Tracking The Warrior Lord Of Thebes
"Help me, o warrior lord of Thebes, in my unveiling before the children of men!"
The appeal by Hadit is given to Aleister Crowley, the receiver of the Book of the Law, in the fifth
verse of the opening chapter. It's position at the beginning of the book, immediately after four dynamic and meaningful introductory
lines, suggests that something important can be found within.
The narrator of the first chapter is Nuit, the feminine portion of the universe. She identifies
herself as limitless space with her male counterpart, Hadit, comprising the energy within.
Her request is for the "warrior lord of Thebes" to help "in my unveiling."
In our examination of verses three and four, we saw that the unveiling is a revealing, or exposure of universal secrets to
those who seek or need them.
Their identification, expressed as "the children of men," implies that
the children, not the parents, are the ones to whom this unveiling is directed.
The phenomenon of the Indigo Children, many thousands of exceptionally bright and aware children
born to normal parents of all races and creeds, all over the world, within the past 50 years, may be linked to this verse.
These children may be genetically modified by alien intervention. Research by remote viewer Aaron C. Donahue shows that DNA
alterations are being made to the fathers of these children, but not the mothers. Thus the term "children of men" takes on
a special meeting.
At first glance it appears that it is Crowley who is addressed as a warrior and the lord of Thebes.
But as we shall see in future stories, there is a middleman involved in this event. He is a priest of Thebes identified as
Ankh-af-na-khonsu. And his story is quite amazing.
Thus the appeal by Nuit seems to have a double message.
Crowley was indeed a warrior in his day. He used the information he received during those fateful
three days in Cairo in 1904, when the entity Aiwass dictated the Book of the Law. He devoted the rest of his life interpreting
and attempting to explain the many mysteries found within the book. He fought the good fight.
But what about the title: lord of Thebes?
Thebes is the name of an ancient capital city of the Egyptians during the Middle and New Kingdoms.
It was known to the Egyptians as the city of the god Amon.
There various other names for this powerful god who frequently appeared in Egyptian art as a man
with the head of a bird.
Amon also is one of the names of the 72 Goetia Spirits held captive by Solomon and raised in 2002
by magickian and remote viewer Aaron C. Donahue. While the old magickians saw Amon as a wolf with a serpent's tail, and sometimes
as a man with the head of a raven, Donahue has a shockingly different description. Amon appeared to Aaron as a werewolf wearing
a turban comprised of twisting snakes.
What is the significance of identifying Crowley with Amon? Was Nuit suggesting that Crowley
was a god?
While Nuit gives every man and woman a recognition of a godliness in her declaration in verse three,
that "every man and every woman is a star," I think there is a deeper significance to the title
she gives to Crowley.
As a powerful magickian, Crowley had the ability to raise and control Amon. In this way he could
identify with this alien spirit in the same way the ancient magickian/priests of Egypt apparently did. Thus he was, in a sense,
the "lord of Thebes," or master of the god of that ancient city.
The Egyptian priests conducted a Ritual of the Dead in which they used recitations of hymns and
prayers to unite with the god Osiris, thus becoming "purified and justified," much like the Christians seek cleansing through
a uniting with their god figure Jesus.
Further study of the Book of the Law, however, shows that the message is that of change, from the
ancient ones to the rule of the son, Horus. Strangely enough, Horus also is identified in ancient mythology as a man with
the head of a bird.
His Egyptian name was Hoor-paar-kraat.
Copyright - James Donahue