That Which Has Never Been Explained
And Jehovah Elohim planted a garden eastward in Eden; and there he put the man whom he had formed. And out of the ground made Jehovah Elohim to grow every tree that is pleasant to the sight, and good for food; the tree of life also in the midst of the garden, and the tree of knowledge of good and evil.
That Which the Nahuas Taught in Their Secret Temples
Quetzalcoatl, Toltec God of the Wind, third child of the divine couple Ometecuhtli and Omecihuatl, Lord and Lady of Duality. Quetzalcoatl is represented with a silvery garment such as the rays of Selene (the moon). He wears a crescent moon on his chest and covers his face with a sacred mask. In his left hand he holds the Chimalli, upon which the symbol of the dawning star is depicted. In his right hand he holds the Macuauhuitl, for battle.
The Beheaded One
A phallic monolith representing a beheaded man is found in the Museum of Anthropology and History in Mexico City. In place of his head, there are seven erected serpents with protruding bifid tongues (which represent light) coming out from their open mouths. This man’s phallus is erect; with one hand he points towards the rays of light that are emerging from within his own vertebral column.
The sacred fire of Pentecost (the fire of the universe) appeared unto the twelve apostles as cloven tongues like as of fire, and it sat upon the head of each of them. - Acts 2: 1, 4
The Secret Temple of Chapultepec
According to the Aztec language, the word Chapultepec means the following: chapul or chapulin means “cricket,” and Tepec “hill.” Therefore, the Aztec word Chapultepec must be defined as, “the Hill of the Cricket.”
In ancient Rome, during the time of the Caesars, the cricket was sold in golden cages at a very high price. In Mexico City, at the Museum of Anthropology and History, there exists a very interesting picture related to the teachings that were taught to the Aztec nobility and priests in their secret temples.
Chac-Mool in the Aztec and Egyptian Cultures
In the Museum of Anthropology and History in Mexico City there exists a stone figure of a man who is partially lying down in a dorsal decubitus position. The soles of his feet rest on his bed; thus his knees are elevated. The backs of his thighs are pressed up against the backs of his calves because his legs are bent. His upper body is arched as if he may get up at his first impulse; his face is towards the left and his sight is fixed on the horizon. At the height of his solar plexus his hands hold a container.
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