Egyptian cosmology
Egyptian cosmology: in 3100BC upper and lower Egypt united to form the world's superpower for the next three-thousand years (3100-330BC), until eclipsed by the Greco-Roman empire (330BC-500), initiated by Alexander the Great (330BC), who in turn were overthrown by the Muslim (642), all of which resulted in an adoption, albeit modification of the previous cultural religion, of a sun (Ra) and flat earth (Geb) conceptualized cosmos, according to which 3 of 4 people in modern times directly trace their belief systems to Egyptian religio-mythology, i.e. Anunian theology deriving from the Heliopolis creation myth, which in turn is based on the cyclical birth-death theory of the sun, dating from 4000BC if not earlier. (Ѻ)
In history, religio-mythology transcription and syncretism refers to the copying, translation, and syncretism (blending) of mythological, religious, and religio-mythology beliefs, which for 75 percent of world religions is Egyptian-based.

Pre-Dynastic period | 5500-3100BC
In Egypt, in the pre-Dynastic period (5500-3100BC), there existed a number of fragmented tribes, among which the creator god and sun god Re or “Ra”, as the Greeks and Romans referred to him, synonyms including: Re-Atum, Re-Khepri, and Amun-Re, and later “Re in Osiris” or “Osiris in Re”, was one of several manifestations of the sun deified, who according to legend created himself out of a mound that arose from the primeval ocean; in other depictions, he arose as a child from the primeval lotus blossom. He is generally depicted in the form a falcon wearing the sun disc on its head, surrounded by a serpentine form of the cobra-goddess Wadjet, which is indicative of the theory that at the end of the day, when the sun sets, it is swallowed by a snake and journeys through its inside before being re-born the next day. [7]

Khepri | Ra
In this period, the so-called “Story of Re”, or Ra creation myth, was prevalent, according to which in the beginning there was no land of Egypt, all was darkness, and there was nothing but a great abyss of water called “Nun”, out of which Re (or Ra), sometimes depicted as a great shining egg, was born. Re was considered a transformative god and he came to be melded with the scarab beetle (dung beetle) birthing cycle, which accrues though the observable process in which scarab beetle rolls dung into a ball, pushes it into a hole, lays its eggs into it, and a few weeks later, beetle larvae, after eating the dung, emerge from the hole (or mound) as though “reborn”:
Ra (beetle)

The Egyptians deified this dung beetle burial rebirth cycle into the form of a god called Khepri (Ѻ) or Khepera (Ѻ), from the Egyptian term kheprer “to become”. The god Khepri, in short, is based on the verb kepher, meaning "develop" or "come into being". (Ѻ) One myth blogger (2012) discusses this as follows: (Ѻ)

“Why did the ancient Egyptians worship a large beetle that rolls a ball of dung, lays its eggs inside it, and then pushes the ball along the ground? Why did the Egyptians call this beetle kheper, with the metaphorical meaning ‘becoming, to come into being’? Why did they associate the lowly dung beetle with Re, their supreme being and sun god, and give their beetle-god avatar of Re the name Khepri? Many Pharaohs incorporated kheper into their ‘throne name’, the official name they assumed at their coronation. King Tut’s treasures are decorated with elaborate cartouches of his throne-name Neb Kheperu Re, ‘The Lord of Becoming/Manifestation/Creations is Re.’ Tourists to Egypt buy scarabs modeled on King Tut’s scarab-jewelry, not realizing that they’re paying homage to dung beetles”

Khepri, thereafter, became known as the “god of the rising sun”, who was conceptualized as the morning Ra, who transformed throughout the day, as follows: Khepera (sun born) in the morning, Re (full sun disc) at noon, and the god Atum (main Heliopolis creator god) in the evening, or in Egyptian inscription poetic form: [8]

Ra (daily cycle)

“I am Khepera at the dawn, and Ra at noon, and Atum in the evening.”
— Anon (c.3100BC), Egyptian inscription (Ѻ)

In Heliopolis, Egypt’s first capital, discussed further below, Atum—who is often depicted in human form, wearing a crown that combines those of upper and lower Egypt—and Ra shared joint rolls as the sun god, and eventually became joined as Atum-Ra (Atum-Re) or Ra-Atum (Re-Atum). [7]

In 3100BC, in the 1st Dynasty, earliest chamber filled burial mounds, called “mastabas”, of nobles, were being constructed in the great cemetery of Saqqara, near Memphis, which, as has been argued, were based on the dung beetle burial mounds birthing cycle, conceptualized by the Egyptians as a model of death, burial, and rebirth:

“It may not have gone unnoticed that the pupa, whose wings and legs are encased at this stage of development, is very mummy-like. It has even been pointed out that the egg-bearing ball of dung is created in an underground chamber which is reached by a vertical shaft and horizontal passage curiously reminiscent of Old Kingdom mastaba tombs.”
— Carol Andrews (1994), Amulets of Ancient Egypt [9]

Into 2700BC, mastabas began to be stacked on top of mastabas, to eventually form "step pyramids", and in turn and "great pyramids" at Giza, to follow, all of which modeled on dung beetle burial seeming rebirth model; which then later became to individual people, and moral theory, and burial, via Osiris-Horus resurrection logic:

Ra (pyramid mounds)
The dung beetle mound burial life cycle, in short, coupled to the day light cycle and yearly solar cycle, and Nile river flood cycle, gauged by star (astrology) mapping markings, is the model behind the resurrection of Osiris, and in turn the resurrection of Jesus, the world dominant religious belief, as outlined further below.

Lower Egypt (labeled)
A depiction of Lower Egypt, showing Heliopolis, the place where Heliopolis creation myth originated, the capital during the formation of the 1st Dynasty (3100BC), and Memphis, the state capital in 2800BC, during which time the world’s main creation myth was formulated: a sun (fire) born out of a mound (earth), considered the center of the universe, following a flood (water), which became the basis of Aristotelean cosmology, which lasted up until the Copernican revolution (1543-1687).
Heliopolis | Memphis | 3100-2800BC
See main: Heliopolis creation myth
In 3100BC, the 42 Nomes or cities (territories) of Pre-Dynastic Egypt, shown adjacent, merged into the Egyptian First Dynasty (country), after which a state religion began to form, wherein each previous 42 nome deities were given a place in the so-called "judgment hall" of the afterlife, wherein, as would later be implemented, the 42 negative confessions, were read and the weight of the soul determined, before Osiris, the king judgment god of the afterlife, which later became the number of generations of descendants between God (or Ra, Osiris' great grandfather) and Jesus (or Horus, Osiris' son), in Christianity. The first major capital to rise to power was Heliopolis, aka the city of the sun.

The state religion, therein, became that centered around the Heliopolis creation myth, itself based on the annual 120-day (or 150-day) flooding of the Nile river (Ѻ), whose typical flood heights would rise to 25ft (Cairo) to 38ft (Thebes) to 45ft (Aswan), which at that time was conceptualized as of divine origin—albeit first noted to be the result of Ethiopian mountain snow melting by Lucretius, in his 55BC On the Nature of Things (§:6.712...735-737)—according to which the universe (or world), conceptualized as being flat in nature, originally was water, after which a land (earth) mound arose, then the sun (fire) burst forth, then life arose therefrom, a "three element model" (compare: four element theory), conceptualized on the fact that when the flood receded, a fertile black soil called keme (pronounced 'chem') is left, which is the root name of both ancient Egypt (Kemet or kmt) and the science of the elements (chemistry).

This flood/keme/sun model soon became deified into the form of the Ennead cosmogony (group of nine) or the Heliopolitan Ennead (Ѻ), in which the rising land mound became conceptualized as the primordial god Nun (or Nu), who was perceived as transcendent at the point of creation alongside Atum (fire or the sun), the creator god, who then self-creates two progeny gods: Shu (air) and Tefnut (moisture), who then create two progeny gods: Geb (earth) and Nut (heaven), who then create four progeny gods: the 'good' pair Osiris and Isis and the 'bad' pair Seth and Nephthys, a diagram of which is shown below (left). In 2800BC, the capital of Memphis rose to power, according to which their central deity Ptah became syncretized, as the new leading power divinity, into the Heliopolis Ennead, diagrammed below (right): [1]

Heliopolis to Memphis (creation myth)

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Hermopolis | Thebes | 2400-2040BC
See main: Hermopolitan creation myth
In 2400BC, the city of Hermopolis rose to power, after which their dualistic paired grouping of eight creator gods, i.e. the Hermopolitan Ogdoad (Ѻ), merged or syncretized with the Heliopolis-Memphis model, as shown below (left). In 2040BC, the city of Thebes rose to power, after which their creator god Amen became re-conceptualized as different incarnations of the previous creator gods: Re (or Ra), Atum, Ptah, and Hermopolitan-Ogdoad, respectively, as shown below (right): [1]

Hermopolis to Thebes (creation myth)

In 500BC, the Hermopolitan creation myth plus the Theban creation myth, was monotheized, i.e. de-deified, into the verbal form of biblical creation as described in Genesis (1:1-2), as described below left by Gary Greenberg (2000), and illustrated, below right by R. Crumb (2009): [11]

Genesis creation myth (Hermopolis and Thebes based)

The dissection of myth #4, i.e. how God separated the light from darkness on the first day, becomes a bit more involved, in that Genesis has two contradictory accounts (Gen 1:3-5 and Gen 1:14-19) of (a) how and why light was separated from darkness and (b) the puzzling issue of how there was light before there was a light source? Greenberg goes into some detail on the first point; the second point is a frequently cited Biblical absurdity (e.g. mAtheist app).

Egyptian universe
A depiction of the Osiris-Ra centric Egyptian universe, showing earth (Geb) at bottom, sky (Nut) at top, and the various deities: Isis, Seth, Neftis, Atum, Tefnut, Shu, at center.
Passion of Osiris | 1900-300 BC
The apex of Egyptian religion, amid all of the various state power shuffling’s and god transitions, came to be belief in the birth-death-resurrection cycle of Osiris, the god in charge of granting people afterlife. Worship of Osiris spans over two-millennia, as is summarized well by American religious historian Patrick Reid: [2]

“The nearest thing to a truly national religion in Egypt was the Osiris cycle. The story is not extant in full epic version but must be pieced together from several ancient and classical sources: the Pyramid Texts [c.2400-2300BC] of the Old Kingdom, the Coffin Texts [c.2100-1650BC] of the Middle Kingdom, the Book of the Dead [1550-50BC] from the New Kingdom, a ribald text entitled The Contest of Horus and Seth for Rule [c.1187-1064BC] from the Twentieth Dynasty, and the summary of Plutarch in Concerning Isis and Osiris from the second century C.E.”

The gist of Osiris worship eventually culminated into the so-called “Passion of Osiris”, the precursor to the Passion of Christ, a type of crucifixion-resurrection reenactment, modeled on the supposed daily (and yearly) death and birth of the sun, i.e. sunset and sunrise, in the context of flat earth theory, otherwise known as the Passion Plays, which were held annually in the last month of the inundation (the annual Nile flood, coinciding with Spring, and held at Abydos/Abedjou, in the Nile Delta, which was the traditional place where the body of Osiris/Wesir was said to have drifted ashore after having been drowned in the Nile.

Much of the extant information about the Passion of Osiris can be found on the Ikhernofret Stela (c.1850BC) at Abydos erected in the 12th Dynasty by Ikhernofret (also I-Kher-Nefert), possibly a priest of Osiris or other official, which recounts the festival as follows (below left). Shown below right is a depiction of Osiris, personified djed pillar, one of the Passion stages, holding the sun, surrounded by the two sisters Isis and Nephthys, called the ‘Merti’, from the 1400BC Egyptian Book of the Dead (Ani Papyrus, plate 1).

Jesus Dying on the Cross (etymology)
Left: the sun “perceptually” dying on the Southern Crux (Ѻ) for three days, during winter solstice (standstill), from Zeitgeist (2007). Center: a vignette from the Papyrus of Ani (Ѻ)(Ѻ), from Thebes, showing the sun “reborn”, carried by Ra, out of the backbone (djed pillar) (Ѻ) of Osiris. Right: Jesus dying on the cross, with a sun disc (halo) on his head, with two Maries.
The Passion of Osiris eventually became re-written, via monotheistic de-deification, Egyptian gods were given human form, into that of the Passion of Christ, in the years 100BC to 300AD (see below):

Pretext: Osiris is chopped into 14 pieces by his brother Set.

● Day one: The Procession of Wepwawet: A mock battle was enacted during which the enemies of Osiris are defeated. A procession was led by the god Wepwawet ("opener of the way").
● Day two: The Great Procession of Osiris: The body of Osiris was taken from his temple to his tomb. The boat he was transported in, the "Neshmet" bark, had to be defended against his enemies.
● Day three: Osiris is Mourned and the Enemies of the Land are Destroyed.
● Day four: Night Vigil: Prayers and recitations are made and funeral rites performed.
● Day five: Osiris is Reborn: Osiris is reborn at dawn and crowned with the crown of Ma'at. A statue of Osiris is brought to the temple.

Sirius | Helical rising
The following, via Samuel Sharpe (1863), is a Sirius helically rising, to Isis rising helically, to Mary rising helically transition (Ѻ) depiction: [14]

Sirius to Isis to Mary (helical rising)

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The ritual of eating of corn bread (Ѻ), resenting the body of Osiris (Ѻ), and the drinking of the beer (or wine), representative of Osiris conceptualized as the god who taught Egyptians to make barley and wine, became re-written into the story of the last supper and the eating and drinking of the body and blood of Jesus Christ and the concept of transubstantiation: [10]

Transubstantiation (labeled)

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Thebes | Amarna | 1350BC
In 1350BC, in Thebes, Egyptian pharaoh Akhenaten (Ѻ) rose to power, during which time he abandoned traditional polytheism, the Osiris cult, and the other head deities of Egyptian history, vanquished the traditional gods and goddesses, and in its place introduced worship of the sun god Aten, Egypt’s first monotheistic religion, and built the city of Amarna devoted to Aten (below right):
Aten (diagram)
Akhenaten's monotheism, however, was short-lived: his city was soon destroyed and the majority of his new religion effaced from walls and recordings.

Moses | Jewish religion
Akhenaten's monotheism, as has been argued by a number of scholars, gave birth to the story of Moses. Austrian psychologist Sigmund Freud, in his Moses and Monotheism (1939), e.g., argued that Moses, was a real person, but was not Hebrew, but actually born into Ancient Egyptian nobility and was probably a follower of the pharaoh Akhenaten, Egypt’s first monotheist. [3] The number of miracles attributed to him, e.g. splitting the sea, smiting water from works, talking to burning bushes, etc., however, more than likely indicate that he was not real person, but possibly an aggregate, conceptualized in role model as one of the Akhenaten priests in alignment with the overarching model of Anunian theology lineage. The jump from Akhenaten's god Aten to the conceptualized god of Moses, i.e. YHWH, along with the other derivative gods to follow, is shown below:


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Greek philosophy
In 700BC, Greece rose to power, and the Greek philosophers began to "study abroad", i.e. to travel to Egypt to learn about their knowledge of the world.

In the 5th century BC, the Egyptian three element model: water, earth, fire, became basis of the flux and fire philosophy of Heraclitus, likely derived (or culled) from his studies of Egyptian philosophy; which, in turn, led Parmenides, in reaction to Heraclitus' model, to reject the void; which, in turn, led Leucippus, in reaction to Parmenides' model, to posit atomic theory, according to which only atoms and voids exist.

Ra | Abraham/Brahma + Sarah/Saraswati
The following shows the Egyptology to Hinduism and Christianity reformulation of sun-star astronomical paring of Ra and Sirius into the story of Abraham/Brahma and Sarah/Saraswati anthropomorphization, respectively: [12]


Ra (theory transition)


Ra (sun)


Triple bar

Triple bar

Triple bar
Sirius (dog star)


Sirius (dog star)
Helical rising marks start of Nile flood


Sarah (born Sarai)

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Nile flood | Noah/Manu + Biblical flood
The following shows the Egyptology to Hinduism and Christianity reformulation of annual Nile river flood cycle and perceptually seen islands (pyramids) arising out of the receding flood at the end of the 150-day flood cycle, anthropomorphized into the stories of Noah’s ark (or Nuh's ark) and Manu’s, respectively: [12]


Nun (transition)

Manu (during flood)

Noah's ark (Nuh's ark)
Pyramids at Giza / Nile Flood to Nu/Nun carrying solar boat
(2540-1600BC) (Ѻ)

Ma-Nu during flood

Noah's (Nuh's) Ark after flood

Manu (and talking fish)

Nun / Nu (Ѻ) | Birth of phoenix
(as described by Herodotus, 450BC)

(1300BC) (Ѻ)


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Geb-centric | Geo-centric cosmology
The following shows the transition of Geb (earth) to the geocentric cosmology of Aristotle:


Dan Cobley - Hmolpedia
Geocentric (Aristotle)
Nun cosmology

Geocentric (Geb-centric) cosmology
(according to Aristotle, 350BC)

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Horus + Akhenaten | Moses
The following shows the transition from the rise and fall of the monotheism of Akhenaten to the reformulation of this into the monotheism of Moses:


Horus and Moses (child)


Horus (the child)


Isis Ra El (labeled)

Israel (labeled)


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Isis | Virgin Mary
The following shows the transmogrification and syncretism of the goddess Isis into the fictional person of the Virgin Mary:



Virgin Mary
Isis (aka Stella Maris)
"Star of the Sea"

Virgin Mary

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Khnum's clay creations + Pandora's box | Adam & Eve
The following shows the transition from the clay creation myth story of the god Khnum creating human figurines on his potter's wheel who are brought to life via the divine breath or spirit of the goddess Isis' magical ankh (the forerunner to the Christian cross), to the Biblical story of Adam and Eve:


Clay humans

Adam and Eve (labeled)
Khnum making humans
(350BC) (Ѻ)

Adam and Eve

It has also been argued that the story of the opening of Pandora's box (i.e. going against god's will) was the forerunner to the biting of Eve's apple (i.e. going against god's will), both of which resulting to let "evil" into the world:

Pandora's box
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Three king stars | Three kings
The following shows the transition from the celestial timing of the alignment of the thee king stars with Sirius into the story of the three kings following a bright star to find the baby Jesus:


Three kings

Three Kings (men) 2
This point on the horizon where sun will rise on the winter solstice is pointed out by a line formed through the brightest star in the night sky—Sirius—and through the three stars of Orion's belt, sometimes referred to as the “three kings”, which forms the basis of the story of the sun (“son”) of God, who dies on the Crux (cross) and then rises from the dead after three days to be reborn. The birth is pointed out by the brightest star in the east, Sirius, followed by the three kings. The winter solstice occurs on December 22nd, and then the birth occurs three days later, on December 25th. (Ѻ)
Three Kings, following bright star, to birth of Jesus.

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Horus | Jesus
The following shows the transition from the Egyptian theory of the birth of Horus from the brother-sister cohort Osiris-Isis into the story of the divine birth of Jesus from the Virgin Mary:



Mary-Holy Spirit-Jesus
Horus birth

Jesus birth

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John the Baptist | Anub the Baptist
The story of John the Baptist, who baptized people in the Jordan River, who was beheaded for calling Herod non-righteous, for sleeping with his brother’s wife, according to Gerald Massey
(1907) (Ѻ), Dorothy Murdock (2008) (Ѻ) , among others, has something to do with a combination of Horus being baptized by Anup or "Anup the Baptizer" (Ѻ)(Ѻ); and a circa 400AD legend about martyrs who, when cut would have milk issue forth from the wound; one example being as follows:

“St. Anub (c.400): a headsman came and severed his neck; blood and milk issued therefrom.”
— Phillips Barry (1914), “Martyrs’ Milk” (Ѻ)

The story also has something connection to being born of the Nun and the ancient ritual of water flowing in the temples of ancient Egypt.

Horus the savior | Jesus the savior
The following shows how the conception of Horus the savior became remoulded into the conception of Jesus the savior:



Horus the savior
Jesus the savior

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Corona Borealis | Cross of thorns
The following shows how the star constellation of the Corona Borealis became anthropomorphized in to the stories of the thorn crosses of Ariadne of Jesus:
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Corona Borealis (dark)

Person question mark (icon)

Ariadne (being crowned with stars)

Jesus (thorn crown)
Corona BorealisOsiris


Jesus Christ
Something to do with Osiris, e.g. Jean-Marie Ragon (1843) (Ѻ) and Gerald Massey (1907) (Ѻ), and or the stellar period of his death. (Ѻ)
Shown crowned with "stars", corresponding to the constellation Corona ("crown") Borealis (Ѻ), after being discovered by Dionysos on the island of Naxos, where she was abandoned by Theseus after helping him kill the Minotaur.
Shown with "thorns" embedded into his head, which is an de-deification rewrite of the corona crown "star" model; the halo, shown in back, being a rewrite of the birth of Ra as a bird carrying the sun on his head through the daily journey of the sun through the sky, before sunset.

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Osiris cut | Jesus cut
During the Zerotheism for Kids lecture (2015), one of the kids said "yea, but didn't Jesus get whipped [scourged] for are sins?" (or something along these lines). The following gives an overview of how the scourging of Jesus is a rewrite of the myth of the cutting of Osiris into 14 pieces (by his brother Set) prior to his pieces-recollection (by his wife Isis) and mummification prior to resurrection:

Jesus Cut Up (labeled) 2

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Southern Crux | Jesus on the cross
The following shows the transition from the story of the formation of the Southern Cross star constellation marking the rebirth of the sun was written into the story of Jesus on the cross following his crucifixion:



Southern Crux
(Dec 22-24)

Jesus crucified

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Mummy reanimation | Resurrection & Reincarnation
The following shows how the story of the divine resurrection of Osiris, following is terrible death, by the powers of his sister-wife Isis and Nephthys, was rewritten into the theories of resurrection (Hinduism) and reincarnation (Christianity):
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Reincarnation c


Jesus ressurected
Resurrection of Osiris
(by Stella Maris [Isis] and Maris' sister Nephthys)

Resurrection of Jesus
(by Mary and Mary Magdalene)

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Negative confessions | Sin
Add in missing content (reformatted to Word-fitting table style), from version 53 (Ѻ), on sin.

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Early prophets

Last prophet
Prophets (Biblical)

Muhammad (labeled)
Left: a depiction of three Biblical "prophets", namely: Isaiah, Moses, and David, as seen in one of the exhibits (Ѻ) of the Creation Museum. Right: a Twelver Shi’I depiction of Muhammad, the conceptualized last and final prophet of diviners. (Ѻ)

In 600, the Arabs were coming into world power, and to form a state religion, building on the above Egyptian-Christian branch of Anunian theology, conceived the logic that each of the various key players, e.g. Adam, Noah, Abraham, Isaac, Moses (given the Torah), David (given the Psalms), and Jesus (given the Gospel), among others, some depicted adjacent, were “prophets”, i.e. they were humans who received prophecies or divinations from god, whom the Muslims refer to as "Allah", either directly (Moses and Jesus) or indirectly (Muhammad via the angel Jibreel), and thereby assigned with a special mission to guide humans, and that Muhammad (570-632) was the last and final prophet—each united in the same main belief, the oneness of god, worshiping of that one god, avoidance of idolatry and sin, and the belief in the day of resurrection or the day of judgment and life after death. [4]

Mesopotamian | Other
In the above deconstruction, to note, we have left out some 20 percent syncretism influence from the Mesopotamian region, i.e. Tigris and Euphrates river cultures; also the Yellow River culture, which accounts for some 10 percent of the world’s beliefs has been left out, as this seems to be an entirely separate syncretism etymology.

See main: People claimed to be son of god
The following are other religions to have shooted themselves off the above Anunian theology megatree religion:

1820Joseph Smith 75Joseph Smith
Medium: Claimed revelations
Type: Modified Christianity
1879Charles Russell 75Charles Russell
Medium: none
Jehovah’s Witnesses
8-20M followers
Type: Modified Christianity
1854 Sun Moon 75Sun Moon
Medium: Claimed to be Jesus Christ incarnate
Unification Church
1-2M followers
Type: Modified Christianity
1973 Jose Miranda 75Jose Miranda
Medium: claims the resurrected Jesus Christ “integrated himself within me” following visit by two angels
Note: interviewed (Ѻ) by Bill Maher in Religulous (2008)
Growing in Grace International
1-2M followers
Type: Modified Christianity

See the Wikipedia "list of people claimed to be Jesus" and "list of people who have been considered deities" for more examples of the above. [6] A concordant list, prior to the transition from Osiris-Horus (1900BC) to Jesus (100AD), would be an Hmolpedia "list of Horus copies", which would seem to include Krisha, Mithra, Dionysus (Bacchus), Buddha, etc.

See also
Comparative mythology and religion
Religio-mythology genealogy

1. (a) Greenberg, Gary. (2000). 101 Myths of the Bible: How Ancient Scribes Invented Biblical History. Source Books.
(b) Jordan, Michael. (1993). Encyclopedia of Gods: Over 2,500 Deities of the World. Facts on File, Inc.
(c) Thims, Libb. (2004). Human Thermodynamics, Volume Three (§20: History of Religion, pgs. 471-95; §21: Religion and Thermodynamics I, pg. 543-602; §22: Religion and Thermodynamics II, pgs. 603-662; §23: Religion and Thermodynamics III, pgs. 663-95; diagrams, pgs. 678-84). 330-pgs. (un-finished/unpublished manuscripts) Chicago: IoHT.
2. Reid, Patrick V. (1987). Readings in Western Religious Thought: the Ancient World (pg. 32). Paulist Press.
3. (a) Freud, Sigmund. (1939). Moses and Monotheism. Knopf.
(b) Moses and Monotheism – Wikipedia.
4. (a) Was Muhammad a Lesser Prophet than Moses or Jesus? – WikiIslam.
(b) Prophets in Islam – Wikipedia.
5. (a) Kuhn, Alvin B. (2005). A Rebirth of Christianity (pg. 14). Quest Books.
(b) Other links: (Ѻ)(Ѻ)(Ѻ)
6. (a) List of people claimed to be Jesus – Wikipedia.
(b) List of people who have been considered deities – Wikipedia.
7. Jordan, Michael. (1993). Encyclopedia of Gods: Over 2,500 Deities of the World (RE, pgs. 219-20; Atum, pgs. 33-34). Facts on File, Inc.
8. Story of Re –
9. Andrews, Carol. (1994). Amulets of Ancient Egypt (pg. 51). University of Texas Press.
10. (a) Anon. (2013). Awkward Moments Children’s Bible (Ѻ) (last supper, pg. #). CreateSpace.
(b) Mojsov, Bojana. (2008). Osiris: Death and Afterlife of a God (corn, 4+ pgs.). Wiley.
11. (a) Greenberg, Gary. (2000). 101 Myths of the Bible: How Ancient Scribes Invented Biblical History (Myths 1-3, pgs. 11-14). Source Books.
(b) Crumb, R. (2009). The Book of Genesis (Ѻ). W.W. Norton.
12. Note: largely based on Thims religio-mythology, science and atheism book collection, Gary Greenberg’s 101 Myths of the Bible (2000) and Michael Jordan’s Encyclopedia of Gods: Over 2,500 Deities of the World (1993) of significance, is a work-in-progress listing of the main religio-mythology transcriptions and syncretisms of the modern world religions, derived in 72 percent, via historical roots composition, from 3,100 Egyptian dynasty formation (3,100), Heliopolis creation myth, and Anunian theology generally, giving rise to the Abrahamic (Ab-Ra-ham-ic theologies) and Brahmaic (B-Ra-hma-ic theologies) of the modern world, i.e. father Ra born of Nun belief systems.
13. Jefferson, Thomas. (2013). The New Jefferson Bible: the Life and Morals of Jesus of Nazareth in Modern English (editor: Dan Marshall) (John the Baptizer, pgs. 5-6). Prose City Books.
14. Sharpe, Samuel. (1863). Egyptian Mythology Egyptian Christianity: with their Influence on the Opinions of Modern Christendom (pg. xii; image, pg. 114). J.R. Smith.

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