Neith as Ta-nit, Isis, Nin-Har-Sag  & the Egyptian Ankh
January 13, 2010


In section 3.12 of The Akan book (TAB), I suggested that the Egyptian Deity Neith is actually a Sirian-Reptilian 'goddess', the one known as Isis and as Nin-har-sag. I have since found further evidence for this assertion which I shall present in this article.

I associated Neith with the Bantu (African people) by conducting an analysis of the name 'Bantu' to mean 'Ba-Ntu' or 'Ba-N-T', which can be understood to mean 'Children of Ntu', since the suffix 'Ba' in the Akan language means 'Child'.

It has since come to my attention that the symbol used to represent Neith is the same one the Akan people use for their fertility dolls (see images below). This symbol can further be linked with the Egyptian Ankh, which itself is a symbol used to represent life.

Until recently (and perhaps still in some villages in the rural areas), Akan women looking to give birth used to be given carved fertility dolls to help encourage the process of conception. By connecting the dots I have come to realize that fertility dolls are actually based on the Egyptian Ankh (see below). This remarkable similarity is not an accident, since Neith is associated with Ptah (seen as his daughter), the Egyptian deity with whom the Ankh and the Djed (another symbol) originate. On a related note, the Djed carried by Ptah may be the origin of Akan linguist staffs -- see "Akan Linguist staff and Ptah's Djed".

Symbols are powerful ways to enable us make associations which we may otherwise miss. The symbol used to represent Neith, the Egyptian 'goddess' of water and fertility, is the same symbol carried by Akan women. As a result of this symbol, Neith, associated with Ta-Nit, is also associated with Astarte/Ishtar and also as Aphrodite. This being is also associated with other names such as Anat, and was associated with being the daughter of Ptah and with Ptah's city, Memphis.

There is also apparently a Wicca chant, "Isis, Ashtarte, Diana, Hecate, Demeter, Kali, Inana", which associates all the names for these 'goddesses' with the same energy and qualities that these distinct names are associated with.

As has been shown in TAB (section 5.14), Inana is the python goddess known among the Akan as 'Nana' and associated with the word for python in the Akan language, 'Inini/Onini'.

Among the Sumerian Deities, Ninmah is also known as Nin-Har-Sag. Again we seethe root word 'Nin', which is represented in the Akan word for a python, 'Inini'. Ninmah/Nin-Har-Sag is the Sirian-Reptilian python goddess mentioned in the creation story of the Akan people (sections 5.10 to 5.14 of TAB).

Neith, Isis, Astarte, Diana, Hecate, Demeter, Kali, Inana, Ninmah, Ninharsag. All of these are referring to the Rebel Reptilian Queen and her representatives on Earth. Section 5.14 of TAB mentions who the current holder of the office 'Nin-Har-Sag' (representative of Rebel Reptilian snake goddess) is, on planet Earth, and where she currently resides (Elizabeth of Winsor/NIN-SUR!). In the far past history of this planet, the Rebel Reptilian Queen is the one who teamed up with the Rebel Sirian King (Enki/EA/Hea/Ptah) to carry out the genesis experiment on planet Earth, carrying out genetic engineering experiments which began the creation of the contemporary Black race as well as the other races. There were however genetic experiments carried out by other factions (sections 7.1 and 7.4 of TAB).


NIN-MAH IS...NINAVANHU-MA!

It should interest the reader who is conversant with Credo Mutwa's works to know that the name for the main patron goddess of the Bantu people as mentioned in Credo Mutwa's great work 'Indaba, my Children', is 'Ninavanhu-Ma'. By a small stretch of the imagination, one can see the simiarities between 'Ninavanu-Ma' and 'Ninmah' as well as with the root word 'Nin', which has been shown to represent the python, in the Akan language. In 'Indaba, my Children', Ninavanhu-Ma is the 'Great Mother' who created the human race.

Credo also describes an eternal battle which occurs between Ninavanhu-Ma and Watamaraka, an evil reptilian goddess and the arch-rival of Ninavanhu-Ma. In 'Indaba, my Children', Watamaraka is said to be the mother of Lumukanda's (see section 7.2 of TAB) three immortal children and Watamaraka tries to seduce the immortal Lumukanda (and succeeds) in order to spoil the plans of Ninavanhu-Ma. A dispute erupts between these two goddesses who have to take their case to The Great Spirit for arbitration.

Might I suggest that Watamaraka represents the Orion Queen proper, the Head Matriarch of Mintaka, not the Rebel one who hangs around in this sector of the galaxy. The Watamaraka faction is the Orion Matriarch faction (section 7.4 of TAB). It also makes sense that Watamaraka is the 'mother' of Lumukanda's immortal daughters. Lumukanda's daughers are the remnants of the Lemurian elves, humans who were split into genders by the Orion empire a very long time ago (about 1 million years ago), before the creation of the contemporary African. Watamaraka's influence is stronger with the earlier humans while Ninavanhu-Ma's (Nin-Har-Sag's) influence is stronger with the contemporary Africans/Blacks. How interesting!


Venus symbol Akuaba & Ankh

(Photo credit - Source of image below: Internet)

Asantehene-Elizabeth

Prof Danso-Boafo meets the queen

Ghana High Commissioner Prof Danso-Boafo meets Queen in 02-2010
(Photo credit: Ghanaweb)