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Topic: Amin : Lord of Silence

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Amin : Lord of Silence



Major cult center Thebes


Symbol two vertical plumes and a Sphinx

So, I attended the Ethiopian Church this past Sunday on May 16, 2010 AD which was the New Moon of the Third Month and the Anniversary of the arrival of the Israelites to Mt. Sinai as well as of Theoferrum and also from when Y'shua told me I was His Son.

It was a life changing experience.

I didn't think that I should even mention this but I have decided that I want to record this if only for myself.

The Ethiopians wear a White Prayer Shawl during their service which you can see in the video below and they wrap it around themselves and keep their arms tucked underneath so that they don't Cross themselves as most of the Apostolic Churches do but, instead, at appropriate times they will bow themselves to perform homage at various times.

Like when they say, Amin.

And, as near as I can tell, that is how they pronounce it and not specifically as amen. Anyways, I'm standing there listening to the Liturgy in Amharic (note the Sacred Name as prefix) and starting to get involved by bowing and all and then, all of a sudden, they start bowing and saying Amin real low but audible throughout the church and in a flash of Inspiration, while the hairs on the back of my neck stand up, I realized that they were literally bowing to Amin and this is not some nebulous god or idol but is, in fact, Y'hava himself as Lord of Perfect Black and Lord of the Silent and as I made that realization it was like He entered the Sanctuary right there in front of me.

This Sacred Name, like that of Y'hava itself, has been hidden for all these years and only the Ethiopians have kept it alive, appropriately enough, since their land is the Antediluvian home of the Gods - the Trinity with the three flags for their Hieroglyph (which means God) as I have mentioned elsewhere and I further suspect that this and the revelation during the service the other day has also got something to do with the fact that the Ethiopians are the ones that are stewards of the Ark of the Covenant and that the first one which Symbolises Y'shua himself - in other words, its His Ark.

So, it is for this reason that Y'shua calls himself the Amin - like Father like Son - and I suspect that the personal pronoun is not in the original text and that He is literally calling himself Amin, the Faithful and True witness and the Beginning of the Creation of God, as the article below describes concerning this God.

To give you some understanding about this word, in the Hebrew (Strong's 544) is where the word Omen undoubtedly comes from originally because omens were considered to be faithful or truthful and I have absolutely no doubt that I definitely saw an omen that morning.

Anyways, I'm standing there and it was as if Y'shua ben Y'hava Amin, the Lion of the Tribe of Judah, stepped right into the Church service and I've never seen anything like it. The whole service was performed as if there was a Lion prowling around in the Sanctuary and they even Incensed Him at the front of the congregation, for those who had eyes to see.

This aspect of the Divine Nature of Y'hava was explained, to some extent, in my post on Black Dwarfs :

Proving the existence of a Black Dwarf would be similar to proving the Existence of the Creator in two ways. The first is that both a Black Dwarf and the Creator hide themselves in that the only way you can tell they're there is by the effects they have on their environment. Like the Proverbial King of the Beasts dragging their tail behind Him swishing it to and fro and erasing all his tracks, He hides himself as Lord of Perfect Blackness...

Then, after this Manifestation - I guess what you could call an Epiphany - I noticed something else that was just too unreal to believe if I hadn't seen it with my own eyes at the same time. They have several tapestries hanging on the Iconostasis, one of which was of the Three Angels that appeared to Abraham (what the Eastern Churches consider to have been the Trinity and a popular, and only way, to present them) and during the course of the service the morning sun shone through the windows highlighting one of the Angel's Eyes and then this rectangle of light slowly moved perfectly straight across the tapestry illuminating the second and then the third Angel's Eyes as if Abba was saying to me that he saw my eyes as well - in reference to my post on the Sacred Name of Y'hava.

Let me tell you, it is a AweFull thing to know you have a Lion staring at you...




The word "Amin" is a most remarkable word. It was transliterated directly from the Hebrew into the Greek of the New Testament, then into Latin and into English and many other languages, so that it is practically a universal word. It has been called the best known word in human speech. The word is directly related - in fact, almost identical - to the Hebrew word for "believe" (aman), or faithful. Thus, it came to mean "sure" or "truly", an expression of absolute trust and confidence. - HMM

Even in the remote period of the Vth Dynasty Amin was numbered among the primeval gods, if not as gods in chief certainly as subsidiary forms of some of them, and from the fact that they are mentioned immediately after the deities of primeval matter, Nau and Nen, who we may consider to be the equivalents of the watery abyss from which all things sprang, it would seem that the writers or editors of the Pyramid Texts assigned great antiquity to their existence.

Of the attributes ascribed to Amin in the Ancient Empire nothing is known, but, if we accept the meaning "hidden" which is usually given to his name, we must conclude that he was the personification of the hidden and unknown creative power which was associated with the primeval abyss, gods in the creation of the world, and all that is in it.

The word or root amin, certainly means "what is hidden," "what is not seen," "what cannot be seen," and the like and this fact is proved by scores of examples which may be collected from texts of all periods.

In hymns to Amin we often read that he is "hidden to his children" and "hidden to gods and men."

Now, not only is the god himself said to be "hidden," but his name also is hidden and his form, or similitude, is said to be "unknown;" these statements show that "hidden," when applied to Amin, the great god, has reference to something more than the "sun which has disappeared below the horizon" and that it indicates the god who cannot be seen with the mortal eyes and who is invisible, as well as inscrutable, to gods as well as men.

In the times approaching the Ptolemaic period the name Amin appears to have been connected with the root min, "to abide, to be permanent;" and one of the attributes which were applied to him was that of eternal.

Amin is represented in several forms: As a man, when he is seen seated on a throne and holding in one hand the scepter and in the other the symbol of "life."

As a lion couching upon a pedestal...


Amin, reconstructed Egyptian Yamānu (also spelled Amon, Amoun, Amen, and rarely Imen, Ammon, and Hammon, was a God in Egyptian and Berber Mythology who became the focus of the most complex system of theology in Ancient Egypt.

Amin represented the essential and hidden. As the creator deity par excellence, he was the champion of the poor and central to personal piety. Amin was self created, without mother and father and during the New Kingdom he became the greatest expression of transcendental deity in Egyptian theology.

He was not considered to be immanent within creation nor was creation seen as an extension of himself. Amin, likewise with the Hebrew creator deity, did not physically engender the universe. His position as King of Gods developed to the point of virtual monotheism where other Gods became manifestations of him. With Osiris, Amin is the most widely recorded of the Egyptian Gods.

Amin who comes at the voice of the poor in distress, who gives breath to him who is wretched. You are Amin, the Lord of the silent, who comes at the voice of the poor; when I call to you in my distress You come and rescue me...

In Libya there remained a solitary oracle of Amin in the Libyan Desert at the oasis of Siwa. Such was its reputation among the Classical Greeks that Alexander the Great journeyed there after the battle of Issus and during his occupation of Egypt, where he was declared the son of Amin by the oracle. Alexander thereafter considered himself divine. Even during this occupation, Amin, identified by these Greeks as a form of Zeus, continued to be the principal local deity of Thebes during its decay.

Several words derive from Amin via the Greek form, Ammon: ammonia and ammonite. The regions of the hippocampus in the brain are called the cornu ammonis – literally "Amin's Horns", due to the horned appearance of the dark and light bands of cellular layers.


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