Egyptian, Memphite Theology, Ptah, Atum, Gods, Nebula
The identity between the sun God Atom and the atom of science:
The Ennead and the Nebular Hypothesis coincide. Not is the
Memphite Theology the source of Greek Philosophy or primitive science, it is also the basis of modern scientific belief.
If we compare this Egyptian cosmology with the Nebular hypothesis of Laplace, we would find striking similarities in
the two contexts.
According to the Nebular hypothesis our present solar system was once a molten gaseous nebula. This nebula rotated at an enormous speed, and as the mass cooled down it also contracted and developed greater speed. The result was a bulging at the equator and a gradual breaking off of gaseous rings, which formed themselves into planets. These planets in turn threw off gaseous rings, which formed themselves into smaller bodies, until it was just the sun that was left, as the remnant of the original parent Nebula.
From this context it is clear that the original parent nebula was fire or the Sun, and that by throwing off parts of itself, it created some planets, which in turn threw off parts of themselves and created others. According to the context of the Memphite Theology, the creator God was the Sun God or fire God Atum (Atom), who named four pairs of parts of his own body, from which Gods came.
But Atum (Atom) plus the eight other Gods created consisted of the Ennead or Godhead of nine. It bears a striking similarity to modern science, which teaches that there are nine major planets. We can now summarise these similarities the creator God in both the Egyptian and Modern Cosmologies is the Sun or Fire. The creator God in both cosmologies creates Gods from parts of Himself. The numbers of Gods are nine, and correspond to the nine major planets. The image above is the depiction of Delphos, Helios (Greek Sun Deity), Apollo and Aphrodites.
Atum, Ennead, Ogdoad, Delphos, Delphi, Apollo, Nebular
These similarities make it evident that Laplace inspired by the Nebula hypothesis from the Memphite Theology or other Egyptian sources.
Anyway, the entire setting of the Memphite Theology is astronomical, and what could be more natural, than to expect an astronomical interpretation? It seems well within reason, to regard the Ennead as the heliocentric system of history. Atom the sun God, created eight other Gods or planets, from his own body as the Unmoved Mover, teachings which had been falsely attributed to Aristotle. Figure 1 and 3 in the image above is the "Head of a Negro" Silver coin from ancient Greece (Delphi). 5th century B.C.E. The black man depicted is "Delphos," the eponym of Delphi. The father of Delphos in one ancient story was Apollo; in another, Poseidon. The "Delphic Oracle" occupied an important ancient seat of prophecy at Delphi. Figure 4 is the Greek God Apollo depicted on a coin and figure 3 is the depiction of Omphale, queen of Lydi.
Hephaestus, Zeus, Aphrodite, Ares, Helios, Poseidon, Gods
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Hephaestus, being the most unfaltering of the gods, was given Aphrodite’s hand in marriage by Zeus to prevent conflict over her between the other gods.
The gods were fighting over her so much, they feared that they would lose their peace with one another and go to war on the other gods.
Hephaestus and Aphrodite had an arranged marriage, and Aphrodite, disliking the idea of being married to the
unsightly Hephaestus, began an affair with Ares, the god of war.
Eventually, Hephaestus discovered Aphrodite’s promiscuity through Helios, the all-seeing Sun, and planned a trap during one of their trysts.
While Aphrodite and Ares lay together in bed, Hephaestus ensnared them in an unbreakable chain-link net so small as to be invisible and dragged them to Mount Olympus to shame them in front of the other gods for retribution.
However, the gods laughed at the sight of these naked lovers, and Poseidon persuaded Hephaestus to free them in return for a guarantee that Ares would pay the adulterer's fine.
Hephaestus states in The Odyssey that he would return Aphrodite to her father and demand back his bride price.
History of Science by Sedgwick and Tyler page 141 and 153 C. IX. History of Philosophy by Zeller Introduction page 31. Europe in the Middle Ages by Ault page 216-219.
History of the Arabs by Hitti page 370, 629, 665 and 572. Esoteric Christianity by Annie Besant page 107, 128-129. Ancient Mysteries by C.H. Vail page 59, 61, 74-75 and 109.
History of Philosophy William Turner: p. 34; 39; 45; 53. Roger Student: p. 15 B.C. Alexander: p. 13; 21. Zeller: p. 37; 46; 58; 66-83; 112; 127; 170-17