Egyptian mythology

Egyptian mythology 12
A basic diagram showing how Egyptian mythology, aka Anunian theology, over the course of 5,000-years, spawned one new polytheistic mythology, namely: Hindu mythology (1300BC), and three new monotheistic mythologies: Jewish mythology (500BC), Christian mythology (200AD), and Islamic mythology (800AD). [1]
In mythology, Egyptian mythology is []

Overview
The basic Egyptian mythology genealogy diagram, from the draft chapter “Noah”, for a new book Smart Atheism: For Kids, by Libb Thims, is shown adjacent, which shows how Egyptian mythology (3100BC) spawned: Hindu mythology (1300BC), Jewish mythology (500BC), Christian mythology (200AD), and Islamic mythology (800AD). [1]

The number 42, shown as the number of generations between Abraham and Jesus, according to Matthew’s genealogy (Ѻ), as mentioned five times (Ѻ) in the Bible, is representative of the number of state gods, one for each nome (state), or territory, of 1st Dynasty Egypt, aka oversight gods, that presided over, along with the supreme god Ra, according to Anunian theology, the weighing of the soul in the Judgment Hall, judged by Osiris, whose son Horus functioned as the one who lead the dead person into the Judgment Hall to be judged, on the summation of their wrong doings, as determined by 42 Negative Confessions, each confession comprising one part of the weight of the soul.

Hence, in the Christian rewrite, Ra, Osiris, and 42 oversight gods, became monotheistically recast as a man named Abraham who is the ancestor, by 42 generations, to Jesus.

The number 42 famously became the number used by Douglas Adams, albeit arisen, as he claims (Ѻ), out of free-thought memory, in his Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy (1978), as the number his fictional supercomputer Deep Thought supplies to the query “What is the answer to life, the universe, and everything?”

References
1. (a) Thims, Libb. (2016). Smart Atheism: For Kids (pdf). Publisher.
(b) Jabari, Angela. (2016). Why I'm an Atheist. Publisher.

Further reading
● Anon. (c.1450BC). The Egyptian Book of the Dead: the Papyrus of Ani (translator: Wallis Budge, 1895). Dover, 1967.
● Mercante, Anthony S. (1978). Who’s Who in Egyptian Mythology (editor and reviser: Robert Bianchi). Metro Books, 1995.
● El Mahdy, Christine. (1989). Mummies, Myth and Magic in Ancient Egypt. Thames & Hudson.
● Wilson, Hilary. (1993). Understanding Hieroglyphs: a Complete Introductory Guide. Barnes & Noble.
● Hayes, Michael. (1997). The Egyptians. Lansdowne Publishing.
● Ashby, Muata. (1997). Anunian Theology: African Religion, Volume I. Cruzian Mystic Books.
● Redford, Donald. (2002). The Oxford Essential Guide to Egyptian Mythology. Oxford University Press.
● Marie-Rose, Anon and Hagen, Rainer. (2002). Egypt: People, Gods, Pharaohs. Taschen.
● Oakes, Lorna and Gahlin, Lucia. (2002). Ancient Egypt: an Illustrated Reference to the Myths, Religions, Pyramids and Temples of the Land of the Pharaohs. Hermes House.

Further reading
● Anon. (2018). “Egyptian Mythology: Osiris Myth Animated” (Ѻ), Captivating History, YouTube, Jun 14.

External links
Egyptian mythology – Wikipedia.

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