Mars in geostationary orbit

Fig. 1 Buddhist thanka of Mars over Mt. Kailas

The Rig Veda does not express its deities in the form of drawings, relying instead on word-pictures which are difficult without understanding the context. For example a hymn to Indra states: “O come ye hither, sit ye down.” The most definitive in the Rig Veda is the description of Mt. Kailas, in the Trans-Himalayas, as ‘Indra’s Home on Earth’. This mountain is sacred in the Bon, Hindu, Buddhist and Jain religions. Hindu myths often describe Siva, one of the trimurti (Brahma, Vishnu & Siva) representing Mars, as ‘seated or meditating in the Himalayas’. A Tibetan ‘thanka’ (painting) of Mars above Mt. Kailas (Fig. 1)is the most graphic from the Indic point of view.

The Egyptians were particularly interested in ways of depicting Mars in its geostationary orbit. The simplest was as a standing bird (Fig. 2), suggesting an entity expected to move, which remained stationary.

Fig. 2. Horus the standing bird

Fig. 3a Akhenaten as Sphinx worshiping Aten

Fig. 3b Aten (Mars) close-up.

The most elaborate renditions of a geostationary Mars are from the reign of Akhenaten (Fig. 3).  This amounted to carving out a special opening in the rock face and labeling the contents with a carved standing bird or falcon at the bottom. One 3-D Mars relief, displays an unmistakeable replication of the Tharsis Bulge and a distended Valles Marineris carved inside the opening.

Another hieroglyph, currently thought to mean ‘gold’, is shown in Fig. 4a. The two ‘legs’ express the fixed orbital position of Mars. The seven downward protrusions were the seven Uraeus deities, the seven largest

Fig. 4a Hieroglyph for Mars in geostationary orbit

Fig. 4b H1eroglyph for Isis aligned with Mars causing more volcanoes

volcanoes on the surface of Mars, called the ‘seven holy rishis’ (priests) in the Rig Veda. An associated hieroglyph (Fig. 4b) shows the same shape with a figure of Isis, the Moon, sitting on top. This is confirmation that alignments of the Moon with Mars in its geostationary orbit caused convulsions in it and increased volcanic eruptions, many more of which are present.

Fig. 5 The twin peaks with Mars present and absent

Hieroglyphs for two invisible mountains, djew, imagined to support Mars stationary in the heavens (Fig. 5a) and an associated one (Fig. 5b) showing Mars in geostationary orbit.

Due to the rotation of Mars’ lithosphere about an axis facing the Earth, the Tharsis Bulge appeared as the face of a lion (also the face of Horus Fig. 6) approximately once-per-day, consistent with the original

Fig. 6. Tharsis region on Mars called the Face of Horus

face of the Sphinx, implied by its body and tail. These lions were known as the Akeru. Their function was apparently to guard the akhet as seen in Fig.7. They were given the epithet ‘twisting and turning.’

Fig. 7. The Akeru guarding Horus on the Horizon.

~ by Angiras on May 9, 2018.

 
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