The Myth of Neamruid - Nimrod

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Chapter IX THE MYTH OF NEAMRUAID--NIMROD

It is not my present purpose to interpret or expound the entire list of character names given in the genealogies of Chapter X of the book of Genesis. The purpose of this writing is to make known the fact that our Bible was originally an ancient Irish production of the priests of the Sun Worship of the Savior Iesa Criost and that its identity as an Irish book is still recognizable to anyone who is qualified to examine it, in spite of the concealment practiced by the revisers and translators. There are so many interesting topics and character-names offered for interpretation in these Ancient Irish myths in our Bible that one is loath to omit any of them. However a choice must be made and only a few more will be selected for this work, beginning with the myth of Nimrod.

In Genesis X: 8 the text reads: "And Cush begat Nimrod; he began to be a mighty one in the earth." Verse 9 is a further introduction to this character: "He was a mighty hunter before the Lord; wherefore it is said, Even as Nimrod the mighty hunter before the Lord." In this mythical narrative the character Nimrod has two aspects, a higher and a lower. In his higher aspect, as a hunter before the Lord, he is the personified Sun, who is mythically a hunter in the vault of the heavens where he has for game, in the constellations, a lion, a bull, and the two bears, the greater and the lesser. That in this aspect as a hunter he is the personified Sun can be easily seen by his original Irish name Neamruaid, which the revisers and translators have distorted into Nimrod. The name word Neamruaid is composed of two syllables, the first Neam (pronounced Nave), meaning Heaven, and the second Ruaid, meaning Red. Hence we have the Heavenly Red One, the Sun. The word is pronounced Nave-ru-ad, and it is evident that it was given its present form of Nimrod for a disguise. As "Nimrod" it has served the purpose of the Revisers until now, but we will restore the name to its ancient and original form, When written in full in this form, Neamruaid, equivalent to Neamhruaidh, the word will be recognized as in its correct form by every Gaelic scholar.

Nimrod, in his lower or human aspect, represents the Spiritual Spark or Ego descending into incarnation (birth) in the flesh body, taking human form an earth. It is this latter aspect of his nature that is cryptically set forth in verse 10 which reads: "And the beginning of his kingdom was Babel, and Erech, and Accad, and Calneh, in the land of Shinar." These names deal with the sex nature and generation and imply that in the beginning of man's career as a spiritual entity or being here on the earth plane, he is sensual and is attracted by the sex nature or sex love, but in the course of time the spiritual urge which develops emancipates him from it. Hence the long list of typical Irish name-characters, figuratively to imply this fact in our natures.

We are informed in the myth that Nimrod's first kingdom (characteristic trait and tendency) was Babel. This word is a compound of two word syllables which deal with the sex nature. The first is Ba, from the Irish word Bod, meaning a tail, the male organ of generation, fire, and Baid (pronounced Bah), meaning love, affection, regard, friendship. The second syllable Bel is from the Irish Beal, a mouth, an orifice, a hole. This word is used in the myth to signify a cleft, breach, gate, an opening or entrance way. Thus from these two words we have the word Babel in which is secretly embodied the idea of the sensual tendency

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of man's earthly or lower nature. Erech is from the word Err, meaning the end, the end of the body, the hips or buttocks, the seat of the sex nature. Accad is an Irish word said to signify a field. The Irish form of this word is Acad, the dots over the second and last letters rendering it Achadh, a field. Churchman and writers on Biblical subjects encourage a belief in this interpretation of Accad in the Bible text. However this word in the text is not intended for Achadh, a field, but for a very similar word, namely Achaidh, also pronounced Acced. This word means an abode, habitation. That this is the word which Accad in the text represents can be seen when we understand that here in this part of the mythic story the spirit or Ego, Nimrod, has descended into incarnation in the flesh body which is now his abode or habitation. This will be further seen in the explanation of his next possession, Calneh, in the land of Shinar. The word Calneh is composed of two syllable words, Cal, meaning sleep, and Neh , meaning nine. Shinar means we, us, ourselves, all humankind. Therefore the tenth verse of the narrative informs us that the spiritual Ego Nimrod has arrived at gestation in the womb and is undergoing a nine months sleep in Calneh, in the land of Shinar, in the fetus or Ark within a human mother.

In fact, and in brief, this Irish myth epitomizes the descent of Spirit in the life course of all humanity and its coming into manifestation, through birth, in the vehicle of the flesh body an the earth plane.

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