Decipher The Code of the Golden Egg Online

Notes: Definitions From Alexander Hislop's - The Two Babylons (C-H)

A Study in Ancient Word Origins and Semantics

( Written by Janice Moore as adapted from Her Notes on The Two Babylons )

- Did you ever wonder about the origin of the word 'Cannibal?'
From 'Cahna-bal' or a 'priest of Baal '

When researching the origins of the word 'cannibal' meaning a 'human that eats human flesh,' most sources go back only as far as Christopher Columbus in the 1550s; to the word 'Caniba' and how Columbus believed that the name denoted that the natives were subjects of the Great Khan.

From the Chaldean Cahna-bal, "Priest of Baal". Cahna is emphatic form of Cahn, "a priest".
From the word cardo, "a hinge". Hence, cardinal, "priests of the hinge".
Founder of Athens, 1500 BC.
Greek and Roman goddess. The same as Isis. Worshipped as "the Mother of Corn. She was the mother of He-Siri, "the seed,", more frequently known in Assyria as "Bar", "the Seed," or "the corn." Worshipped by most for giving them corn for nourishment of their bodies, but those initiated into the mysteries adored her for the gift of heavenly food that nourished their souls.
In Chaldee is Kentaur (the c is hard, and so k), from kehn, "a "priest", and tor, "to go around"; meaning "priest of the revolver". {SEE: Definitions / Sun}
Same as Kronos ,or Saturn. Represented the same as the astrological sign Saggitarius, "the archer". {SEE: Definitions/ Khons; Consus}
"God of confusion", by laws of Chaldaic pronunciation, Chaos is simply a form of Chus, or Cush. Also, khus pronounced khawos/khaos.
Or Khon, means "lamentar."
{SEE: Definitions / Chaos; Cup}
A Latin god, "the god of hidden counsels", or "the concealer of secrets" looked upon as patron of horsemanship and said to have produced the horse. Also identified with Neptune. {SEE: Definitions / Khons}
[Latin] Latin god of horse-races. {SEE: Definitions/ Khons}
In sacred language of the mysteries the name of a cup is Khus. {SEE: Definitions / Chaos}
It is well known that the name Cush is often found as Cuth. In certain dialects this becomes Cuath. {SEE: Definitions / Khuth}
Also, kuclops, from khuk, "king", and lohb, "flame. This god, or creature was portrayed as having three eyes; one in the forehead
[Chaldean] Signifies "bee"; also "word". Before Jesus came to earth, Rev. Hislop says, "the ancient Jews commonly spoke of the Messiah, or the son of God , under the name of Dabar, or the ‘word’." 1 Samuel 3:1 says "the word of the lord was precious in those days; there was no open vision," and 3:21, "And the Lord spake to Samuel by the word of the Lord."
A fish-god of the Philistines and the Babylonians. Jerome calls him, "the fish of sorrow". The same as Janus. In the Babylonian Mysteries he was the incarnation of Noah. {SEE: Definitions /Janus}
The same as Zero in later Chaldee.
Greek Domina, "the lady".
A name connected with the Flood, a term used by water-worshippers. Dukh-kalien means "to purify by washing". From dukh, "to wash", and khaleh, "to complete" or "perfect".
From the Chaldee Thov; a Sanskrit word. Generic name for "God" in India akin in meaning to Brahm. From the Sanskrit Div.
From the Chaldee, DVon-nusu-s, "the sin-bearer".
(Also, Shiv) Sanskrit; means "to shine", from the Chaldee Ziv.
[Latin] "Lady."
{SEE: Definition / Janus}
Ebn Hatul
[Chaldean] "The stone bound in swaddling band", found in many myths and legends. A similar Chaldean word Ebn-Hat-tul signifies "a sin-bearing son". From Hat or Hata, "sin", and tul or ntl, "to support".
[Hebrew] "God the Son", name under which Ninus was worshipped in Babylon. Under this very name Berosus, the Chaldean Historian, names El-bar second in the list of Babylonian sovereigns. Also in Ninevah he was known under this name. In Egypt he was known as simply Bar. Bar meaning "son"; El meaning "God". In Chaldean this becomes Ala-Bar; Greek becomes Ala-Par.
Also, Innus. Ancient Raman name of Pan, a generic name for fallen man.
From the Hebrew Rahm. Turkish title for "The All-Merciful One".
"King-bee", name of the chief priest of the Ephesian Diana. {SEE: Definitions / Dabar}
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