Answers Long Misunderstood

The Wings of Pegasus

 

The best snapshot of the uses of the Hittite Winged Sun Disk heliograph which Pegasus carried is a bas-relief1 sculpture of three men holding the Magic mirrored unit, which is found in the collection at the Metropolitan museum of arts. This sculpture has been dated to two thousand years before the Christian era began. That is a thousand years before King David of Israel, Clytemnestra and the Egyptian Princess Entiu-ny.

 

Hittite Winged Sun Disk

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Two of the men in the relief are stabilizing the device and directing the reflective beam of light. The third is stabilizing the other two men’s arms. Just above the two men’s shoulders, there are two levers that are used to stabilize the unit if placed on the ground. A round disk on a pole was used to blink the mirror reflection. This is one of the military small portable units used in battle and was carried on the backs of horses. The Sun disk’s wings were not for flying as I have mentioned before, but those wings were for reducing the field of view. In the late 19th century the British military use pipes and even gun bores to narrow the field of view of their heliographs in effect creating the forerunner to our modern LASER.

 

Medusa’s Gorgons, used horses to transport just as General Miles his heliographs. Homer’s Bellerophn found one of Medusa lost horses with a sun disk aboard with its wings folded over the horse’s flanks. Homer was BLIND2 and everything he spoke of was from a blind man’s perspective, so you cannot take him as an eye witness. Therefore, when Homer was told of a horse with wings on its back and able to deliver messages quickly through the air: Homer explained it as a flying horse. The ancient translation of the word we pronounce Pegasus is Pege-aspis which means a stratagem3 and the signaling bright shield.4. That is why when Bellerophn found that abandoned horse and its precious cargo, he named the horse and its load “Pegasus” or Pege-aspis and after this stratagem of Aries (Mars), enabling Bellerophn to use Pegasus to defeat the Chimera.5

Blind Homer

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Mohammad was thought to have used this type of winged horse communication system to keep track of Islam’s most holy sites. One of these heilographic sentinel outposts was on the hill where the Dome of the Rock now sits in Jerusalem.

wailing wall

Mohammad was a great military leader and would have used that tool of a horse portable heliograph to his greatest advantage, though many Muslims would consider the Magic of the heliograph being connected to Mohammad to be heresy.

Ahura Mazda the good god, of truth and light

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The religious convictions of the Hittites’ were the foundation of the Zoroasterision sect and their main god is Ahura Mazda the good god, of truth, and light.6 One of the most prominent depictions of Ahura Mazda is on the wall of the gateway to the ruined Persian capital of Persepolis where he stands in the middle of a Hittite Sun Disk heliograph where he is holding a small mirror. This is the same type of golden disks that was found in burial shafts of ancient Mycenae found by Heinrich Schiemann in the late 1868-1876 of the Christian era7. Little round Magic Mirrors of gold used to flash messages to the nearest watch tower (cell-tower) giving the man on the go instant communication, so he could keep in touch. Magic Mirrors that were entombed with those leaders, just as today some people are buried with their portable communication devices, cell phones.

In the 13th century, before the Christian era there was a Hittite king called, The Great King of Khatti: though in Egyptian the name would have been pronounced KHUTI. That name is the word for “LIGHTS.” The Great King of Lights fought Rameses II at the battle of Kadish in the Orontes valley in what is now Syria. The Great King of Lights forced Ramses II to sign a treaty in Karnack, Egypt1. The Winged Sun Disks (lights) were used for communication, surveillance, command and control. This gave the Hittite king the advantage over Ramses II of Egypt who was thought to be the best war tactician of his time, Rameses II, was fought to a draw because he did not control the “High Ground.”

The All Seeing Eye of Osiris

 Udjat of Horus

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bird blinks

The Greek messenger goddess that came to Helen and the Greeks that were in siege around Troy was Iris. The All Seeing Eye of Osiris, (Iris) is now depicted as an eye although in ancient jewelry and inscriptions this eye sometimes had added on components, the Udjat of Horus depicted as a human eye and eyebrow. Under the eye was a long central shaft and a long sweep or lever that attached to the base of the Eye. The central shaft was placed into a socket on the top of a watchtower or mountaintop and the sweep or lever was used to turn the whole unit: This was so the Sun would reflect its light from the iris, “the Magic Mirror” to the proper location just as with the Sun Disk an Eye lid on a pole could blink or wink the eye.

Harmakhet, Horus in the Horizon, in this form Horus represented the rising sun and was associated with Khepn. He was also considered to be the keeper of wisdom. Maat was the goddess of wisdom of Egypt, who advised the Pharaohs, and her symbol was a single scribe reed stylized to look like a feather dropped from the wings of Horus, a message that was sent by Egypt’s heilographic network. And just like Medusa and General Miles this intelligence provided by these heliographs kept the Pharaohs up to date on what was happening all over Egypt and beyond. Horus the Elder also known as Haroeis, and Mekhenti-Irry are two forms of the Egyptian god Horus that has two eyes on his brow. Many, of “The Traditional Scholars2 have wrongly concluded that eyes were only a symbols of the sun and the other was the moon.3 The two eyes riddles were really a twin mirror heliograph system that allowed a message to be sent any time during the day even if the sun would not allow a single mirror to direct its refection to the location needed. This same type of twin mirror system was used by General Miles thousands of years later.

three US army heliograph jpg

1Jones T. B, “Hittite” , Op. Cite, Colliers Vol.12, P. 162 Photo Metropolitan Museum of Art

2Homer ,World Book Encyclopedia, Field Enterprise Educational Corp,V 9

3Strongs James, Op. Cite,, Greek, no. 3803, 698, 4077

4 Ibid 875

5Stow H.L, “Pegasus” ,World Book Encyclopedia, Op. Cite., Vol.15, P. 202

6Duchesne J, “Zoroastrian” Op. Cite, Colliers Vol.23, P. 777

7Scranton R.L, ”Mycenae” Op. Cite, Colliers Vol.17, P. 108

1Woods, M, Op.CiteP173-174

2 http://www.touregypt.net/featurestories/horus.htm

3 Ibid

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