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General Discussion / Forum Introduction and my own Introduction.
« Last post by Golden Falcon ☥ on April 25, 2015, 11:21:42 pm »
Forum Introduction.

This is a Private Forum and you can not, apply membership
on this platform, go to our homepage, via my forum profile.
You find the link, to our homepage, on the little green globe.

We have made, 54 Sticky Topics, especially, for all of you.
The new topic, that you make, must be inspired by,
the 54 sticky topics, that we have made, for all of you ;)
Always write your source, if you post outside information.
We must have valid information, write if it is, Pure Speculation.

1. Online behavior: We are old fashioned and have good manners.
a. You call a woman Lady  and a man Sir, before their first or last name.
And you end your message with, Yours sincerely, etc and then your name.
The conversation must go, in a mature and sober tone, we are not Sailors.
b. You can not, use your forum name or online nickname, from elsewhere.
c. Flaming threads, will automatic be removed, by Moderator >:(
d. Forum users can not, threaten other users to be banned, only
Administrator, has that final power  >:( Online trouble, report to
Moderator  :(

Personal Introduction.

Hi Lady/Sir.

I am new, in this brand new "Egyptian Online, Magickal Forum" and i only have a little
experience, with the topics, this forum teaches and will call myself a Novice/Student ;)
I only have a weeks experience, in being in another forum and i had to leave, because it
took all of my time, that week and they had, a bad Online Culture and had no Moderator.

I“m here to learn and evolve personally and hopefully be more wise, if i stand the test of time.
I will be lurking a lot and learning, from all of you, but you shall not*, send me a personal PM.
I will not take part, of this forums discussions, because i am, The Administrator, of this forum ;)
I have only made a Forum Structure, for all of you, so you can see, what to do, by following
my example. Remember, we are not educated, Spiritual Teachers, we are all here, to learn ;)
*Report To Moderator ;D

Yours sincerely

Sir.Golden Falken ☥
Administrator of This Forum.

NB. English is not my first language, so i apologize
for grammar mistakes, i don`t use Google translate.

PS. Important, remember to check, your private mail box. There can be a message, from our Moderator :(
Posting Sexual Links/Pictures: Your Profile Will Be Deleted, No Mercy. Other Users, Report To Moderator >:(
Karma and Badges: You can give, each other Karma and earn Badges. Administrator, will only give, good Karma ;)
We are not, a professional forum, we moderate and learn from, each other :)
General Discussion / Re: Café Hathor, Women`s Room, Café Latte <3
« Last post by Golden Falcon ☥ on April 25, 2015, 11:18:17 pm »
This is an example, of how the conversation must go.
Make a new topic, of the topic, you will discuss.
Hi Lady/Sir

This is an example, of how the conversation must go.
Make a new topic, of the topic, you will discuss.
General Discussion / Re: Café Stardust, Mixed Room, French Press
« Last post by Golden Falcon ☥ on April 25, 2015, 11:14:28 pm »
Hi Lady/Sir

This is an example, of how the conversation must go.
Make a new topic, of the topic, you will discuss.
General Discussion / Seišr, Norse Magick
« Last post by Khepri on April 24, 2015, 05:47:13 pm »

A depiction of Ošinn riding on his horse Sleipnir from the Tjängvide image stone. Within Norse paganism, Ošinn was the deity primarily associated with Seišr.
Seišr (sometimes anglicized as seidhr, seidh, seidr, seithr or seith) is an Old Norse term for a type of sorcery which was practiced in Norse society during the Late Scandinavian Iron Age. Connected with Norse religion, its origins are largely unknown, although it gradually eroded following the Christianization of Scandinavia. Accounts of seišr later made it into sagas and other literary sources, while further evidence has been unearthed by archaeologists. Various scholars have debated the nature of seišr, some arguing that it was shamanic in context, involving visionary journeys by its practitioners.

Seišr practitioners were of both genders, although females are more widely attested, with such sorceresses being variously known as vǫlur, seiškonur and vķsendakona. There were also accounts of male practitioners, known as seišmenn, but in practising magic they brought a social taboo, known as ergi, on to themselves, and were sometimes persecuted as a result. In many cases these magical practitioners would have had assistants to aid them in their rituals.

Within pre-Christian Norse mythology, seišr was associated with both the god Ošinn, a deity who was simultaneously responsible for war, poetry and sorcery, as well as the goddess Freyja, a member of the Vanir who was believed to have taught the practice to the Ęsir.[1]

In the 20th century, adherents of various modern pagan new religious movements adopted forms of magico-religious practice that include seišr. The practices of these contemporary seišr-workers have since been investigated by various academic researchers operating in the field of pagan studies.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

General Discussion / Re: Café Horus, Mens Room, Double Shot of Espresso xD
« Last post by Wadjet on April 24, 2015, 08:44:35 am »
The world most exepensive Sports Cars.

Sincerely yours

General Discussion / Egyptian Mythology, Predynastic Period. The Goddess, Anup
« Last post by Wadjet on April 23, 2015, 03:04:29 pm »
The Goddess, Anup
Anput is the goddess of the seventeenth Nome (or district) of Upper Egypt. She is the goddess of the desert and protection. She was the mother of Kebechet.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
General Discussion / Egyptian Mythology, Predynastic Period, The God, Khonsu
« Last post by Wadjet on April 23, 2015, 02:58:48 pm »
The God, Khonsu

Khonsu is the god of the moon, moonlight and time in Egyptian mythology.

In the beginning of the gods, he ****d time with the sky goddess Nut. The goddess Nut won so many times that she could then add 5 days to the calendar. These days were called the "demon days". Khonsu's father is Sobek, and his mother is Hathor.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
General Discussion / Egyptian mythology, Dynastic Period, The God, Amun
« Last post by Wadjet on April 23, 2015, 02:50:42 pm »
The God, Amun

In Egyptian mythology, Amun was a very powerful god. He was often combined with Ra to form the god Amun-Ra. At one point in Egyptian history, he was called the "King of the Gods".

Amun (also spelled Amon, Amoun, Amen, and sometimes Imen, Greek Αμμον Ammon, and Άμμον Hammon, Egyptian Yamanu) was the name of a deity, in Egyptian mythology, who became one of the most important deities in Ancient Egypt.

Origin of name[change | change source]
Amun's name is first recorded as imn. That means "The hidden (one)". Because vowels were not written in Egyptian hieroglyphics, Egyptologists have come to the result that the name must have been pronounced *Yamānu (yah-maa-nuh) originally. The name survives into the Coptic language as Amoun.

Creator[change | change source]
Amun was shown in human form, seated on a throne, wearing on his head a plain deep circlet from which rise two straight parallel plumes, maybe meant as the tail feathers of a bird. That would remind of his earlier status as a wind god.

When Amun had become more important than Menthu, the local war god of Thebes, Menthu was called the son of Amun. However, as Mut was infertile, it was believed that she, and thus Amun, had adopted Menthu instead.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
General Discussion / Egyptian mythology, Dynastic Period, Goddess, Kebechet
« Last post by Wadjet on April 23, 2015, 02:46:06 pm »
Goddess, Kebechet

In the Ancient Egyptian religion, Kebechet (also known as Qebehet, Kebhut, Kebehut, Qebehut, and Kabechet) was the goddess of freshness and purification. She was known as the "wandering goddess" or the "lost child". She was the daughter of Anubis and his wife Anput and was thought to help her father in his role as the god of embalming. She was particularly associated with embalming fluid used during mummification.

Kebechet was often depicted as a snake, sometimes with a body of stars. She was also depicted as a woman with the head of a snake. Sometimes she takes the form of an ostrich, linking her to the goddess of Ma“at who represented justice and balance in the universe and was involved in the judgement of the dead.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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