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Rituals and Symbols

Hello and welcome to this topic, I will introduse myself first: my name is Sergiu Toderita, curently residing in Canada and very courious about the misteries that rituals hold and what they have done to us in past, do and will affect our lifes in future. 

The topic begins very intersting but the problem is that It is hard for me to find and learn of rituals as I have no idea or to start.

This forum is not to discuss but to guide me an me alike that are intersted. 

For rituals ex: king solomon! or shamans, whichery, religions and obviously chruch  (looking for detailed description and explanation if there is such and results)

for symbols: everything that had affected humans physiologically! and please less of the present leading religions (only if general public is not familiar).

and sorry for my canadian English it is my 3rd language.

Thank You to ech of you that shared with me you knowledge!

 

Re: Rituals and Symbols

Great little post, but, really, the idea that the "captain" of the winning team in the extraordinary Mayan ball court game was immediately sacrificed is at least controversial. It may have been true at the great ball courts in which the game was ritually performed before royalty (such as in Chichen Itza) and the players were captured prisoners, but it's now been shown that the game was played throughout Mesoamerica, even in small neighbourhood courts, so it's unlikely every winner was decapitated. However, Joe's point about sacrificing the best generally stands.

 

 

 

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It depends what kind of

It depends what kind of rituals you want to do. Do you want to do negative or positive ones? I do suggest positive ones. You never know what kind of entities you will attract from the dark side.

Feeding God in the Bible

An interesting ritual appearing in the Holy Bible, the Old Testament, is the feeding of God at the Temple of Solomon in Jerusalem. God is presented in the Bible as being immortal, he cannot die, he is eternal. So, why feed God? The purpose of food is to sustain mortal life, to prevent starving to death. God, being immortal, should not need to be fed daily two meals (morning and evening). The answer to this mystery lies outside the Bible in Mesopotamian rituals. The early Mesopotamian myths have the gods possessing bodies of flesh and blood, they at times kill each other and wind up after death in the Underworld. The gods are fed two meals every day, morning and evening, in order to sustain their fleshly bodies. Mankind’s purpose in life is to care for the Gods’ fruit-tree gardens in the Edin of Mesopotamia, gather the produce, and feed it to the gods in temples, thus assuring the gods do not die of starvation. Abraham was from Ur of the Chaldees, usually associated with Mesopotamia, and Mesopotamian religious beliefs about man being created to care for the Sumerian EDIN’S gardens of the gods and feeding the gods of Sumer, their daily food allowances in Temples. Even, after death, the gods eat food in the Underworld, clay for bread, muddy water for drink. Christianity turns this notion upside down and on its ear! Instead of man feeding God, Christians EAT THEIR GOD, JESUS, to obtain immortality, and drink his blood, the Catholic Eucharist Ceremony, of the wafer and wine, observed to this day in Catholic ceremonies.

Walter R. Mattfeld

Most rituals make use of

Most rituals make use of symbols of the elements - some form of fire, often candles; water; earth, ashes, or seeds; and incense, feathers, or prayer flags to symbolise the air. ... But many simple everyday acts can be spiritually uplifting if they are given ritual significance.
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