|A visual of the mythical nature behind the character of "Abraham", or Ra the father-like sun god (supreme god) of Egypt (ham or keme).|
See main: Abraham and BrahmaOne of the more significant unifying decipherments is the connection between the similarities of Jewish-Christian-Islam patriarch Abraham and the Hindu creator god Brahma, which overlap in at least six ways:
(a) Both Abraham and Brahma are the said-to-be creators all humans (Ra is the main creator god of the Egyptian pantheon).
(b) Both Abraham and Brahma have the same etymology: “Father Ra son of Nun” (water-fire-earth theory).
(c) Both Abraham and Brahma derived from the Nun (Noah and Ma-Nu, respectively).
(d) Both Abraham and Brahma have the same sister-wife, in namesake, Sarai and Saraswati, respectively.
(e) Both Abraham and Brahma have the same thrice sister-wife parable (creation by incest rewrite).
(f) The slaying of son reoccurs in both cases (release of the soul rewrite / Osiris-Horus splitting rewrite).
|A snapshot religious syncretism-adoption character transformation Ra (2800BC) into Brahman (1600BC) and Abraham (500BC).|
“Nay, even that school which is most accused of atheism doth most demonstrate religion; that is, the school of Leucippus [450BC] and Democritus and Epicurus. For it is a thousand times more credible, that four mutable elements, and one immutable fifth essence, duly and eternally placed, need no God, than that an army of infinite small portions, or seeds unplaced, should have produced this order and beauty, without a divine marshal.”
Name Etymology Abraham | Brahma Father "Ra" born of the "Nun" (pyramid) – or kēme, pronounced: ‘chem’ (Greenberg, 1996), the name of the black fertile soil left behind following the receding of the annual 150-day Nile flood. Chemistry From Coptic word for "Egypt", kēme (pronounced: chem) or chēmia, according Plutarch (On Isis and Osiris, 100AD), named as such owing to the black color of its soil; hence the synonym “black art” (Partington, 1936).
“ ‘Ham’, the name of Noah’s second son, is pronounced ‘Chem’ in Hebrew, and he is depicted as the father of the Egyptian and African peoples. The name derives from the Egyptian word ‘Keme’, an ancient name for Egypt. It means ‘the black land’ and refers to the fertile black soil left behind when the annual Nile flood withdraws to its banks.”— Gary Greenberg (1996), 101 Myths of the Bible (pg. 74) 
|Left: Egyptian version (3100 BC): Benu bird bursting forth from the primordial land mound (Nun) carrying the sun (Ra) on its head into the sky following the great flood—a concept modeled on the annual 150-day Nile flood. Right: Torah version (1000BC): Noah (or Nuh) lost in the darkness of a great 150-day flood, nearing the end of which he sends out a bird that does not return, signifying that land had arose, after which the sun begins to shine, who becomes the patriarch of Abraham, by eleven generations, who in turn fathers all of humanity, according to the Judeo-Christian-Islam faiths, the dominate belief system of half the modern world. |
“Therefore, it would be found to be composed of the first two letters of the alphabet. This is precisely what is found in the Hebrew word for father: AB. Linking it with the Egyptian RA, the radiant solar deity, we have AB-RA-M, receiving later in its evolution the developed powers of godhood represented by the fifth Hebrew letter, he, and so becoming AB-RA-H-AM. And as Abram came out of the primordial empyreal fire, UR, it is hardly coincidental that even UR begins with that letter, U, which (with V) represents the downward line of descent, the turning upward and the return to the heights.”— Alvin Kuhn (1900), Esoteric Structure of the Alphabet (Ѻ) (pg. 23)
“Not only is there no evidence that any such figure as Abraham ever lived but archaeologists believe that there is no way such a figure could have lived given what we now know about ancient Israelite origins.”— Daniel Lazare (2002), “False Testament”