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MYSTORY: EMISSION TO PLANET EARTH

THE STORY OF POPE ALICE

begins in Outer Space in the year 5252 ABCD.

Before Earth-time Pope Alice existed on Metalluna, one of a

consortium of planets within the Orion group. At the dawn of the future

Her Divine Holiness falls through a Black Hole (Her concept of reality) and lands

in Australia at Uluru having bounced from Alice Springs, which still bears Her name.

Alice Springs into Wonderland is the extended name of that mysterious inland city.

Sponging the primeval slime from Her frock She sits down to scribe the only

known personal account of pre-history. Critics have said of this work,

‘Alice – a voice crying in the wilderness’. Escaping the pre-human horrors

of OZ in a reed basket prior to the Zep Tepi (an Egyptian equivalent of

Genesis). Pope Alice later journeys across the Pacific Ocean, to the Great

Continent of Mu, home to an advanced civilisation which crowns Her

pontiff. To this day Pope Alice is the Spritual Leader of Mu,

the Motherland of Humankind. Unfortuneately it sank

beneath the waves some 12 500 or more years

ago. Pope Alice believes the ‘Lost’ Continent

will rise again from its watery abode in the near future,

coinciding with the Earth tilting on its axis, or the icecap melting on

Antartica. Her struggle for the United Nations to recognise the autonomy of Mu

continues. There have been countless sightings of Her Divine Holiness, over the millennia.

Any sighting invariably means a crop circle isn’t far behind. As the Russian cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin

said, ‘My conversation with Pope Alice completely altered any view I had of History and the Space Race’.

“Planet Earth is the cosmological equivalent of a provincial town” – Pope Alice

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Mu as the Centre of the World  

 

 

 

 

“Well now that we have seen each other” said the Unicorn, “if you believe in me I’ll believe in you. Is that a bargain?” –Lewis Carroll. Through the Looking Glass

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Nun (Nu) was one of the oldest Egyptian gods in ancient Egyptian history referred as the “father of the god”. The name Nun means “primeval waters” (also known as Mu) from which the creation was began. Nun has no gender, but has the aspect that can represent as male or female. Nun is the male aspect and Naunet also known as Nunet is the female aspect.

According to the myth, Nun was the waters of chaos and Nun was the only thing existed on earth before there was land. There were four frog gods and four snake goddesses who lived this chaos. They were four pair of deities, Nun and Naunet, Amun and Amaunet, Heh and Hauhet and Kuk with Kauket who represents water, void, infinite time and darkness. This group of eight gods formed the Ogdoad. Then very first land was rose out of Nun in the form of mound.

Nun
Nun appearance portrayed as a bearded man or a frog headed man with blue green skin which represents water and wearing the palm frond that symbolized long life, one on his head, and another on his hand. Naunet appearance portrayed as a snake headed woman or as a snake itself. Sometimes, Nun also depicted as man carrying a solar bark on his upraised arms. Standing on the boat  are eight deities.

There was no temple or cult centre of worship built for Nun. Even though, there was not any temple Nun was represented by the sacred lakes, which were associated with some temple, such as Karnak and Dendera. The Egyptian also believes, that Nun will continue to exist as the source of the annual flooding of the Nile River.

http://egyptian-gods.org/egyptian-gods-nun/

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The Great Conjunction
marking the Dawn of The Age of Aquarius
at 6:48 am 21st December 2012


The “Place of Purification” is actually recorded in the Ancient Egyptian “Book of the Dead” which contains religious ritual and is of cosmic significance.

Abt: The Place of Purification
The Ancient Egyptian hieroglyph, which resembles the rectangular base of a pyramid with an underground entrance, is the hieroglyph for “temple”. Above this base are three horizontal rows of the symbol for “water” which is translated variably as Nu, Nun, Mau and Mu in Ancient Egyptian. This water hieroglyph represents both the Primordial Ocean of Nun, and also the Milky Way. Perhaps they are one and the same. The hemisphere above the water symbol represents both the Sacred Mound, Nu, rising out of the Waters of Nun, as well as the Sun rising out of the Waters of the Milky Way. A stylized Tree of Life, Axis Munde, in the form of the Mummy of Osiris drinking the Waters of Purification (the origin of the “Opening of the Mouth Ceremony” which was conducted upon the mummy of a deceased pharaoh) stands to our left of the three-tiered glyph. The head of the Mummy Osiris, represents the Sun while the Water of Life, or of Purification, represents the ecliptic along which the Sun appears to move across the heavens. That the Mummy is facing to the left indicates that the combined hieroglyph is meant to be read from left to right. From this double glyph meaning the “Place of Purification” it is clear that:

The Creation Myth occurred at the Place of Purification.

The Creation Myth and the Place of Purification are one and the same.

The Creation Myth is an explanation of where to locate the Place of Purification.

Creation occurred at the Place of Purification.

Creation is a process of Purification. Remember in the discussion of the Nermer Plate that Osiris was the Creation Principle. Taking this a step further in relation to Purification, Osiris becomes the Purification Principle and also the Principle of Precession.

At the Place of Purification there will be a Fourfold Conjunction. This sets the precise Time when the Purification will occur. Reading from left to right and bottom to top: the Sun on its journey along the ecliptic will enter a passageway, be purified in the Waters of the Milky Way and be reborn.

The importance of the passageway (or entrance, or portal) is emphasised by its being symbolized twice. Firstly in the “mouth” of the Mummy, and secondly in the opening at the base of the pyramid or temple. An entrance, a passageway and rebirth suggest the presence of a womb. Could a pyramid, such as the Pyramid of Giza, be considered as a “womb”? Indeed it could.

http://ancientegypt.hypermart.net/ågiza/index.htm

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Above is an Egyptian spelling of the name commonly transliterated as Nwn. The Egyptian ‘bowl’ (Gardiner 1973: W24) is repeated three times, an unusual spelling convention. Gardiner mentions that the ‘bowl’ can be read as jn or nw. It’s believed that in this name for the primeval ocean, the ‘bowl’ is to be read as jnw so that the properly transcribed name would be jnw-jnw. Now the language that was the ancestor of Nostratic and Hurrian had a sound (nh) which shows up in IE and Hurrian as /l/ but in Egyptian as n. Egyptian jnw can be found again in IE el-eu-, “be in motion”, so that the Egyptian name means “completely in motion”.

http://www.mega.nu/protolanguage/proto-religion/creation-1.htm

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The Moon’s cosmic ray shadow, as seen in secondary muons detected 700m below ground, at the Soudan II detector.

MUON

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Muon

Composition: Elementary particle

Family: Fermion

Group: Lepton

Generation: Second

Interaction: Gravity, Electromagnetic, Weak

Antiparticle: μ+ (Antimuon)

Theorized: “”

Discovered: Carl D. Anderson (1936)

Symbol(s): μ−

Mass: 105.658 369(9) MeV/c2

Mean lifetime: 2.197 03(4) × 10−6 s[1]

Electric charge: −1 e

Color charge: None

Spin: 1⁄2

The muon (from the Greek letter mu (μ) used to represent it) is an elementary particle similar to the electron, with negative electric charge and a spin of 1⁄2. Together with the electron, the tauon, and the three neutrinos, it is classified as a lepton. It has a prolonged mean lifetime of 2.2 μs, second only to that of the neutron. Like all elementary particles, the muon has corresponding antiparticle of opposite charge but equal mass and spin: the antimuon (also called a positive muon). Muons are denoted by μ− and antimuons by μ+. Muons were sometimes referred to as mu mesons in the past, even though they are not classified as mesons by modern particle physicists (see History).
Muons have a mass of 105.7 MeV/c2, which is about 200 times the mass of the electrons. Since their interactions are very similar to those of the electron, a muon can be thought of as a much heavier version of the electron. Due to their greater mass, muons do not emit as much bremsstrahlung radiation; consequently, they are highly penetrating, much more so than electrons.
As with the case of the other charged leptons, the muon has an associated muon neutrino. Muon neutrinos are denoted by νμ.

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Mu (negative)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Japanese and Korean term mu (Japanese: 無; Korean: 무) or Chinese wu (traditional Chinese: 無; simplified Chinese: 无) meaning “not have; without” is a keyword in Buddhism, especially the Chan and Zen traditions.

Mu (negative)

Chinese name

Traditional Chinese: 無

Simplified Chinese: 无

Mu (Japanese/Korean), and Wu (Chinese traditional: ç„¡, simplified: æ—  pinyin: wú Jyutping: mou2) is a word which has been roughly translated as “no”, “none”, “without”, “no meaning”. While used in Japanese and Chinese mainly as a prefix to imply the absence of something (e.g., ç„¡ç·š/无线 musen or wúxiàn for “wireless”), in English it is more famously used as a response to certain koans and other questions in Zen Buddhism, intending to indicate that the question itself was wrong.

The Mu koan is as follows: A monk asked Zhaozhou, a Chinese Zen master (known as JōshÅ« in Japanese): “Has a dog Buddha-nature or not?”, Zhaozhou answered: “Wu” (in Japanese, Mu).

Some earlier Buddhist thinkers had maintained that creatures such as dogs did have the Buddha-nature; others, that they did not. Therefore, to answer “no” is to deny their wisdom, whereas to say “yes” would appear to blindly follow their teachings. Zhaozhou’s answer has subsequently been interpreted to mean that all such categorical thinking is in fact a delusion. In other words, yes and no are both right and wrong. This Koan is traditionally used by students of the Rinzai school of Zen as their initiation into Zen study.

 

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Great Seal of MU

Pope Alice Xorporation

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Character for Nothingness, Emptiness, Tao

Character for Nothingness, Emptiness, Void

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Character for Nothingness, Emptiness, Tao Non-ness

Above. 1986. Brushed by young Buddhist monk as at Renge-ou-in (Rengeō-in) 華王院, more popularly known as Sanjusangendo (Sanjūsangendō) 三十三, one of the most impressive of all Buddhist temples in Kyoto. The temple houses the Kannon of 1000 hands and is said to contain 33,333 of her images. The fluid sweeping brush strokes invoke a sense of vitality and spontaneity. When watching him brush this character, it seemed as though his hand and arm were dancing rather than writing. . Note the uninterrupted sense of motion and fluidity of brush. Despite the negative connotations of this term in English, the term in Japan and China has glorious overtones, for it represents the principle of “going back to one’s nature,”of forgetting the forms of the material world, of finding enlightenment by discarding the mundane world and all its concepts. Be nothing, and become everything !

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Justified And Ancient

Klf – (Featuring Tammy Wynette)

All bound for Mu Mu Land

All bound for Mu Mu Land

(hey)

(hey hey)

All bound for Mu Mu Land (justified)

(hey hey)

All bound for Mu Mu Land

(Bring the beat back!)

They’re Justified, and they’re Ancient,

And they like to roam the land.

(just roll it from the top)

They’re Justified, and they’re Ancient,

I hope you understand.

(to the bridge, to the bridge, to the bridge now)

They called me up in Tennessee

They said “Tammy, stand by The Jams”

But if you don’t like what they’re going to do,

You better not stop them ’cause they’re coming through

(bring the beat back)

(Hey hey)

All bound for Mu Mu Land (justified)

(Hey hey)

All bound for Mu Mu Land (justified)

(Ancients of Mu Mu)

Mu Mu Land

Mu Mu Land

All bound for Mu Mu Land

They’re Justified, and they’re Ancient,

And they drive an ice cream van.

(just roll it from the top)

They’re Justified and they’re Ancient,

With still no master plan.

(to the bridge, to the bridge, to the bridge now)

The last train left an hour ago,

They were singing “All aboard”

All bound for Mu Mu Land,

Then someone starting screaming “Turn up the Strobe”

(bring the beat back)

(Hey hey)

All bound for Mu Mu Land (justified)

(Hey hey)

All bound for Mu Mu Land (Ancients of Mu Mu)

(Bring the beat back)

Justified and Ancient, Ancient and a-justified,

Rocking to the rhythm in their ice cream van

with the plan and the key to

enter into Mu Mu

Vibes from the tribes of the Jams

I know where the beat is at,

‘cos I know what time it is

Bring home a dime,

Make mine a “99″

New style, meanwhile, always on a mission while

Fishing in the rivers of life

Fishing in the rivers of life (hoi)

Fishing in the rivers of life (hoi)

Fishing in the rivers

Fishing in the rivers

Fishing in the rivers of life (hoi)

Voo-va-voolie

Za-shi-va-zom

Voo-va-voolie

(Bring the beat back)

(Hey hey)

All bound for Mu Mu Land (justified)

(Hey hey)

All bound for Mu Mu Land (Ancients of Mu Mu)

They have travelled the world

With the ice cream van

Their voyage, the bottom of time

They have entered the place

with the Mu Mu mate

And their children so pride

Mine as a “99″

(Bring the beat back)

Mu Mu Land (Ancients of Mu Mu)

Mu Mu Land (Ancients of Mu Mu)

All bound for Mu Mu Land

Mu Mu Land (Ancients of Mu Mu)

Mu Mu Land (Ancients of Mu Mu)

All bound for Mu Mu Land

Mu Mu Land

Mu Mu Land

All bound for Mu Mu Land

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“Mu” was one of two standing statues in Shin Banrisha garden

Isamu Noguchi : MU

by Joe May

Isamu Noguchi created “Mu” in 1952 upon his return to Japan after a twenty-year absence. Under contract with Keio University, Noguchi was invited to design a faculty room with an accompanying garden in coordination with Yoshiro Taniguchi, a popular architect at the time. Noguchi under direction of the President of Keio University created Shin Banrisha, a building and garden “where all opinions are welcome.”

“Mu” was one of two standing statues in this garden (it has only recently been dismantled and temporarily stored away). This granite, freestanding sculpture maintained a real presence in the garden. Looming just around ten feet tall, this sculpture had the appearance of a thick tree trunk with a twisted U shape on top. Position facing west on a small cliff, Noguchi intended for the semi-circular top to capture the setting sun. With it’s smooth, matte finish, “MU” stood out distinctly from the surrounding trees and landscape. In what may be an unintentional irony, “MU,” meaning “nothingness,” actually makes a chunky and heavy impression on the viewer.

Noguchi, apart from his growing fame, was invited for this commission as a way of commemorating the life of his father who had taught at Keio for forty years. While Noguchi’s relationship to his father had been strained at best, he writes later, “I became preoccupied with this as my own act of reconciliation to my father and to the people.” “˜Nothingness’ is a traditional value in Zen philosophy but for Noguchi, it encapsulated the post WWII times and the emptiness that he, as a nationless and fatherless son, realized.

Mu was originally located in Shin Banrisha Garden at Keio University, Tokyo. As of Sept 2003, this garden and sculpture were dismantled for campus reconstruction.

Mu and Nogachi in context:

On the international scene of modern artists, few have been as successful and well know as Isamu Noguchi. Achieving renown in the theatre and performance arts, creator of many, many commemorative sculpted portraits, admired for his persistent drive and determination, a Guggenheim Fellowship recipient, and creator of internationally famous public monuments, Noguchi has been revered as one of the twentieth century’s leading artists.

Born in California of a Japanese father and American mother in 1904, Noguchi was abandoned before birth when his father returned to Japan. When he was two, his American mother pursued her husband/lover (it was never known if they were ever formally married) in Japan but was unsuccessful. Isamu was then raised in Japan through his early years but moved back to America during his adolescent years and studied in Paris in his twenties. While in Paris, he was under the instruction of Constantine Brancusi, who would become one of the world’s greatest Post-Moderninst sculptors. Brancusi’s ideologies rubbed off heavily on the impressionable Noguchi and would reemerge when Noguchi returned to Tokyo in 1950.

Through fellowships and other means, Isamu traveled around the world much of his early life. In 1949, he traveled to France, Great Britain, Italy, Spain, Greece, Egypt and India as preparation for writing a book on leisure. As much as this may sound like a pleasure cruise of the world, Noguchi’s leisure studies were very much interrelated with his Zen Buddhist beliefs. This trip allowed Noguchi to effectually “˜find himself’ and provided much of the inspiration that would fuel his work in the years to come. Such a broad experience of the world and it’s arts truly manifested itself in the spontaneity and variety of ideas which Noguchi employed; even when using this knowledge across multiple mediums.

Upon returing to Japan in 1950, after a twenty year absence, Noguchi was not so much greeted as a foreigner but more as a artistic icon. Japanese artists in the immediate wake of WWII looked to the already famous Noguchi as an inspirational leader. His advice to them was not to revert to old methods, or to look at Europe or America, or look only to their past but rather to look to themselves–as individuals, a very Post-Modern approach. He announced, “to be modern does not mean to copy us but to be yourselves, to look to your own roots.” For a Japan already thinking positively toward “a new art and culture,” this was perfect direction. As for his own work, he quickly was invited to exhibit in a show. On short notice he created 13 clay figurative works with influence in the haniwa soldiers of ancient Japan. He sought to capture some of the wabi (poverty-like/spirit of simplicity) aesthetic of Rikyu, the famous ceramicist. Among these 13 (which he displayed in an exhibit at a shopping mall), he threw in some plaster cast “˜sketches,’ among which was a preliminary “Mu.”

Soon after, Noguchi was approached to do a cooperative work in commemoration of his father’s 40 year career at Keio University. Failed attempts of reconciliation with a father who did not recognize him as a son left Noguchi on uncertain terms with this project. He needed money and a job so he took the commission to construct the Shin Banrisha, a faculty building and adjacent garden. Upon accepting the job, he noted publicly that, “this is not a memorial that exalts a hero, nor is it the object of someone’s reminiscence.” However, later on, he would would write that he “became preoccupied with this as my(his) own act of reconciliation to my(his) father and to the people.” Mu, placed in this garden towards the setting sun, symbolizing “Nothingness,” surely encompassed many of his conflicting thoughts and emotions concerning his father.

After this major public opening at Keio, Noguchi moved more from the dance/theater productions he was working on in the “˜40’s towards large scale public works. The newly formed United Nations, centered in Paris, was looking for a sculptor/architect to construct a massive garden as a landmark of the building. Noguchi was selected to construct this. Today, the UNESCO Gardens are one of the most famous modern-style Japanese gardens in the world. The Chase Manhattan Corp. also commissioned Noguchi to create a sculpture (Red Cube) for their office in downtown Manhattan.

Noguchi continued to shell out work prolifically until his untimely death in 1988. He is most remembered for his spontaneity of ideas, exceptional drive and work ethic, and desire to navigate a life caught between two nationalities.

Isamu Noguchi also invented and developed Akari Lamps and ‘kidney shaped’ coffee tables, much admired by HDH Pope Alice, who knew Noguchi and Frida Kahlo, with whom Noguchi had a brief affair.