Greek Mythology Links
Uranus With Mother Earth
By James Donahue
During our research into
the realms of esoteric matters and while in contact with the “wisdom” of whatever entity my wife happened to be
connected with, the name Uranus sometimes came up during questions about both human origins and our destiny.
At first I considered
it a joke, since the name is usually pronounced “your anus” and I had a difficult time taking this information
seriously. Yet there is a problem with that kind of thinking. We find that entities in the astral do not seem to have a sense
of humor. The information they give us is usually always straightforward and rarely if ever incorrect. We simply have problems
interpreting what we are told.
I perceived Uranus is
the name of one of the planets in our Solar System. It is a big gaseous blue globe, the seventh planet from the Sun, with
an atmosphere comprised of mostly hydrogen with some helium and methane mixed in. The winds on the surface blow at velocities
of up to 360 miles per hour. Uranus is obviously not a source of human life or a place for humans to flee to once Earth is
So why, then, is the
name Uranus so significant to the entities existing on the astral plane?
One day not long ago
I discovered a reference to Hesiod’s Theogony, a story of 12 pre-Olympian gods known as Titans, who, in Greek mythology
at least, once ruled the Universe.
What is significant about
the story is that the 12 gods were children of Gaia, another name for the Mother Earth, after she cohabitated with Uranus.
Uranus was the name of a god figure who was the father of the titans, or mighty men of renown referred to in the Book of Genesis.
Suddenly the identity
of Uranus becomes clean. He is the one we now call Lucifer, the representative of the alien race that came to Earth perhaps
40,000 years ago, and implanted his DNA in earth humanoids, thus creating super-beings, or modern humans.
The story has nothing
to do with the planet in our solar system. In fact, Uranus the planet wasn’t discovered or named until after astronomer
William Herschel identified it in 1781. The Greek mythology was an ancient story in Herschel’s day. The planet was named
for this mythological figure.
The story of Uranus and
Gaia is a sordid one, filled with complexities involving rebellion by the children against the father, his castration by the
youngest son, Cronus, and the creation of Aphrodite, the beautiful goddess of love when Cronus casts the genitals of his father
into the sea. The story gets worse after that.
Interesting is that there is a strange similarity between the Greek mythological figures, and the mythology
of ancient Egypt.
In the Egyptian story,
Osiris is the Egyptian god of the underworld. He is married to Isis, a sky goddess, and they have a child, Horus. In the mythological
story, Osiris is killed by his brother Seth, who chops the body into pieces and scatters the parts throughout Egypt. Isis and her sister, Nephthys, search the land, finding
all the pieces. Once they are assembled, Isis then fans breath back into Osiris. Osiris now
remains in the underworld where he judges the souls.
Crowley’s Liber al Vel Legis depicts Horus as
the crowned and conquering child, the one who rises up in the end of times to reign over the human race.
Is there not a peculiar
correlation here in these ancient stories?
The late author and professor
Joseph Campbell saw mythology as more than a story. It is a way in which the ancients attempted to interpret events they witnessed
but did not understand. Thus a careful examination of these old stories can give us important spiritual insight into our ancient
past as it relates to alien intervention.