The Thunder Cats and the feline beings (the Jha) of Sirius
Other references:
The Akan sections 3.5, 4.2, 4.3, 6.1


In the 80's a cartoon series was created featuring a bunch of humanoid
feline beings who came to '3rd Earth' from the planet Thundera. The group
consists of a Lion, Tiger, Panther, Cheetah and other cat humanoids. Later
in the series  other felines join the group. These feline beings, the
Thunder Cats as they are called in the cartoon series, are based on the feline
guardian entities who have been mentioned a number of times in the Akan work.

What is also interesting is that the name of the spiritual leader of the
Thunder Cats is Jaga (or Jha-ga)! How interesting then, that we once again
come across the name Dia/Jha in relation to the felines, this time in a
cartoon. It has already been pointed out in the Akan book that in the Akan
language 'egya' means 'father' but it also literally means 'fire'. There is
an intimate connection between fire, thunder and lightning.

--
As a funny aside after the star wars movie The Phantom Menace came out, a
number of Caribbean blacks (some Rastafarians in particular) were offended
because they thought that the funny nincompoop character Ja-Ja Binks was an
affront to black people. Ja-Ja is portrayed in the movie as a clumsy fool
who has been banished by his own people. He however has a dark complexion
and physiological features looking like dreadlocks and he speaks in a creole-like
way that points at least in some way to a reference to some blacks.
--

In any case back to the Thunder Cats. Thundera, their homeworld, is
actually in the Sirius star system. The enemies of the feline beings from
their homeworld are the mutants -- a reptilian being (Slithe), a jackal
being (Jackal-man), an ape being (Monkien) and a bird/vulture being
(vulture-man). How interesting! The mutants can be seen as totems of the
Sirian-Reptilian (Annunaki), in that respect Horus was not really a falcon,
Anubis was not really a dog/Jackal, Bast was not really a lionness, Hathor
was not really a cow and Thoth was not really an Ibis. But rather like the
Akan (who incredibly have totems very similar to the ancient Egyptians) the
animals associated with various Egyptian gods (ETs) indicated which totems
(and subsequently which influences) could be ascribed to which Egyptian
god.

Also on Earth the Thunder Cats meet some human groups, females, who have
dark hair, dark eyes and live in trees. They humans are beautiful -- they really
represent the guardian human groups of the planet.


                                    Mum-RA
Now for the fun part. When the Thunder Cats and the Mutants arrive here on
'3rd Earth' they meet the local evil bully, Mum-RA, the "ever living source of
evil" as he refers to himself as.

There are a number of things to point out about Mum-RA. First of all,
he lives in a black pyramid with four obelisks on each corner of the
pyramid. This represents the 4 elements. The pyramids together with the
obelisks clearly indicates Mum-RA's connection with the Egyptian/Sirian
current. The way he stays alive is to channel the energies of the planet
through his black pyramid into his sarcophagus. He is an energy vampire who
refuses to die, what a sad way to gain physical immortality, from my perspective.

Another thing to point out about Mum-RA is that he is a blue humanoid. One
of the family of humanoids from the Sirian guardian group is a blue
humanoid. The point here is that even the guardian types can sometimes go
astray when they abuse their power and knowledge. When Mum-RA transforms,
he looks a bit like Panthro, one of the Thunder Cats. Beings like Mum-Ra
have existed before in this galaxy. The way they learn to move on is to
eventually give up their hold on power and knowledge, ending up on an
Earth-like world where the Higher Self learns through successive
incarnations to arrive at balance of spirit, and freedom.

Altogether the Thunder Cats series is a well made cartoon that clearly points
to Sirian aspects. It is just sometimes amazing how much info can be found in
cartoons and other forms of entertainment meant for children.