, who is formed of all numbers; and on this account he is called Alpha [α] and Omega [ω], indicating his origin from all.”
Irenaeus (c.180), Against Heresies, Volume One (pg. 15) [2]
666 is the pet number of Godfrey Higgins, as referred to Rasit (RSVT), 200+60+6+400, which he insists means ‘wisdom’ — or as most believe — beginning or principle. 801 is the number of alpha and omega, 1+800, the Peristera or dove, vehicle of the ‘holy ghost’; being 80+5++100+200+300+5+100+1 = 801.”
— William Westcott (1890), Numbers: Their Occult Powers and Mystic Virtues (pg. 50) [3]

Quotes

The following are quotes:

“The word ‘Horus" in Irenaeus's discourse on the Marcosians, in which he relates that they ‘say that this is an image of Horus, encircling their thirty-named mother’, is often translated as ‘limit’, after the Greek word Horos or Ορος. The term for the god Horus used by Plutarch (38, 366A) and other Greek writers was in fact Ωρος — Horos. While pronounced the same, the two words are spelled differently in Greek, the term for ‘limit’ or ‘boundary’ starting with the Greek letter omicron (‘Ο’), while the Egyptian god's name begins with an omega (‘Ω’). Nevertheless, the word for ‘hour’ or ‘limited time’ is ωρα — hora — beginning with an omega, which would indicate that all three terms are cognates, especially since Horus himself has been identified with time, having been said to be the originator of 12 hours or ωρες / hares in the Greek, a word claimed by Horapollo to come from Horus’ name. Plutarch (38, 366A) also noted the correspondence between Hora and Horus, remarking: ‘The all-conserving and fostering Hora, that is the seasonable tempering of the surrounding air, is Horus.’ Plutarch's word ‘Hora’ is the same as that above, referring to a time period as well as a season or climate. Furthermore, the past tense of the ancient Greek verb ‘to limit’ — οριζω — is ωρισα, with an omega, the same as in the name Horus.”
Dorothy Murdock (2008), Christ in Egypt (pg. 224) [4]

End matter

See also

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 Barry, Kieren. (1999). The Greek Qabalah: Alphabetic Mysticism and Numerology in the Ancient World (pdf) (Harpocrates image (on gem), pg. 67). Publisher.
  2. (a) Irenaeus. (c.180). Against Heresies, Volume One (pg. 15). Publisher.
    (b) Hippolytus. (c.220). Refutation of All Heresies, Volume One (pg. 45). Publisher.
    (c) MacMahon, J.H. (1921). Philosopheumena. Publisher.
    (d) Barry, Kieren. (1999). The Greek Qabalah: Alphabetic Mysticism and Numerology in the Ancient World (pdf) (Irenaeus quote, pg. 66-67; Harpocrates, pg. 67). Publisher.
  3. (a) William, Westcott. (1989). “Numbers: Their Occult Powers and Mystic Virtues” (pg. 121), Lucifer, 5(25):117-124. (b) William Wynn Wescott – Wikipedia.
  4. Murdock, Dorothy. (2008). Christ in Egypt: the Horus-Jesus Connection (pg. 224). Publisher.

External links

Theta Delta ics T2.jpg