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 True meanings of the names of the days of the week.

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 Fri 13 Apr 2012, 4:07 am
 
 
ab origine
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 Post Subject: True meanings of the names of the days of the week.

I was inspired to add this by Novum's 'Grand Deception' thread but wasn't sure where to post it, so I plonked it here. Feel free to move/add to if you know something more:

http://www.crowl.org/Lawrence/time/days.html

Quote :


Sunday -- Sun's day

Middle English sone(n)day or sun(nen)day
Old English sunnandæg "day of the sun"
Germanic sunnon-dagaz "day of the sun"
Latin dies solis "day of the sun"
Ancient Greek hemera heli(o)u, "day of the sun"

Monday -- Moon's day

Middle English monday or mone(n)day
Old English mon(an)dæg "day of the moon"
Latin dies lunae "day of the moon"
Ancient Greek hemera selenes "day of the moon"

Tuesday -- Tiu's day

Middle English tiwesday or tewesday
Old English tiwesdæg "Tiw's (Tiu's) day"
Latin dies Martis "day of Mars"
Ancient Greek hemera Areos "day of Ares"

Tiu (Twia) is the English/Germanic god of war and the sky.
He is identified with the Norse god
Tyr.

Mars is the Roman god of war.

Ares is the Greek god of war.

Wednesday -- Woden's day

Middle English wodnesday, wednesday, or wednesdai
Old English wodnesdæg "Woden's day"
Latin dies Mercurii "day of Mercury"
Ancient Greek hemera Hermu "day of Hermes"

Woden is the chief Anglo-Saxon/Teutonic god.
Woden is the leader of the Wild Hunt.
Woden is from wod "violently insane"
+ -en "headship".
He is identified with the Norse
Odin.

Mercury is the Roman god of commerce, travel, theivery,
eloquence and science. He is the messenger of the other gods.

Hermes is the Greek god of commerce, invention, cunning, and theft.
He is the messenger and herald of the other gods.
He serves as patron of travelers and rogues,
and as the conductor of the dead to Hades.

Thursday -- Thor's day

Middle English thur(e)sday
Old English thursdæg
Old Norse thorsdagr "Thor's day"
Old English thunresdæg "thunder's day"
Latin dies Jovis "day of Jupiter"
Ancient Greek hemera Dios "day of Zeus".

Thor is the Norse god of thunder.
He is represented as riding a chariot drawn by goats
and wielding the hammer Miölnir.
He is the defender of the Aesir,
destined to kill and be killed by the Midgard Serpent.

Jupiter (Jove) is the supreme Roman god
and patron of the Roman state.
He is noted for creating thunder and lightning.

Zeus is Greek god of the heavens and the supreme Greek god.

Friday -- Freya's day

Middle English fridai
Old English frigedæg "Freya's day"
composed of Frige (genetive singular of Freo)
+ dæg "day" (most likely)
or composed of Frig "Frigg" + dæg "day" (least likely)
Germanic frije-dagaz "Freya's (or Frigg's) day"
Latin dies Veneris "Venus's day"
Ancient Greek hemera Aphrodites "day of Aphrodite"

Freo is identical with freo, meaning free.
It is from the Germanic frijaz
meaning "beloved, belonging to the loved ones, not in bondage, free".

Freya (Fria) is the Teutonic goddess of love, beauty,
and fecundity (prolific procreation).
She is identified with the Norse god
Freya.
She is leader of the Valkyries and one of the Vanir.
She is confused in Germany with Frigg.

Frigg (Frigga) is the Teutonic goddess of clouds, the sky,
and conjugal (married) love.
She is identified with Frigg, the Norse goddess of love and the heavens and the wife of
Odin. She is one of the Aesir. She is confused in Germany with
Freya.

Venus is the Roman goddess of love and beauty.

Aphrodite (Cytherea) is the Greek goddess of love and beauty.

Saturday -- Saturn's day

Middle English saterday
Old English sæter(nes)dæg "Saturn's day"
Latin dies Saturni "day of Saturn"
Ancient Greek hemera Khronu "day of Cronus"

Saturn is the Roman and Italic god of agriculture and the consort of Ops.
He is believed to have ruled the earth during an age of happiness and virtue.

Cronus (Kronos, Cronos) is the Greek god (Titan)
who ruled the universe until dethroned by his son
Zeus.


Happy Frigg-day!

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Quentin Crisp.
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 Fri 13 Apr 2012, 4:39 am
 
 
peabrain
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 Post Subject: Re: True meanings of the names of the days of the week.

Oh, my giddy aunt.
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 Fri 13 Apr 2012, 6:13 am
 
 
novum
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 Post Subject: Re: True meanings of the names of the days of the week.

OK, in a nutshell, a lot of these religious things etc trace back to astrolatry / astrotheology.

Which is arguably Pantheism.

So what im saying is, the ruling class at the top are likely Pantheists. Luciferian Pantheists to be precise...while they instill religion onto the masses as a form of control and divide/conquer.

And what better place to derive these religions from than allegories based on astrolatry...worship of the sun, moon, venus etc...

Some reading....

Quote :
Astrolatry is the worship of stars and other heavenly bodies as deities, or the association of deities with heavenly bodies. The most common instances of this are sun gods and moon gods in polytheistic systems worldwide. Also notable is the association of the planets with deities in Babylonian, and hence in Greco-Roman religion, viz. Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn.

Babylonian astronomy from early times associates stars with deities, but the heavens[disambiguation needed ] as the residence of an anthropomorphic pantheon, and later of monotheistic God and his retinue of angels, is a later development, gradually replacing the notion of the pantheon residing or convening on the summit of high mountains.
Sayce (1913) argues a parallelism of the "stellar theology" of Babylon and Egypt, both countries absorbing popular star-worship into the official pantheon of their respective state religions by identification of gods with stars or planets.

Astrotheology is the study of the astronomical origins of religion; how gods, goddesses, and demons are personifications of astronomical phenomena such as lunar elipses, planetary alignments, and apparent interactions of planetary bodies with stars.

Christianity, Judaism, Zoroastrianism, Mithraism, and the ancient Egyptian religions are examples of faiths claimed to be derived from observations of the bodies on the celestial sphere. Examples of deities said to be created as astrological allegories include YHWH, Ra, Horus, Osiris, Mithras, Zoroaster, Helios, Apollo, Lugh, Quetzalcoatl and Jesus Christ.

Manly P Hall (1901-1990) lectured on astrotheology teaching that each of the three abrahamic faiths has a planet that governs that religion.

Judaism is Saturn, the symbol of judaism is a hexagram symbol of Saturn , the day of worship is on saturday day of Saturn.

Christianity is the Sun , symbol of christianity is the cross symbol of the Sun ,day of worship sunday day of Sun.

Islam is Venus , symbol of Islam the five pointed star and the crescent each symbol is a venus symbol, day of worship is on friday day of venus.

Source and full Article: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Astrolatry


Quote :
Pantheism is the view that the Universe (or Nature) and God (or divinity) are identical.

Source and full Article: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pantheism


This sun, moon and venus thing all ties in with a lot of the symbolism we see. Horus is a sungod for example. And corporate logos which i think represent dualism...sun and moon...but one example...






There are many more examples of this.

Its not hard to see sun, moon and saturn symbolism everywhere once you are aware of it...from corporate logos to bedspreads and kids stuff, and anything in between.
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 Fri 13 Apr 2012, 7:16 am
 
 
ab origine
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 Post Subject: Re: True meanings of the names of the days of the week.

That's what I was trying to reinforce with the 'true meanings' bit novum, but I could never have put as eloquently as you, so I didn't!

Doesn't take much searching to start seeing it all though, laid out, right there in front of you.

I liked your vid especially for the Christmas bit, as although controversial, it's something that people just don't seem to question at all. Some people get really violent over it, in fact, which is I suppose exactly what the whole thing was designed to do, in part.

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Quentin Crisp.
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 Fri 13 Apr 2012, 7:24 am
 
 
novum
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 Post Subject: Re: True meanings of the names of the days of the week.

ab origine wrote:
I liked your vid especially for the Christmas bit, as although controversial, it's something that people just don't seem to question at all. Some people get really violent over it, in fact, which is I suppose exactly what the whole thing was designed to do, in part.

yes the old fingers in ears lalalala and if you try force it, some people get angry.

i guess the truth is scary, so defense mechanisms come up.
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 Fri 13 Apr 2012, 7:43 am
 
 
ab origine
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 Post Subject: Re: True meanings of the names of the days of the week.

novum wrote:
ab origine wrote:
I liked your vid especially for the Christmas bit, as although controversial, it's something that people just don't seem to question at all. Some people get really violent over it, in fact, which is I suppose exactly what the whole thing was designed to do, in part.

yes the old fingers in ears lalalala and if you try force it, some people get angry.

i guess the truth is scary, so defense mechanisms come up.

I can understand it to an extent, as I can get similarly 'heated' about homophobia, racism and injustice generally. Although I don't spend my life jumping to the defence of people (though, perhaps I should do it a bit more) it is quite a big part of who I am and my sense of 'rightness', whether or not that's something I've worked out for myself or been 'taught'.

I imagine it's the same if you have a faith in something. I'm not trying to convince you of anything, by any means. I'd be the last to say that whatever you believe in is completely wrong, particularly if it benefits you in some way. But there has to come a point, even with me when I'm arguing about racism or something, where I stop, even for just a second, and re-evaluate the 'evidence' for what I'm arguing for.

It's a very interesting subject actually. Even the suggestion that something you feel very passionately about may have been corrupted along the way can invoke some very strong reactions, and I'm aware that I myself have been guilty of that too.

I try not to do it too much anymore.

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Quentin Crisp.
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 Fri 13 Apr 2012, 7:50 am
 
 
novum
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 Post Subject: Re: True meanings of the names of the days of the week.

ab origine wrote:
It's a very interesting subject actually. Even the suggestion that something you feel very passionately about may have been corrupted along the way can invoke some very strong reactions, and I'm aware that I myself have been guilty of that too.

I try not to do it too much anymore.

yeah i think most of us know exactly how you feel.

its actually written in psychology books, and taught, that by default, different people have differring levels of denial.

so if this is true, which personally i think it is, it can explain some of the differences in people, in regards to what we are talking about.

Cool
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 Fri 13 Apr 2012, 3:28 pm
 
 
psketti
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 Post Subject: Re: True meanings of the names of the days of the week.

This will fit in here... and if you don't like the tune, just turn it down as it's still worth a watch.

https://youtu.be/Wr1puxzJ-Os

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