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Holding out for a Hero

Posted in history, hyperuranicon the book with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , on March 27, 2010 by Dr. Oltrantza

The Hyperuranicon describes the deeds of a man called Melqart, a hero who saved thousands of people at risk of his own life, and gaved the survivors the upper knowledge of the Ancient Ones.

Obvioulsy, after that facts, lot of people spoke about it; in that age, after the Catastrophe, people forgot writing, and the narration of Melqart’s deeds was transmitted only by oral tradition; and time by time the story became different from the real story.

So, a legend took place between the descendants of the people who survived thanks to him, the believers as  they called themselves because they believed on him.   And the legends was transmitted to other people in the Mediterranean Sea, and every people developed a different version of the story.

Melqart, Moloch, Heracles, Hercules. Different legends, different names, the same origin.

Also the myth of Prometheus took something from the real story of Melqart.  Prometheus as Melqart gave the fire (the knowledges) to the mankind, and he was punished by the Gods (like what was happened to the real Melqart, because of Sataran hate).   Our opinion about Prometheus is more close to the real Melqart then the classical image of Heracles-Hercules as a extraordinary strong man with a lion skin and a club.

But the legend of Heracles includes a lot of elements (like the garden of Esperides in a far west near the Atlantic Ocean) that have a perfect corrispondence in the Hyperuranicon writings.

Before Greeks, Phoenicians worshipped Melqart as the God of navigators; the most important temple of Melqart was in Cadiz, but I personally believe, basing on the study of the Hyperuranicon, that the town of Cadiz itself was built around the temple of Melqart, where there was two pillars that was referred as the Pillars of Melqart. If you think about the position of Cadiz just outside the Straits of Gibraltar, you could understand that when the old ones was talking about the Pillars of Melqart they were speaking not in a metaphorical way.

The famous Chartaginian commander Hannibal before setting off on his march to Rome made a pilgrimage to the temple of Melqart in Cadiz, and this shows how much important Melqart was for Phoenicians. And Alexander the Great did the same going to the temple of Melqart in Tyrus (now in Lebanon).

Also the Jews whorshipped Melqart with the name of Molok; but because of the reactions of the priest of their monotheistic religion this cult was forbidden, and for some authors the Bible speaks about human sacrifices of children.  But there is no scientific evidence that the cult of Melqart was ever associated to human sacrifices, and when the Bibles describes passing children through fire probably it means a rite of purification.

More interesting is the book of Enoch and the Qumran’s handwriting.

According to these writings Melqart – Moloch was the leader of a group of fallen angels called the Guardians, who came to Earth to help the humans and gave the mankind lot of knowledge; but the Lord didn’t like it and imprisoned Moloch.  The fallen angels got involved with some human women, and the descendants of this union were called Nephilim (you can find this story in the Bible, too).

This narration has some elements very similar to Hyperuranicon narration, in particular to the story of Melqart, the twelve ones (the Guardians), and the legend of a lineage of descendants of Melqart and the twelve ones (the Nephilim).  But, as we know from the Hyperuranicon, the Ancient Ones were no aliens from the stars; they were only the human friends of an alien people who left our planet after the big Catastrophe which happened thousands of years ago.