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A Male Child














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The Strange Visions of Psychic Jeanne Dixon

 

(Part II – The Nefertiti Dream)

 

By James Donahue

March 2005

 

Brother V’s letter in Aaron Donahue’s “Perspectives” page referred to the late psychic Jeanne Dixon’s accurate predictions of President Kennedy’s assassination, and also a prediction that a male child would be born of Nefertiti in 1962 that would “bring all of mankind into one embracing faith.”

 

Brother V wrote that he believed the reference to Nefertiti “represented something symbolic. Nefertiti was the ancient Egyptian ‘sun queen’ that encouraged a move away from polytheistic religions. She helped institute a belief in one god of light, a solar deity.”

 

He said that from what he has seen and read of Aaron’s work “I see that he refers most commonly to systems of ceremonial magic inspired by ancient Egyptian mythology particularly of the monotheistic time of Nefertiti.

 

“Aaron has publicly addressed the idea of replacing all world religious systems with science and a unified field of spirituality existing beyond the division of culture, race, and experience. This and much more would conform to the symbolic representation of Nefertiti as his earthly mother,” the writer stated.

 

“Aaron’s concept of reintegrating DNA with that of early humans existing beyond the end of the Crustacean period is mind blowing to me,” Brother V continued. “He has also shown us that the Egyptians mummified their bodies to preserve DNA and this was the only way to find life beyond death. Our DNA is the ‘information system’ that Aaron cleverly speaks of and it is the key to new life given that he establishes contact with the ‘progenitor.’”

Aaron’s response was published the following day. He wrote:

 

”Your interpretation of the Nefertiti as something symbolic due to a major discrepancy in time is important and quite common within the vision of most psychics,” Aaron wrote.

 

“I believe that Jeanne was a real psychic although any natural talent that she might have enjoyed had been severely flawed by her own system of belief. As a Roman Catholic, Jeanne Dixon never realized her full potential and she was quite often wrong.”

 

”It is true that my father, his father, and I were abducted and that the manipulation occurred at puberty. In my case, I recall the incident in 1973. There have been other more recent incidents concerning our future, instructions, and technology.” Aaron wrote.

 

So just what was it that Jeanne Dixon saw in her vision? A biography of Dixon’s life by Ruth Montgomery, “A Gift Of Prophecy,” said Dixon considered that one vision “to be the most significant and soul-stirring of her life.”

 

Dixon and other world psychics said they saw this child born on Feb. 5, 1962, somewhere in the Middle East, possibly in Egypt.

 

Montgomery wrote that Dixon had her vision one morning when she rose from her bed and walked toward a bay window of her bedroom, which faces east. “As she gazed outside she saw, not the bare-limbed trees and city street below, but a bright blue sky above a barren desert.

 

“Just above the horizon was the brightest sun that she had ever seen, glowing like a golden ball. Splashing from the orb in every direction were brilliant rays which seemed to be drawing the earth toward it like a magnet. Stepping out of the brightness of the sun’s rays, hand in hand, were a Pharaoh and Queen Nefertiti. Cradled in the queen’s other arm was a baby, his ragged, soiled clothing in startling contrast to the gorgeously arrayed royal couple.” Elsewhere in the account, the author notes that Dixon glimpsed a pyramid, which was more evidence that this event occurred in Egypt.

 

“The eyes of this child were all-knowing,” Jeanne said. “They were full of wisdom and knowledge.”

 

Dixon said she watched entranced, as “the couple advanced toward her and thrust forth the baby, as if offering it to the entire world.” She said rays of light burst forth from the baby, blending with the light of the sun. She saw Queen Nefertiti walking away “thousands of miles into the past” where she was unexpectedly “stabbed in the back by a dagger” as she stopped to drink. Dixon said she “distinctly heard her death scream as she vanished.”

 

While it has not been proven, many Egyptian historians today believe that the real Queen Nefertiti, who lived and reigned with her husband over 3,200 years ago, was murdered because of her insistence that Egyptians follow her in a worship only of the sun god. The Egyptians at that time believed in many gods and the priests of that time resisted the concept of monotheism. They may have murdered her, after the death of the Pharaoh, just to open the way for a return to the old religious belief system.

 

Did Dixon have a vision of the distant past, or did it have both past and contemporary meanings, as Brother V suggests?

 

There was more to the Dixon vision. She said that after witnessing the murder of the queen, she looked back at the baby. “He had by now grown to manhood, and a small cross which formed above him began to expand until it ‘dripped over the earth in all directions. Simultaneously, peoples of every race, religion and color, each kneeling and lifting his arms in worshipful adoration, surrounded him. They were all as one.’”

 

Dixon said this vision came to her on Feb. 5, 1962. She said when she looked at her bedroom clock it was 7:17 a.m. Thus she concludes that the child, who would be the “foundation of a new Christianity,” was born at that specific time. She believed that every sect and creed would be “united through this man who will walk among the people to spread the wisdom of the Almighty Power.”

 

Why the Egyptian connection in the vision?

 

Dixon believed “this person, though born of humble peasant origin, is a descendant of Queen Nefertiti and her Pharaoh husband. . . there is nothing kingly about his coming . . . no kings or shepherds to do homage to this newborn baby . . . but he is the answer to the prayers of a troubled world.”

 

Dixon believed that the people of the earth would know the full meaning of her vision by the end of the 20th Century. She was obviously wrong.

 
















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