Amazing Stone Inscriptions Detail Omniscient Avatars & the Mythological Shambhala...Methods & Media for the Transfer of Ancient Knowledge to Mankind.
& Our Online Database of Collective Knowledge.
A Deciphered ‘Codex or Story’ from a Small Stone Image Generator called a Petro Photoglyph…: A Photo-Engraved Stone Capable of Projecting Contiguous Image Messages (Video Codices)…When Properly Illuminated.
Petro Photoglyphs Project Ancient Stone-Scribed Communications…Translated & Transcribed into Mythology & Religion within the ‘Database of Human Knowledge’.
(Discovered in 1994 with a ‘Lateral Fracture’)
Inside Surface Stone Tablet #1
Inside Surface Stone Tablet #2
Stone Tablet #1…: ’Tethered Avatars’ of…Mythology & Religion from…:
Tethered Creatures…Photo-Detailed Avatars known as…
the Mesoamerican…’Quetzalcoatl or Feathered Serpent‘
& the Euro-Indo-Asian…’Unicorn‘…
Projections from an image mask developed from the Unicorn Petroglyph.
In Hinduism, an avatar /ˈævətɑr/ (Hindustani: [əʋˈt̪aːr], from Sanskrit अवतार avatāra ”descent”) is a deliberate descent of a deity to Earth, or a descent of the Supreme Being (e.g., Vishnu for Vaishnavites), and is mostly translated into English as “incarnation“, but more accurately as “appearance” or “manifestation”.
The term is most often associated with Vishnu, though it has also come to be associated with other deities. Varying lists of avatars of Vishnu appear in Hindu scriptures, including the ten Dashavatara of the Garuda Purana and the twenty-two avatars in the Bhagavata Purana, though the latter adds that the incarnations of Vishnu are innumerable. The avatars of Vishnu are a primary component of Vaishnavism. An early reference to avatar, and to avatar doctrine, is in the Bhagavad Gita.
Shiva and Ganesha are also described as descending in the form of avatars. The various manifestations Devi, the Divine Mother principal in Hinduism, are also described as avatars or incarnations by some scholars and followers of Shaktism. The avatars of Vishnu carry a greater theological prominence than those of other deities, which some scholars perceive to be imitative of the Vishnu avatar lists.
In Sikhism, an avatar is a deliberate descent of a soul to earth in any form. Guru Granth Sahib believes in the existence of the Dashavatara. InDasam Granth, Guru Gobind Singh wrote three composition on historical avatars which include Vishnu Avatar, Brahma Avatar, and Rudra Avatar. (ref…: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Avatar)
Artistic Conception of the Mythical & Biblical Creature
The unicorn is a legendary animal that has been described since antiquity as a beast with a large, pointed, spiraling horn projecting from its forehead. The unicorn was depicted in ancient seals of the Indus Valley Civilization and was mentioned by the ancient Greeks in accounts ofnatural history by various writers, including Ctesias, Strabo, Pliny the Younger, and Aelian.
The Bible refers to the unicorn in the context of familiar animals, such as peacocks, lambs, lions, bullocks, goats, donkeys, horses, dogs, eagles, and calves (Job 39:9–12).
1. In Job 38–41, God reminded Job of the characteristics of a variety of impressive animals He had created, showing Job that God was far above man in power and strength.
2. Job had to be familiar with the animals on God’s list for the illustration to be effective. God points out in Job 39:9–12 that the unicorn, “whose strength is great,” is useless for agricultural work, refusing to serve man or “harrow (plow) the valley.” This visual aid gave Job a glimpse of God’s greatness. An imaginary fantasy animal would have defeated the purpose of God’s illustration.(Ref…: https://answersingenesis.org/bible-questions/unicorns-in-the-bible/)
Documented by Spanish Missionaries in The Book of People or the Popul Vuh’.
Quetzalcoatl /ˌkɛtsɑːlˈkoʊɑːtəl/ (Classical Nahuatl: Quetzalcohuātl /ketsaɬˈko.aːtɬ/) is a Mesoamerican deity whose name comes from the Nahuatllanguage and means “feathered serpent”. The worship of a feathered serpent is first known documented in Teotihuacan in the first century BCE or first century CE. That period lies within the Late Preclassic to Early Classic period (400 BC – 600 AD) of Mesoamerican chronology, and veneration of the figure appears to have spread throughout Mesoamerica by the Late Classic (600–900 AD).
In the Post-Classic period (900–1519 AD), the worship of the feathered serpent deity was based in the primary Mexican religious center of Cholula. It is in this period that the deity is known to have been named “Quetzalcoatl” by his Nahua followers. In the Maya area he was approximately equivalent toKukulcan and Gukumatz, names that also roughly translate as “feathered serpent” in different Mayan languages.
A prominent symbol of the priests of Quetzalcoatl was a symbol known in Nahuatl as a “ehecaicozcatl” which translates in to English as a “wind jewel.” This talisman was a conch shell cut at the cross-section and was likely worn as a necklace by religious rulers as they have been discovered in burials in archaeological sites throughout Mesoamerica and potentially symbolized patterns witnessed in hurricanes, dust devils, seashells, and whirlpools which were elemental forces that had meaning in the Aztec religious mythology. In codex illustrations depicting Quetzalcoatl and Xolotl they are both depicted wearing an ehecaicozcatl around each of their necks. There has also been at least one major cache of offerings with knives and idols adorned with the symbols of multiple gods, some of which were adorned with wind jewels. (ref…: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quetzalcoatl)
Projecting from Stone Tablet #2…Shambhala…The Visual ‘Pure-Land’ defined in Mythology & Religion
Reference Resource…: Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
A Theoretical Model of the Mythological Shambhala.
A Stone Scribed Projection from a Petro Photoglyph.
In Tibetan Buddhist and Indian Hindu/Buddhist traditions, Shambhala (also spelled Shambala or Shamballa; Sanskrit: शंभाल;Tibetan: བདེ་འབྱུང་; Wylie: bde ‘byung, pron. de-jung; Chinese: 香巴拉; pinyin: xiāngbālā) is a kingdom hidden somewhere in Inner Asia. It is mentioned in various ancient texts, including the Kalachakra Tantra and the ancient texts of the Zhang Zhung culture which predated Tibetan Buddhism in western Tibet. The Bön scriptures speak of a closely related land called Olmolungring.
Whatever its historical basis, Shambhala gradually came to be seen as a Buddhist Pure Land, a fabulous kingdom whose reality is visionary or spiritual as much as physical or geographic. It was in this form that the Shambhala myth reached the Western Europe and the Americas, where it influenced non-Buddhist as well as Buddhist spiritual seekers — and, to some extent, popular culture in general.
(Images courtesy of…: http://uncharted.wikia.com/wiki/Shambhala & a projection from the ‘Unicorn Petroglyph’)
Sham-bhala (this is the form found in the earliest Sanskrit manuscripts of Kalachakra texts; the Tibetans usually transliterated this as “Shambhala”;Tib. bde ‘byung) is a Sanskrit term about “tranquil-certain”. Commonly it is understood to be a “place of peace/tranquility/happiness/just-so”.Shakyamuni Buddha is said to have taught the Kalachakra tantra on request of King Suchandra of Shambhala; the teachings are also said to be preserved there. Shambhala is believed to be a society where all the inhabitants are enlightened, actually a Buddhist Pure Land, centered by a capital city called Kalapa.
Shambhala is ruled over by Lord Maitreya. The Kalachakra prophesies that when the world declines into war and greed, and all is lost, the 25th Kalki king will emerge from Shambhala with a huge army to vanquish “Dark Forces” and usher in a worldwide Golden Age. Using calculations from the Kalachakra Tantra, scholars such as Alex Berzin put this date at 2424 AD.
Manjushri Yashas (Tib. Rigdan Tagpa) is said to have been born in 159 BC and ruled over a kingdom of 300,510 followers of the Mlechha (Yavana or “western”) religion, some of whom worshipped the sun. He is said to have expelled all the heretics from his dominions but later, after hearing their petitions, allowed them to return. For their benefit, and the benefit of all living beings, he explained the Kalachakra teachings. In 59 BC he abdicated his throne to his son, Puṇdaŕika, and died soon afterwards, entering the Sambhoga-káya of Buddhahood.
As with many concepts in the Kalachakra Tantra, the idea of Shambhala is said to have “outer”, “inner”, and “alternative” meanings. The outer meaning understands Shambhala to exist as a physical place, although only individuals with the appropriate karma can reach it and experience it as such. As the 14th Dalai Lama noted during the 1985 Kalachakra initiation in Bodhgaya, Shambhala is not an ordinary country:
Although those with special affiliation may actually be able to go there through their karmic connection, nevertheless it is not a physical place that we can actually find. We can only say that it is a pure land, a pure land in the human realm. And unless one has the merit and the actual karmic association, one cannot actually arrive there.
There are various ideas about where this society is located, but it is often placed in central Asia, north or west of Tibet. Ancient Zhang Zhung texts identify Shambhala with the Sutlej Valley inPunjab, India. Mongolians identify Shambala with certain valleys of southern Siberia. In Altai folklore Mount Belukha is believed to be the gateway to Shambhala. Modern Buddhist scholars seem to now conclude that Shamballa is located in the higher reaches of the Himalayas in what is now called the Dhauladhar mountains around Mcleodganj. The current Dalai Lama manages the Tibetan government in exile from Mcleodganj.
The inner and alternative meanings refer to more subtle understandings of what Shambhala represents in terms of one’s own body and mind (inner), and the meditation practice (alternative). These two types of symbolic explanations are generally passed on orally from teacher to student.
The first Kalachakra masters of the tradition disguised themselves with pseudonyms, so the Indian oral traditions recorded by the Tibetans contain a mass of contradictions with regard to chronology.
For the capital city of Indonesia, see Jakarta.
Kalapa, according to Buddhist legend, is the capital city of the Kingdom of Shambhala, where the Kulika King is said to reign on a lion throne. It is said to be an exceeding beautiful city, with a sandalwood pleasure grove containing a huge three-dimensional Kalachakra mandala made by King Suchandra.
Spreading ‘Language & Religion’.
Visual Messages…Deciphered using ‘Modern Technology & the Database of Knowledge’.
Hologram Inscribed Stones…Forged by an Ancient-Advanced-Alien-Technology.
Petro Photoglyphs provide Rock-Hard Answers to the Methods Incorporated in the Transmission of Ancient Knowledge.