Fingerprints of the Gods

Page 490/1

"The novelist Arthur Koestler, who had a great interest in synchronicity, coined the term 'library angel' to describe the unknown agency responsible for the lucky breaks researchers sometimes get which lead to exactly the right information being placed in their hands at exactly the right moment."

At this the so Reight moment the ZedAlizZed spake thus

Nine ,seven
, and three, are the sacred numbers..These most sacred of symbols are the means by which the communication  of the oneness of the microcosm within the macrocosm will be accomplished.
The ZedAlizZed  then asked the far yonder scribe for the sacred symbols,and after having received them and offering prayers to the White Rabbitz, the Zed Aliz Zed scattered the symbols onto the ground of mother earth.
Then the ZedAlizZed  read out the meaning of the fall of the sacred numbers to the far yonder scribe ,who duly recorded that knowledge.
The scribe then writ.
Herein  the scattering and fall of the sacred symbols.
Nine Seven
and Three ,
And then continued thus

Alizzed said,

Having been told  by
White Rabbitz.
'Nine, Seven, and Three'
are the sacred numbers.'
'I know that Alizzed' said the scribe,
Az iz one, two ,four, five, six and eight
'Know, scribe,'
said Zed Aliz,
not meaning, no scribe.
'Nine - seven
and three are  
Thee sacred numbers'
So sayeth The White Rabbitz
'Write' said Zed Aliz
right said the scribe
And then the  scribe writ as follows

+ 7 + 3 iz 19 az in One x  nine said Zed aliz Zed
x 7 x 3         .
iz 63 x 3
iz 189
1 x 8 x 9        
iz 72
  1+ 8 iz 9 and 9 + 9 is 18  Reight wah scribe saidAlizzed Add to deduce'
Re-deduce' said the scribe and writ 1+ 8 is 9 and lo and behold as if by magic
                                            appeared a nine.
                                           'Az iz scribe' said Zed Aliz.zed

And then as the scribe watched  in some amaze Alizzed started to juggle the numbers, slowly at first

and then with increasing audacious audacity.
9 7 3
( 9 iz 108.11111          1 + 8 iz  9                                                                      
9 7 3
( 7 iz 139                     1 + 3 iz 4 x 9 iz 36  and 3 + 6 iz 9
9 7 3
( 3 iz 324.33333  'and 364 Minos,az in a certain  King  324, is 36'.  So said Zed Alizzed
                                                                                                       and 3 + 6  is nine said the scribe.

Is this proper mathematics, said the scribe to Zed Aliz seems to me the pickin and a choosin is amakin of the facts to fit the fates. Hold thy tongue wah far yonder scribe, said  Alizzed ,for what we are about to receive is, know more or less than the pinning of the tail on the invisible donkey.Therefore we who seek to reveal the music of the ancients, may have to look for the meaning of the letters NUMBERS, by looking deep within a mass sparkly.
One Two Three Four Five Six Seven Eight and Ra said ZedAlizZed

Lyall Watson (1974 Edition)

Page 108

An American  mathematician  noticed that the earlier pages in books of logariths kept in his university library were dirtier than later ones, indicating that science students, for some rea-son, had more occasion to calculate with numbers beginning with 1 than with any other number. (261) He made a collection of tables and calculated the relative frequency of each digit from 1 to 9. Theoretically they should occur equally of-ten, but he found 30per cent of the numbers were 1, whereas 9 only occupied 5 per cent of the space. These are almost exactly the proportions given to these numbers on the scale of a slide rule, so the designers of that instrument clearly recognized that such a bias existed. This preponderance of the number 1 may have been caused  by the fact that the tables were not really random, but bigger tables provide a similar bias.

            large .

Margaret A. Murray
The Splendour That Was Egypt

Page 101

"In many countries the Divine King was allowed to reign for a term of years only , usually seven or nine or multiples of those numbers".
The Mayan Prophecies

Adrian G. Gilbert and Morris M. Cotterell
Appendix 7

Page 345

'Mayan numbers - summary nine = magic number of the Maya.  All relevant numbers compound to nine.'

The Super Gods
Morris M. Cotterell

Page 188

'The recurring 9999 is an invitation to round up this number to 269, i.e. 260 and 9."

Number 9
The Search for the Sigma Code
Cecil Balmond

Page 45

"From ancient times number nine was seen as a full complement; it was the cup of special promise that brimmed over"



The Splendour that was Egypt

Margaret A. Murray

Appendix 4

The New Year of God
Cornhill Magazine 1934

Page 231/233

"Three o'clock and a still starlight night in mid-September in Upper Egypt.  At this hour the village is usually asleep, but to-night it is astir for this is Nauruz Allah, the New Year of God, and the narrow streets are full of the soft sound of bare feet moving towards the Nile.  The village lies on a strip of ground; one one side is the river, now swollen to its height, on the other are the floods of the inundation spread in a vast sheet of water to the edge of the desert.  On a windy night the lapping of wavelets is audible on every hand; but to-night the air is calm and still, there is no sound but the muffled tread of unshod feet in the dust and the murmur of voices subdued in the silence of the night.
In ancient times throughout the whole of Egypt the night of High Nile was a night of prayer and thanksgiving to the great god , the Ruler of the river, Osiris himself.  Now it is only in this Coptic village that the ancient rite is preserved, and here the festival is still one of prayer and thanksgiving.  In the great cities the New Year is a time of feasting and processions, as blatant and uninteresting as a Lord Mayor's Show, with that additional note of piercing vulgarity peculiar to the East.
In this village, far from all great cities, and-as a Coptic community-isolated from and therefore uninfluenced either by its Moslem neighbours or by foreigners, the festival is one of simplicity and piety.  The people pray as of old to the Ruler of the river, no longer Osiris, but Christ; and as of old they pray for a blessing upon their children and their homes.
There are four appointed places on the river bank to which the village women go daily to fill their water-jars and to water their animals.  To these four places the villagers are now making their way, there to keep the New Year of God.
The river gleams coldly pale and grey; Sirius blazing in the eastern sky casts a narrow path of light across the mile-wide waters.  A faint glow low on the horizon shows where the moon will rise, a dying moon on the last day of the last quarter.
The glow gradually spreads and brightens till the thin crescent, like a fine silver wire, rises above the distant palms.  Even in that attenuated form the moonlight eclipses the stars and the glory of Sirius is dimmed.  The water turns to the colour of tarnished silver, smooth and glassy; the palm-trees close at hand stand black against the sky, and the distant shore is faintly visible. The river runs silently and without a ripple in the windless calm; the palm fronds, so
sensitive to the least movement of the air, hang motionless and still; all Nature seems to rest upon this holy night.
The women enter the river and stand knee-deep in the running stream praying; they drink nine times, wash the face and hands, and dip themselves in the water.  Here is a mother carrying a tiny wailing baby; she enters the river and gently pours the water nine times over the little head.  The wailing ceases as the water cools the little hot face.  Two anxious women hasten down the steep bank, a young boy between them; they hurriedly enter the water and the boy squats down in the river up to his neck, while the mother pours the water nine times with her hands over his face and shaven head.  There is the sound of a little gasp at the first shock of coolness, and the mother laughs, a little tender laugh, and the grandmother says something under her breath, at which they all laugh softly together.  After the ninth washing the boy stands up, then squats down again and is again washed nine times, and yet a third nine times; then the grandmother takes her turn and she also washes him nine times.  Evidently he is very precious to the hearts of those two women, perhaps the mother's last surviving child.  Another sturdy urchin refuses to sit down in the water, frightened perhaps, for a woman's voice speaks encouragingly, and presently a faint splashing and a little gurgle of childish laughter shows that he too is receiving the blessing of the Nauruz of God.
A woman stands alone, her slim young figure in its wet clinging garments silhouetted against the steel-grey water.  Solitary she stands, apart from the happy groups of parents and children; then, stooping , she drinks from her once, pauses and drinks again; and so drinks nine times with a short pause between every drink and a longer pause between every three.  Except for the movement of her hand as she lifts the water to her lips, she stands absolutely still, her body tense with the earnestness of her prayer, the very atmosphere round her charged with the agony of her supplication.  Throughout the whole world there is only one thing which causes a woman to pray with such intensity, and that one thing is children. " This may be a childless woman praying for a child, or it may be that, in this land where Nature is as careless and wasteful of infant life as of all else, this a mother praying for the last of her little brood, feeling assured that on this festival of mothers and children her prayers must perforce be heard.  At last she straightens herself, beats the water nine times with the corner of her garment, goes softly up the bank, and disappears in the darkness.
Little family parties come down to the river, a small child usually riding proudly on her father's shoulder.  The men often affect to despise the festival as a woman's affair, but with memories in their hearts of their own mothers and their own childhood they sit quietly by the river and drink nine times.  A few of the rougher young men fling themselves into the water and swim boisterously past, but public feeling is against them, for the atmosphere is one of peace and prayer enhanced by the calm and silence of the night.
The Splendour That Was Egypt.

Page 232 and 233 Continued.

For thousands of years on the night of High Nile the mothers of Egypt have stood in the great river to implore from the God of the Nile a blessing upon their children; formerly from a God who Himself has memories of childhood and a Mother.  Now, as then, the stream bears on its broad surface the echo of countless prayers, the hopes and fears of human hearts; and in my memory remains a vision of the darkly flowing river, the soft murmur of prayer, the peace and calm of the New Year of God.
Abu Nauruz hallal.
Contained within this article the words  nine occurs x 9 and  ninth x 1
9 x 9 is 81   +
  one  ninth                                
As it is.

A. C. Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada


Page 287

"When the embodied living being controls his nature and mentally renounces all actions, he resides happily in the city of nine gates."

"The body consists of
nine gates (two eyes, two nostrils, two ears, one mouth, the anus and the genitals.)"


Gurdjieff a Biography
James Moore

Page 344

The Enneagram

"Gurdjieff's most cherished symbol was his enneagram, or nine sided figure; he extolled it as a universal glyph, a schematic diagram of perpetual motion."

Mario and the Magician
and Other Stories
Thomas  Mann

Page 336
Quote                         ……. "already.ninety-nine"
       3 x 3
is 9                                               90 x 9  is 810              
x 6 is 54                              and 8 + 1 is 9
and 5 + 4 is 9

Page 336

On the 3 rd line up. 36th line down of the main text .
3 x 3 x 6
   36 x
3 is 108
        3 x
6 is 18
x 3 is 54
                  5 + 4
is 9
The Bull Of Minos 1955 Edition
Leonard Cottrell
"Anthropologists tell us that among primitive tribes to this day taboos exist which forbid the mention of a chief's name.
The same reluctance occurs in Ancient Egypt. The Pharaoh was rarely referred to by his actual name. He was called "one"or "the Ruler", or his identity was disguised under such names as "the Bull" or "the Hawk".
In  The Story of Sinue the writer describes the death of Amenemhat as follows:
"In the year 30, on the ninth day of the third month of the Inundation, the god entered his horizon"
30 x  9 x  3
     270 x  3
The scribe agin writ,Eight and Ra.
African Night mare.1977