The Horus WINGED DISK and the ANUNNAKI Spaceships ...
The Horus WINGED DISK and the ANUNNAKI Spaceships on NASA Cams ...
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The history of the Horus Winged Disk design begins in ancient Mesopotamia ... in Sumer it was depicted in relation with the Anunnaki Gods ... as a flying "disk" with wings ...
In Egypt the winged sun-disc represents Horus, the hawk-god believed by the ancient Egyptians to be incarnate in Pharaoh, the god-king, with a stylized bird pattern which is known as the spread-eagle as it is called in heraldry and features a flying "bird" shown from below, with its wings, tail, and legs outstretched.
Such designs have been used in cultures throughout history, including American, where the seal of the U.S. Government features a spread-eagle.
An Egyptian spread-eagle device is featured in the treasure of Tut-ankh-amoun which has a bird's body with a human head, and in which hieroglyphic symbols are held in the outstretched talons.
These features will later re- appear, transformed, in the Faravahar. Closer still to the Faravahar are Egyptian designs which feature a sun-disc with wings.
The winged disc was from the beginning a symbol of divine kingship, or the divine favor upon a king. Very early on (second millennium B.C.) this design had migrated from Egypt to the ancient Near East.
It appears above the carved figure of a Hittite king. The Hittites flourished from about 1400-1200 B.C. symbolizing a god's favor in the spread-eagle form.
The proto-Faravahar symbol may have a native Mesopotamian origin, which was combined with the Egyptian symbol in ancient Assyria. Assyrian art also associates the winged disc with divinity and divine protection of the king. It appears both with and without a human figure.
The Farvahar also known Far-e Kiyani is one of the best-known symbols of ancient Iran (Persia) and Zoroastrianism.
In Greece, The winged sun is conventionally depicted as the knob of the Staff of Hermes. The caduceus is the staff carried by Hermes Trismegistus in Greco-Egyptian mythology and Hermes in Greek mythology.
The same staff was also borne by heralds in general, for example by Iris, the messenger of Hera. It is a short staff entwined by two serpents, sometimes surmounted by wings.
The Hebrew "Ruach" doesn't mean "Spirit" but means wind, or anything flying in the air quickly and causing wind ... it comes from the sumerian RU A and is depicted as a flying object with wings ... hoovering on water ... a flying object with wings like the winged disk of Horus ...
Interview to the director of 1anunnaki ... very interesting interview to understand the design of the horus winged disk and the anunnaki spaceships ... https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yROe6r3QFco
and much more in the video ...
Intro Video by Youtuber: RavenProDesign