It’s the inevitable fight between Agartha and Shambhala, and in this battle, evil destroys goodness and darkness destroys light.
According to the Mayan calendar, we have stepped into a new age where some people will follow the path of light, but others will descend rapidly into the dungeons of darkness.
On which side will you be during this battle between darkness and light?
My previous article, The Feminine Energy that Is Exhausting Us, made some people angry. It led some to think and for others it was an expression of their cries! That last article, however, is very much related to the subject here, because darkness gets its potential strength from the same feminine energy source.
One Zen master said, “Everything is interrelated.”
It’s important to make sure that we don’t deviate from “past, present and future” when reviewing this process. We could easily get lost in the details if we addressed the issues separately, but associating them with each other will strengthen our comprehension. During the transition from the golden age to the iron age, humanity was incarnated into this world in order to understand good and bad, war and peace, love and hate, and beauty and ugliness. In short, we came to understand duality through our senses.
Meanwhile, humanity’s “Master” (i.e., its “God”) helped it to make significant progress by gifting it a new consciousness (“… and the God taught Adam the names, all of them”). Gods and goddesses helped the physical and spiritual development of humanity by injecting their own consciousness into it while shaping it. The sacred books say, “God created man in his own image.” Just like us, the gods therefore had flesh and bones. They also got angry, took revenge, ate and drank, and rewarded some while punishing others. Noah’s flood, the destruction of Sodom and Gomorrah, and the ten plagues of Egypt were all disasters caused by gods because of their anger toward humanity, weren’t they?
Chart: Sumerian Assembly of Gods
According to the Sumerian texts, Enki, the god of water, wanted to create man, so he chose his own wife Ninti as the surrogate mother. Enki’s sister, chief nurse Ninhursag, was responsible for delivering the baby. The status number of Ninhursag was five, and the Turkish word “Beşer” (meaning man) originates from it, because “Beş” means “five” in Turkish, pointing to the number of the goddess Ninhursag.
Today, in both Jewish tradition and Anatolian culture, women are called “nurses,” and this dates back to chief nurse Ninhursag. Ninhursag was not just the chief nurse delivering humanity but also a genetic scientist and a wise woman that fertilized minds. She was the goddess who helped the physical and spiritual development of humanity. She is also symbolized by a large cow. A very smart and hardworking student is also said to be a cow in Turkish culture, representing his or her expansion of the knowledge coming from the collective subconscious. The large cow symbolizes abundance, healing, peace, health, and productivity with its abundant milk. It feeds itself to feed others, taking in order to give. It is the one who produces but not the one reproducing.
It is also interesting that the Surat al-Baqarah of the Quran (where Baqarah means cow) points out this fact.
In Egyptian mythology, it is symbolized by Ptah and Hathor. Similarly, the biblical Golden Calf is also one of these symbols. If you recall the incident of the Golden Calf, Moses returned from Mount Sinai, where he had gone to speak with God. He saw how his people had reverted to idol worship. Upon seeing the calf, Moses grew angry and broke one of the tablets he was holding. So, who was the God of Moses? It was Marduk, the son of Enki. Marduk wanted to protect the people created by his father and his father’s heritage. The motive for creating humanity was to provide labor that would serve the gods. The need for such labor was inevitable. Moses was therefore very angry to see the Golden Calf being worshipped again, because it symbolized the goddess conscious. One of the most important aspects of this incident is how it represents the transition from the matriarchal conscious to the patriarchal one.
We see another goddess in the Sumerian Assembly of Gods: the goddess Inanna. Unlike the nurturing Ninhursag, Inanna is a goddess with worldly passions and desires, as well as a need for domination. She was so passionate that she made her uncle Enki drunk with her sexual charm and stole the “Me’s” by seducing him. The spring celebrations today are related to the cult of the goddess Inanna. Inanna used her power for worldly matters, and as her legacy, she left humanity with a passion and desire for feminine attraction. As you can see, Aphrodite in Greek mythology is another representation of Inanna. Aphrodite represents love and beauty, and she is known for her feminine nature and sexual attractiveness. They say that the Devil comes with a smile! This feminine energy, with its highly attractive power, is so strong that it has a drug-like effect on us, whether we want it to or not. (For more detail on the issues here, please check CBN Yayinlari, The Apocrypha of Humanity, and the Apocrypha of the Quran.)
Whether we want to or not, we cannot ignore the consciousness of these two different goddesses, because they were engraved into our genetic memory.
The source of universal knowledge is one, so the powers of Agartha and Shambhala are fed by the same source.
Even though the source of knowledge is the same, the way it’s used and for what purpose differ. While Agartha has wise men, gods, and goddesses that help the spiritual and physical development of humanity, Shambhala has gods and goddesses that turn knowledge into worldly power and use it for their own dominion. They accomplish this by dividing and separating people, limiting them to one-dimensional thinking. They forbid any form of questioning and require only submission. They control us through our senses, especially our visual and auditory senses. All of these elements are triggered through feminine energy, which has a potential energy at the very bottom. It is possible to use this potential energy, which is inherent in both woman and men, for either worldly or spiritual matters. Industry, trade, authority, and competition are all based on this feminine energy, which has a strong attraction.
The instinct to survive and sexually reproduce is our weakest chain.
We should remember that the world also has this feminine energy with its strong power of attraction. Fear is a primitive instinct triggered by our lack of knowledge when we encounter something threatening. Factors like nutrition, health, sports, security, assurance, money, property, possession, disease, accident, death, and old age can form situations that might threaten our instincts. For instance, possession is a basic instinct that causes us to seek security. Even though the survival instinct is only supported indirectly, we feel safe for a while. It is the dominion of the physical body, which wants to survive above all else. The soul, on the other hand, does not need such a thing.
This is why the esoteric teachings remind us that the emotions felt in our bodies are illusionary and this world is temporary. The body is not a destination but rather a tool.
If we forget our objective, we might find ourselves serving other people’s objectives, either voluntarily or unwittingly. The transition from the matriarchal conscious to the patriarchal conscious occurred because of these gaps.
The important thing is to use our creativity not for worldly power but rather to help souls to purify and evolve. Just like the goddess Ninhursag, who transferred wisdom to humanity, our duty as women is to help fertilize minds before fertilizing our wombs.
Being beautiful does not mean becoming the embodiment of Aphrodite. Real beauty is being able to reflect the essence. A woman is essentially a creative being, but we should remember that she can also be a destructive power. This should keep her cautious, careful, and aware at all times. In this way, Agartha as the representative of light will illuminate the darkness again.
Nimet Erenler Gülkökü
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