Almost every ancient drawing from Egypt to Sumer and even across the world to other civilizations like the ancient Mayans contains the same symbolic motifs.
The Gods symbolized the planets in our ancient past and started losing their meanings as we continue down the future timeline.
The Jewish God Yahweh is a variant rehashed tale of the more ancient Sumerian and Babylonian Gods.
Saturn and Jupiter in Babylonian times were called ‘the Great Twins’, Jupiter being associated with the colour white, and Saturn with black.
The former was a god of light, peacemaking, compassion and order. The Romans identified this Jovian god with Jesus. Saturn on the other hand was god of law and boundaries, a judge; these enforced by violent bouts of fire and lightning.
The Babylonian story of Enki and Gilgamesh is one of the prime examples of how Judaism stole myths from the ancient Babylonians.
One of the major gods (aka planets) worshipped by the ancients was Saturn.
Out of all the planets, why was Saturn the focal point?
Academic Mircea Eliade says the Hebrew Yahweh “displayed his power by means of storms; thunder is his voice and lightning is called Yahweh’s ‘fire,’ or his ‘arrows.’” The fire and brimstone of Yahweh is indeed a lightning aspect.
The Hebrew term baraq, “lightning,” used in the sense of “flashing arrow-head.” Attributed to the righteous anger of YHWH. Similarly the “sword of God” corresponds to flashing lightning.
Yahweh Saturn: A Time When The Planets Ruled Earth’s Nightly Skies
Mythical tales of Saturn were told in the past, which was known as the first primary sun.
Then the yellow sun took over as the rightful heir to the throne of the solar system.
Almost every ancient civilization contains mythical tales of cosmic events created by comets, asteroids, and planetary bodies.
Astronomical traditions identify the “primeval sun” as the planet Saturn, the distant planet which the alchemists called the “best sun” and which the Babylonians, the founders of astronomy, identified as the exemplary light of heaven, the “sun”-god Shamash.
(“Shamash is the planet Saturn”, the astronomical texts say.) In archaic copies of Plato’s Timaeus, the word for the planet Saturn is Helios, the “sun” god. Popular Greek traditions identified Saturn as Kronos, alter ego of Helios
Earth’s skies were once ruled by the “Gods” who left us, which is an allegory for the planetary bodies that were once visible giants in the past.
These planetary giants were close to earth’s orbit in the ancient past, which created floods and chaos on Earth.
This gave rise to the ancient recycled myths about the angry gods (planets) battling and destroying everything.
Worldwide drawings and symbols of the once-dominant luminary show a disc with rays, a disc with spokes, a disc with a central orb or eye, a disc with a crescent upon it. Today we require a powerful telescope to see Saturn as a disc.
We must fly a space probe close to the planet to see rays and spokes. Even then the spokes are intermittent and dark. The ancient astronomers, however, described the spokes as those of a cosmic wheel. They were “streams of fire”, the “glory” of heaven.
Yahweh Saturn: The Conjunction Of The Planets Mars, Venus
It’s theorized that Saturn, Venus and Mars were in alignment and were clearly visible by the naked eye in ancient times.
The planetary alignment caused an exchange of cosmic sized lightning storms which form aurora archetypes when the 3 planets aligned through the center.
The planet Saturn today is recognizable only to those who know where to look for it. But a few thousand years ago Saturn dominated the earth as a sun, presiding over a universal Golden Age.
Velikovsky set forth his claims of celestial catastrophe in his book Worlds in Collision (published in 1950), proposing that first Venus and then Mars, in the period 1500-686 B.C., so disturbed the Earth’s axis as to produce world-wide destruction.
The auroric formations caused by planetary cosmic thunderbolts gave rise to the ancient myths told by different civilizations world-wide throughout the ages which have strong similarities and slight variations.
Yahweh Saturn: Ancient Sumerian And Greek Influence
There are similarities between the older ancient Sumerian/Greek myths and the Old Testament of Judaism.
There was no Abrahamic religion before pagan theology or the worship of multiple gods, angels, etc.
Monotheism went mainstream during the Hellenistic era, which was the height of pagan mythology.
If our generation disdains the possibility of fact in the language of myth it is because we are aware of discrepancy between myth and the modem world view, and we ascribe it to the blindness or superstition of the ancients.
There is hardly an ancient tale which fails to speak of world-destroying upheavals and shifting cosmic orders. Indeed, we are so accustomed to the catastrophic character of the stories that we hardly give it a second thought.
During this era, polytheism started to transition to monotheism.
In Histories 5.2 (written in 96AD), the Roman historian Tacitus discusses the time when Saturn was overthrown by Jupiter.
When the myths tell of suns which have come and gone, or of planetary gods whose wars threatened to destroy mankind, we are likely to take them as amusing and absurdly exaggerated accounts of local floods, earthquakes, and eclipses—or write them off altogether as expressions of unconstrained fancy.
How many scholars, seeking to unravel the astronomical legends and symbols of antiquity, have questioned whether the heavenly bodies have always coursed on the same paths they follow today?