Egyptian Murals Seen From the Perspective of the Hopi Creation Story, A Guest Post by Thomas O. Mills

A Universal Language That Time and Scholars Cannot Change
By Thomas O. Mills
Author of The Book of Truth A New Perspective of the
Hopi Creation Story
and Stonehenge, If This Was East

When I look at translations of Egyptian writings and murals, I see where many of their ideas are really based on just on one idea: The pyramids were built for a pharaoh’s tomb and after that, everything else just seems be added on to fit this hypothesis of death and tombs.

When I look at the murals with an open mind, and a point of view based on the Hopi Creation Story, there seems to be a different conclusion . . . a universal language that scholars or time cannot change.

It is the Hopi belief that we are in the fourth world or time. The Creator has had to come back to Earth and help populate (Create) the planet after three global catastrophes. The first world was destroyed by fire, the second by ice and the third by a flood of biblical proportions.

Figure 1

Figure 1: Creator is Creating when seen at this angle. Figure 1 shows the order of creation; From Peter Tompkins, Secrets of the Great Pyramid, Page 258

Figure 1 Explanation: My definition of the mural is: Positive, fertility, productivity, procreation and life giving. The Creator is shown with an erect phallus, a universal symbol of creation, creating four beings or guardians that represent one of each of the four worlds or times, past to the present. Whenever you see these figures represented in another mural, you know which world or time the mural is talking about. The first world is represented by a human figure with a beard; the second world is represented by a baboon-headed figure; the third world by the jackal or dog figure; and last, the fourth world (the present world) is represented by a hawk-headed figure. The Creator is lying at an angle that I imagine has to do with the earth’s tilt or angle, based on the Hopi Creation Story. He has the head of a snake in his right hand and its coils represent our path through the different worlds or times.

Figure 1 is a twenty-first century Dynasty drawing from Albert Champdor’s The Book of the Dead. The standard definition is that Figure One shows a mummy with phallus erect sliding into the Seventh Region of the Lower World, described as being “filled with serpent’s coils and the four sons of Horus who protect the viscera of the dead.” My research has not yielded an explanation of why or how the Egyptologists came up with this explanation. Continue reading