All-Seeing Eye explained
The Eye of Ra, also known as the Solar Eye, is an ancient symbol that embodies power and authority. Moreover, it is a symbol of fire and light, concentration and quick reaction. According to ancient Egyptian beliefs, the Eye of Ra was able to burn evil people.
The Eye of Ra was illustrated in the form of a cobra, usually with wings in honor of the Egyptian goddess Nekhbet – the goddess-hawk, and always with a solar disk.
The Solar Eye was identified with Wadjet, a goddess in the shape of a serpent, and also with Nekhbet, Ma’at, Hathor, and all goddesses that had been portrayed in the form of a lioness – Tefnut, Sekhmet and Mekhit.
Wadjet was usually depicted as a snake belching flames and venom with a solar eye, which burnt all of its opponents with the fire.
The core image of the Eye of Ra is the south Egyptian cobra, known for its ruthlessness. The Eye of Ra was a symbol of royal majesty, of the power of life and death, of the ability to control the people and destroy the enemies of Ra.
The Eye of Ra was an integral part of the decoration for the headdresses of the pharaohs, in the form of a serpent on the forehead, which was attached to their tiara and later, the crown itself. The crown of Ammon was embellished with two eyes of Ra.
Pictures of the Eye of Ra being used as a sign of protection are included in the decoration of buildings, tombs, and in famous drawings found in the ancient Egyptian Book of the Dead.
The Egyptian Predynastic era included two warring factions – Upper and Lower. After their unison in 2900 BC, the country continued to be divided into two administrative districts – Upper and Lower Egypt.
Thus, Egypt was divided into two parts, patronized by two goddesses – the south was under the auspices of Nekhbet and the north – under the patronage of Wadjet. Nekhbet and Wadjet were daughters of Ra and thought of themselves as his All-Seeing Eye.
The crown and before it – the diadem of the pharaohs, symbolized the unification of both parts of the country over which the Eye of Ra watched closely.
The Eye Of Horus, Beyond The Illuminati
The third eye (also known as the inner eye) is a mystical and esoteric concept referring to a speculative invisible eye which provides perception beyond ordinary sight. In certain dharmic spiritual traditions such as Hinduism, the third eye refers to the ajna, or brow, chakra. In Theosophy it is related to the pineal gland. The third eye refers to the gate that leads to inner realms and spaces of higher consciousness.
The name Wadjet is derived from “wadj” meaning “green”, hence “the green one”, and was known to the Greeks and Romans as “uraeus” from the Egyptian “iaret” meaning “risen one” from the image of a cobra rising up in protection. Wadjet was one of the earliest of Egyptian deities who later became associated with other goddesses such as Bast, Sekhmet, Mut, and Hathor. She was the tutelary deity of Lower Egypt and the major Delta shrine the “per-nu” was under her protection. Hathor is also depicted with this eye.
Horus was the ancient Egyptian sky god who was usually depicted as a falcon, most likely a lanner or peregrine falcon. His right eye was associated with the sun Ra. The eye symbol represents the marking around the eye of the falcon, including the “teardrop” marking sometimes found below the eye.
In one myth, when Set and Horus were fighting for the throne after Osiris’s death, Set gouged out Horus’s left eye. The majority of the eye was restored by either Hathor or Thoth (with the last portion possibly being supplied magically). When Horus’s eye was recovered, he offered it to his father, Osiris, in hopes of restoring his life. Hence, the eye of Horus was often used to symbolise sacrifice, healing, restoration, and protection
There are seven different hieroglyphs used to represent the eye, most commonly “ir.t” in Egyptian, which also has the meaning “to make or do” or “one who does”. In Egyptian myth the eye was not the passive organ of sight but more an agent of action, protection or wrath.
EYE OF THE ILLUMINATI (2012 Full Documentary)