The Strange Vision Of
Psychic Jeanne Dixon
(Part III –
Revealing Queen Nefertiti)
By James Donahue
When she talked about
her vision of the Egyptian Queen Nefertiti offering a child savior to the world in 1965, famed psychic Jeanne Dixon said she
knew it was Nefertiti because she was familiar with the bust of the queen on exhibit in a museum in Berlin, Germany.
That painted limestone
bust, depicting the queen as among the most beautiful women that ever lived, is one of the few surviving art works showing
this woman’s face. All other statues and art works were carefully defaced.
This is believed to have
happened because of religious and possibly racial hatreds.
Queen Nefertiti and her
husband, Pharaoh Amenhotep IV (who changed his name to Akhenaten before his death), were Caucasian. In later years, the kingdom
was overpowered by the dark skinned tribes from the south. Thus much of the surviving art in Egypt depicts the rulers as Negroid in their appearance. Much of the old art was
destroyed or disfigured, giving the impression that the ancient Eqyptians were dark skinned. This is incorrect.
But there was something
unique about Akhenaten and Nefertiti that caused them to be erased from history by their piers. Nefertiti turned to a belief
in a solar deity, a form of Lucifer, and convinced her husband to follow her. This eventually led to a decree that all of
Egypt would become monotheistic, and no
longer accept the belief in multiple gods that prevailed across the land. This angered the priests and many citizens that
disagreed with the decree.
But the pharaoh and his
bride dared to defy the priests of Amun. They forced their ethic-based monotheistic religion on the people, and erected a
beautiful city that bore the pharaoh’s name 300 miles north of Thebes.
Today Akhenaten is considered
a man who lived ahead of his time. But in his day, he was hated.
Following the death of
Akhenaten, many believe that Queen Nefertiti may have been murdered. Then, with swift precision, the city, their names, and
all of the busts depicting the existence of this Pharaoh and his queen were erased and thus obliterated from Egyptian history.
Thus they were forgotten
for more than 30 centuries. It was said the city they built was not only razed, its bricks were stolen and carried off. But
not all of the evidence of their existence was destroyed.
As Egyptian archaeologists
and historians carefully sifted through the ancient ruins and gained skills in deciphering the hieroglyphic and cuneiform
writings, stories of this missing king and his beautiful wife began to be uncovered.
Clues as to their identity
were found in border stele in remote areas and on clay-tablet letters written to foreign capitals. Archaeologists read these
messages and used the information gleaned to fill in the empty spaces and erased faces on the damaged monuments in Thebes and Karnak.
Then in 1912 the bust
of Nefertiti was unearthed in ruins near the modern city of Tell
el-Amarna by a team of German archaeologists. They were excavating the site of Akhenaten’s destroyed capital city Akhetaten.
Little is known about
Nefertiti’s origins. The mummified remains of a woman, her face severely disfigured, is believed to be the queen’s
remains because of the damage. It was as if the people of her day thought that by destroying the face of her body, they could
in some way erase her trip into the afterlife.
What Nefertiti understood,
and the priests of that day did not know, was that the significance of embalming and preservation of the bodies was DNA. They
did not understand DNA then, but Nefertiti had an awareness that only through preservation of DNA would humans have any chance
of eternal life after the planet died.
Where would this knowledge
have originated? There are some clues found with the mummified remains that are thought to be Nefertiti. She apparently was
buried with artifacts from ancient Greece.
Also her name meant “the beautiful or perfect woman has come,” which suggests that she came to Egypt from another country. Could she have been a Greek? Some
have connected her to the Isle of Crete.
The Egyptian sun god,
or Ra, is depicted in the art work as a hawk headed god/man. Worship of a solar deity has been predominating throughout world
history. It has been shared by even the most primitive of tribes and prevails today within the sacred ornaments in the Vatican.
Aaron C. Donahue said
the reason for the solar link has been long forgotten, but it all goes back to the visit by Lucifer and the planting of his
DNA in humanoids and creation of contemporary mankind.
He said Nefertiti had
an understanding of the importance of this solar deity, and the preservation of human DNA as the only possible assurance we
had of eternal life. As long as the planet remains alive, the soul that all humans share also lives. When the planet dies,
the soul dies. That is the point when all information about us, and all memory of us, is lost.
Donahue believes it may
have been Nefertiti who started the practice of embalming bodies in ancient Egypt.
The modern practice of
embalming stems from this same ancient belief. Also, like the Egyptians, nobody remembers why we do it other than to prolong
the grieving period prior to disposal of the remains.