Kemet/Egypt and Christianity

There are a number of significant references which have emerged from “The Book of the Coming Forth by Day” aka “The Book of the Dead.” These texts existed more than 4,500 years BEFORE the Christian era and they include:

  • The Conception of Heaven
  • The Soul of Man Going to Heaven
  • The Soul of Man Sitting on a Throne by the Side of God
  • The Heavenly Blessed Eating From the Tree of Life
  • God Molding Man from Clay
  • God Breathing the Breath of Life in Man’s Nostrils
  • The Concept of Creation Through the Spoken Word
  • Moral Concepts of Good and Evil
  • Traditions of Hell and Hell Fire

Just to name a few…

In the King James and Revised Standard versions of the Bible, the word “Egypt” (Mitzraim in Hebrew) along with cognates, occurs some 740 in the Old Testament. The word translated “Ethiopia” and/or Cush (Cush in Hebrew) along with cognates, and including 3 instances of duplication in the references, appears 58 times; “Cush,” 19 times. No other land is mentioned so frequently as Egypt in the Old Testament. To understand Israel, you must look well into Egypt.

The story of Ausar, Aset and Heru is the first story in the recorded history of man of a holy royal family (the Trinity), immaculate conception, virgin birth and resurrection. Evidence of this Trinity is known to have existed in ancient Nubia as last as 3300 BCE. Carved on the walls of the Temple of Luxor (circa 1380 BCE) are scenes which depict:

  1. The Annunciation – The Netcher Djhuiti is shown announcing to the virgin Aset the coming birth of their son, Heru.
  2. The Immaculate Conception – The Netcher Kneph, who represents the Holy Ghost, and the Netcher Het-Heru (Hathor) are shown symbolically impregnating Aset by holding ankhs  (symbols of life) to the nostrils of the virgin-to-be.
  3. The Virgin Birth – Aset is shown sitting on the birthing stool and the newborn child is attended by midwives.
  4. The Adoration – The newborn Heru is portrayed receiving gifts from 3 kings, or Magi while being adored by a host of gods and men.






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