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Old 20-05-2012, 09:33 PM   #81
lightgiver
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Arrow Abbottabad

Quote:
Originally Posted by theabbot 7 View Post
lightgiver could you respond to my statement please
Abbottabad is a city located in the Hazara region of the Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province, in Pakistan. The city is situated in the Orash Valley, 50 kilometres (31 mi) northeast of the capital Islamabad and 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Peshawar at an altitude of 1,260 metres (4,134 ft) and is the capital of the Abbottabad District. It borders Azad Kashmir to the east. The city is well-known throughout Pakistan for its pleasant weather, high-standard educational institutions and military establishments.


The 73rd meridian east forms a great circle with the 107th meridian west...the 73rd meridian east passes through...Yamal Peninsula(The well preserved remains of Lyuba, a 37,000 year old mammoth calf, were found by a reindeer herder on the peninsula in the summer of 2007)...Gujarat...just east of Ari Atoll, Maldives(Unfortunately the Buddhist sites were not protected after excavation and have been vandalized in recent times)...Passing between the McDonald Islands and Heard Island, Australia...Australian Antarctic Territory.

Major Abbott is noted for having written a poem titled "Abbottabad", before he went back to Britain, in which he wrote of his fondness for the town and his sadness at having to leave it.

I remember the day when I first came here
And smelt the sweet Abbottabad air

The trees and ground covered with snow
Gave us indeed a brilliant show

To me the place seemed like a dream
And far ran a lonesome stream

The wind hissed as if welcoming us
The pine swayed creating a lot of fuss

And the tiny cuckoo sang it away
A song very melodious and gay

I adored the place from the first sight
And was happy that my coming here was right

And eight good years here passed very soon
And we leave you perhaps on a sunny noon

Oh Abbottabad we are leaving you now
To your natural beauty do I bow

Perhaps your winds sound will never reach my ear
My gift for you is a few sad tears

I bid you farewell with a heavy heart
Never from my mind will your memories thwart...

The name of the city Abbottabad is a compound contain two words, Abbott and Abad. Abad means a place of living.



British Raj ( "reign" in Hindustani) was the British rule in the Indian subcontinent between 1858 and 1947...After 1876, the resulting political union was officially called the Indian Empire and issued passports under that name. As India, it was a founding member of the League of Nations, and a member nation of the Summer Olympics in 1900, 1920, 1928, 1932, and 1936.

Olympic Dam is a mining centre in South Australia located some 550 km NNW of Adelaide, the capital city of South Australia. It is the site of an extremely large iron oxide copper gold deposit producing copper,uranium, gold and silver...the largest known single deposit of uranium in the world...It now belongs to BHP Billiton, which acquired WMC Resources in 2005...BHP Billiton is an Anglo-Australian multinational mining, oil and gas company headquartered in Melbourne, Australia and with a major management office in London, United Kingdom...It had a market capitalisation of approximately £39.6 billion as of 23 December 2011, the ninth-largest of any company listed on the London Stock Exchange.

The Broken Hill Proprietary Company Limited, BHP Co. Ltd., BHP, also known as "the Big Australian", was incorporated in 1885, operating the silver and lead mine at Broken Hill in western New South Wales, Australia...Broken Hill is an isolated mining city in the far west of outback New South Wales, Australia...Broken Hill is located near the border with South Australia on the crossing of the Barrier Highway (national route 32) and the Silver City Highway...The "broken hill" that gives its name to Broken Hill actually comprised a number of hills that appeared to have a break in them. The broken hill no longer exists, having been mined away...Before Charles Sturt's naming of the town, the surrounding area was referred to by the local Aboriginal population as the "Leaping Crest".Broken Hill's massive orebody, which formed about 1,800 million years ago, has proved to be among the world's largest silver-lead-zinc mineral deposits. The orebody is shaped like a boomerang plunging into the earth at its ends and outcropping in the centre.

In the 19th and early 20th century Broken Hill was home to a community of Afghans. Afghans worked as camel drivers in many parts of outback Australia, and they made a significant contribution to economic growth at a time when transport options were limited. The camel drivers formed the first sizeable Muslim communities in Australia, and in Broken Hill they left their mark in the form of the first mosque in NSW (1891).


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Olympic...outh_Australia
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Last edited by lightgiver; 20-05-2012 at 09:37 PM.
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Old 24-05-2012, 03:33 PM   #82
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what?
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Old 24-05-2012, 06:50 PM   #83
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Arrow 7 g i

G is the seventh letter in the ISO basic Latin alphabet.




http://forum.davidicke.com/showthread.php?t=142677
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Old 25-05-2012, 07:11 PM   #84
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Lightbulb Caesar ean

The Roman Lex Regia (royal law), later the Lex Caesarea (imperial law) of Numa Pompilius (715–673 BC), required the child of a mother dead in childbirth be cut from her womb. This seems to have begun as a religious requirement that mothers not be buried pregnant, and to have evolved into a way of saving the fetus, with Roman practice requiring a living mother be in her 10th month of pregnancy before the procedure was resorted to, reflecting the knowledge that she could not survive the delivery. Although Caesarean sections were performed in Roman times, no classical source records a mother surviving such a delivery, – the earliest recorded survival dates to 1500 AD – and Caesar's mother Aurelia Cotta lived to serve him as an advisor in his adulthood.


The term has also been explained as deriving from the verb caedere, to cut, with children delivered this way referred to as caesones. Pliny the Elder refers to a certain Julius Caesar (not the famous ancient monarch, but a remote forefather) as ab utero caeso, "cut from the womb", a godly attribute comparable to rumours about the birth of Alexander the Great.Notably, the Oxford English Dictionary does not credit a derivation from "caedere", and defines Caesarean birth as "the delivery of a child by cutting through the walls of the abdomen when delivery cannot take place in the natural way, as was done in the case of Julius Cæsar".


Some link with Julius Caesar, or with Roman emperors in general, exists in other languages, as well. For example, the modern German, Danish, Dutch, Swedish and Hungarian terms are respectively Kaiserschnitt, kejsersnit, keizersnede, "kejsarsnitt" and császármetszés (literally: "Emperor's cut"). The German term has also been imported into Japanese (帝王切開 teiōsekkai) and Korean (제왕 절개 jewang jeolgae), both literally meaning "emperor incision". Similar in western Slavic (Polish) cięcie cesarskie, (Czech) císařský řez and (Slovak) cisársky rez (literally "imperial cut"), whereas the south Slavic term is Serbian царски рез and Slovenian cárski réz, which literally means "tzar" cut. The Russian term kesarevo secheniye (Кесарево сечение késarevo sečénije) literally means Caesar's section. The Arabic term (ولادة قيصرية wilaada qaySaríyya) also means pertaining to Caesar or literally Caesarean. The Hebrew term ניתוח קיסרי (nitúakh Keisári) translates literally as Caesarean surgery. In Romania and Portugal, it is usually called cesariana, meaning from (or related to) Caesar. According to Shahnameh ancient Persian book, the hero Rostam was the first person who was born with this method and term رستمينه (rostamineh) is corresponded to Caesarean.

The canonical five Ripper victims are Mary Ann Nichols, Annie Chapman, Elizabeth Stride, Catherine Eddowes and Mary Jane Kelly.

Mary Ann Nichols...Lower part of the abdomen was partly ripped open by a deep, jagged wound.

Annie Chapman...The abdomen was slashed entirely open, and it was later discovered that the uterus had been removed.

Elizabeth Stride...Uncertainty about whether Stride's murder should be attributed to the Ripper, or whether he was interrupted during the attack, stems from the absence of mutilations to the abdomen...

Catherine Eddowes...The abdomen was ripped open by a long, deep, jagged wound. The left kidney and the major part of the uterus had been removed.

Mary Jane Kelly...The throat had been severed down to the spine, and the abdomen virtually emptied of its organs. The heart was missing.



The "From Hell" letter, received by George Lusk of the Whitechapel Vigilance Committee, included half of a preserved human kidney, supposedly from one of the victims.



The similarities between Wicca and Freemasonry...

http://forum.davidicke.com/showthrea...=65922&page=25

Last edited by lightgiver; 25-05-2012 at 07:44 PM.
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Old 25-05-2012, 08:39 PM   #85
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Lightbulb Seventh Sign



Signs of the apocalypse are appearing, along with a mysterious wanderer. Father Lucci is the Vatican official investigating them. He dismisses the occurrences as natural, but Abby Quinn believes that they are real...Abbot, given name; 'Abbie' familiar may be used...The word abbot, meaning father, is a title given to the head of a monastery in various traditions, including Christianity...The female equivalent is abbess...At times it was applied to various priests, e.g. at the court of the Frankish monarchy the Abbas palatinus ('of the palace') and Abbas castrensis ('of the camp') were chaplains to the Merovingian and Carolingian sovereigns’ court and army respectively...An abbey (from Latin abbatia, derived from Latin language abbatia, from Latin abbās,derived from Aramaic language abba, "father".

http://forum.davidicke.com/showthrea...t=48933&page=8
http://forum.davidicke.com/showthrea...168933&page=15

Last edited by lightgiver; 25-05-2012 at 08:55 PM.
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Old 27-05-2012, 12:33 PM   #86
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Arrow RingPiece

In Medieval Jewish, Christian and Islamic legends, the Seal of Solomon was a magical signet ring said to have been possessed by King Solomon, which variously gave him the power to command demons, genies (or jinni), or to speak with animals.



In some versions of the story, the ring was made of brass and iron, carved with the Name of God, and set with four jewels. In later versions the ring simply bore the symbol now called the Star of David (hexagram), often within a circle, usually with the two triangles interlaced (hence chiral) rather than intersecting. Often the gaps are filled with dots or other symbols. Other versions have it as a pentagram or other more complicated figures. Works on demonology typically depict the pattern of the seal as being two concentric circles, with a number of mystical sigils between the inner and outer circles, and various more-or-less complex geometric shapes within the inner square.



The book The Ring of Solomon by Jonathan Stroud, written in 2010, focuses on this supernatural ring. The protagonist, Bartimaeus of Uruk, later deemed Sakhr Al Jinni, stole the ring.In Beta Israel communities, the star of David is known as the Seal of Solomon.




One Thousand and One Nights (Arabic: كتاب ألف ليلة وليلة‎ Kitāb alf laylah wa-laylah) is a collection of Middle Eastern and South Asian stories and folk tales compiled in Arabic during the Islamic Golden Age. It is often known in English as the Arabian Nights, from the first English language edition (1706), which rendered the title as The Arabian Nights' Entertainment...The Islamic Golden Age (Arabic: العصر الذهبي للإسلام‎, al-'aṣr adh-dhahabiyy al-islām) is a historical period lasting from c. 750 CE to c. 1257 CE, during which philosophers, scientists and engineers of the Islamic world are credited with a period of contribution to scientific knowledge, cultural arts, civilisation and architecture, both by developing earlier traditions and by a period of relatively rapid and marked innovation...A substantial degree of historic Islamic intellectual innovation occurred in the so-called Golden age.

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Old 29-05-2012, 11:44 PM   #87
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Lightbulb Solomon Seal's


Taliban attack Jets & Gunships in Afghanistan...


30 Americans Killed Including 22 SEALs When Afghan Insurgents Shoot Down Helicopter...A helicopter was shot down today by Afghan insurgents as it was rushing to aid troops in a firefight, killing 30 Americans, including 22 Navy SEALs, most of whom belonged to Team 6, the unit whose members were involved in the raid that killed Osama bin Laden, U.S. officials said.


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...=49279&page=14
http://abcnews.go.com/International/...7#.T8VdwsW-rIU
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showthread.php?t=178715

Last edited by lightgiver; 30-05-2012 at 12:39 AM.
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Old 30-05-2012, 12:22 AM   #88
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Arrow Reconnaissance



The Ministry of Defence does not comment on special forces matters, therefore little verifiable information exists in the public domain. The Special Reconnaissance Regiment was raised at RMA Sandhurst and conducts surveillance operations mainly but not limited to counter terrorist activities. It was formed to relieve the Special Air Service and the Special Boat Service of that role, and is believed to contain between 100 – 300 personnel.

Personnel retain the uniforms of their parent organisations with the addition of an 'emerald grey' coloured beret and the SRR cap badge. The cap badge shares Excalibur (the sword of King Arthur) in common with the other Special Forces units, in the case of the SRR placed behind a Corinthian helmet surmounting a scroll inscribed RECONNAISSANCE. The stable belt of the SRR is similar in style to that of the SAS, however is darker in appearance, being Midnight Blue.

The Corinthian helmet originated in ancient Greece and took its name from the city-state of Corinth. It was a helmet made of bronze which in its later styles covered the entire head and neck, with slits for the eyes and mouth. A large curved projection protected the nape of the neck. It also protected the cheek bones, which Greeks adored.



SAS book will be a matter of honour for Spockey Teen boys?


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...=88470&page=27
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showthread.php?t=188709

Last edited by lightgiver; 30-05-2012 at 12:29 AM.
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Old 30-05-2012, 02:33 AM   #89
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Arrow Sol's Knot

In Latin, this configuration was sometimes known as sigillum Salomonis, meaning literally "seal of Solomon". It was associated with the Biblical monarch Solomon because of his reputation for wisdom and knowledge (and in some legends, his occult powers). This phrase is usually rendered into English as "Solomon's knot", since "seal of Solomon" has other conflicting meanings (often referring to either a Star of David or pentagram). In the study of ancient mosaics, the Solomon's knot is often known as a "guilloche knot" or "duplex knot", while a Solomon's knot in the center of a decorative configuration of four curving arcs is known as a "pelta-swastika" (where pelta is Latin for "shield").


"Nodo di Salomone" is the Italian term for Solomon’s Knot, and is used to name the Solomon’s Knot mosaic found at the ruins of a synagogue at Ostia, the ancient seaport for Rome.



Since the knot has been used across a number of cultures and historical eras, it can be given a range of symbolic interpretations.Because there is no visible beginning or ending, it may represent immortality and eternity—as does the more complicated Buddhist Endless Knot.Because the knot seems to be two entwined figures, it is sometimes interpreted as a Lover's Knot, although that name may indicate another knot.Solomon’s Knot appears on tombstones and mausoleums in Jewish graveyards and catacombs in many nations. In this context, Solomon’s Knot is currently interpreted to symbolize eternity.

Buddhists refer to the untying of knots as a "process of liberation."

Ananda said to the “World Honoured One, this cloth of woven layered flowers is just one piece, but as I consider it, when the Thus Come One makes one tie, it is called a knot. If he were to make a hundred ties, they would be called a hundred knots, how much the more so with this cloth, which has exactly six knots, not seven or five. Why does the Thus Come One allow me to call only the first tie a knot and not the second or third ties?”

Untie the sealed knot...Chakra (which means, literally, "wheel") is the Sanskrit word for an energy center in the subtle body.


”Because from beginningless time your mind and nature have been made wild and rebellious, you have produced false knowledge and views. This falseness continues to arise without respite, and the wearisomeness of these views brings about objective ‘dust.’


http://www.karmathinleyrinpoche.com/
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=217
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Old 31-05-2012, 10:09 PM   #90
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Arrow Sword



This is one of the most famous of the various "books of seals" used to invoke the powers of planets, angels, spirits, and demons. MacGregor Mathers was a founding member of the Order of the Golden Dawn and this book is widely used by European-style ceremonial magicians and hermeticists as well as by African-American conjurers...


7 World Trade Center is a building in New York City located across from the World Trade Center site in Lower Manhattan...The original 7 World Trade Center was 47 stories tall, clad in red exterior masonry, and occupied a trapezoidal footprint...When the building opened in 1987, Silverstein had difficulties attracting tenants. In 1988, Salomon Brothers signed a long-term lease, and became the main tenants of the building...Salomon Brothers was a Wall Street investment bank - a so-called bulge bracket company. Founded in 1910 by three brothers (Arthur, Herbert and Percy) along with a clerk named Ben Levy(BenBen Levite), it remained a partnership until the early 1980s, when it was acquired by the commodity trading firm Phibro Corporation and then became Salomon Inc...The original 7 World Trade Center was a 47-story building, designed by Emery Roth & Sons, with a red granite facade.



Benben or Ben-ben, in Egyptian mythology, specifically in the Heliopolitan tradition, was the mound that arose from the primordial waters, Nu, and on which the creator god Atum settled...The Benben stone, named after the mound, was a sacred stone in the solar temple of Heliopolis. It was the location on which the first rays of the sun fell. It is thought to have been the prototype for later obelisks, and the capstones of the great pyramids were based on its design...In Jewish tradition, a Levite (Hebrew: לֵוִי, Modern Levi Tiberian Lēwî ; "Attached") is a member of the Hebrew tribe of Levi...


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=123
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=275
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=277

Last edited by lightgiver; 31-05-2012 at 10:19 PM.
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Old 11-06-2012, 07:32 PM   #91
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Lightbulb Daughter of Tzion


A World War I recruitment poster. The Daughter of Zion (representing the Hebrew people): "Your Old New Land must have you! Join the Jewish regiment"...

In Kabbalah the more esoteric reference is made to Tzion being the spiritual point from which reality emerges, located in the Holy of Holies of the First, Second and Third Temple.

Some examples from the book of Psalms, which have been frequently recited and memorized by Jews for centuries, state... "By the rivers of Babylon, there we sat down, yea, we wept, when we remembered Tzion." (Psalms 137:1)..."The Lord doth build up Jerusalem: he gathereth together the outcast of Israel. Praise the Lord, O Jerusalem; praise thy God, O Tzion." (Psalms 147:2,12)...Mentioned 26 times in the Tanakh, the Biblical phrase "Daughter of Tzion" (Hebrew "bat Tzion") is considered by some to be referencing a small hill in Jerusalem (whether Mount Moriah, the Temple Mount, or another hill), with the location of the actual tall mountain (as described in the Psalms) remaining mysterious...

Sahyun (Arabic: صهيون‎, Ṣahyūn or Ṣihyūn) is the word for Zion in Arabic and Syriac...The Kaaba in Mecca was also called Sahyun or Zion by Muhammed, the prophet of Islam. Islamic scholarship sees many passages of the Bible that refer to the desert or eschatological Zion as references to the holy site of Mecca...


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=104
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=283

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Old 11-06-2012, 08:03 PM   #92
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Default Who is on first?

Quote:
Major Abbott is noted for having written a poem titled "Abbottabad", before he went back to Britain, in which he wrote of his fondness for the town and his sadness at having to leave it.

I remember the day when I first came here
And smelt the sweet Abbottabad air

The trees and ground covered with snow
Gave us indeed a brilliant show....
I wonder if this is the worst poem ever?

Quote:
The name of the city Abbottabad is a compound contain two words, Abbott and Abad. Abad means a place of living.
Wrong!! Abad means a small castle.

In England we would say "Abbot and Castello."
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Old 11-06-2012, 08:16 PM   #93
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Lightbulb Abad

Abad is a village and municipality in the Agdash Rayon of Azerbaijan. It has a population of 1,716.

Ābād (Persian: آباد‎) is a village in Tangestan County of Bushehr Province, in southwestern Iran.

Diego José Abad y García (1727–1779), Jesuit poet and translator in New Spain and Italy...


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Old 11-06-2012, 08:29 PM   #94
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Lightbulb Abbott

"Abbottabad" is a poem by Major James Abbott who wrote the work about his experience of living in the area before leaving it. He was impressed by beauty of the area. The Pakistani city Abbottabad, which he founded (then capital of the Hazara District of British India), is named after him.A plaque commemorating his poem is displayed at Lady Garden Park within the city.

Etymology... The name of the city Abbottabad is a compound contain two words, Abbott and Abad. Abad means a place of living.

General Sir James Abbott, KCB (12 March 1807 – 6 October 1896), was a British army officer and administrator in colonial India.The Pakistani city of Abbottabad was founded and named by him...


In June 1948, the British Red Cross opened a hospital in Abbottabad to deal with thousands of patients who were being brought in from the Kashmir fighting areas.

In May 2011, Abbottabad gained worldwide attention when U.S. President Barack Obama announced that Osama bin Laden had been killed in his compound in the city. Later, Pakistani authorities demolished the house where Osama bin Laden lived for years.

In October 2005 Abbottabad was devastated by the Kashmir earthquake. Although most of Abbottabad survived, many older buildings were destroyed or severely damaged.

The 2005 Kashmir earthquake was a major earthquake centered in the Azad Kashmir region of Pakistan, near the city of Muzaffarabad, also affecting Gilgit-Baltistan and the Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province of Pakistan. It occurred at 08:52:37 Pakistan Standard Time (03:52:37 GMT) on 8 October 2005. It registered a moment magnitude of 7.6 making it similar in size to the 1906 San Francisco earthquake, the 1935 Quetta earthquake, the 2001 Gujarat earthquake, and the 2009 Sumatra earthquakes. As of 8 November, the government of Pakistan's official death toll was 75,000...Central Asia Institute, a US NGO was the first organization to rebuild earthquake resistant schools in Azad Kashmir in November 2006. They were not only earthquake resistant but the first 3 schools reconstructed after the disaster...Silicon Valley microchip pioneer Jean Hoerni co-founded the Institute in 1996 and named Greg Mortenson as its first executive director. The Institute's headquarters are located in Bozeman, Montana...


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...=196822&page=3
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=951

Last edited by lightgiver; 11-06-2012 at 08:47 PM.
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Old 12-06-2012, 12:23 AM   #95
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Arrow Sinbad



Sindbad is a Persian name ("Lord of the Sindh River") hinting at a Persian origin. The oldest texts of the cycle are however in Arabic, and no ancient or medieval Persian version has survived. The story as we have it is specifically set during the rule of the Abbasid Caliphate and particularly highlights the reign of Harun al-Rashid. The name Sindbad indicates the name of the Indus River (Sindhu). The Sindhi Sailors, who became famous due to their skills in navigation, geography and languages may very well have inspired the stories of Sindbad the Sailor. Sindh is actually mentioned in the story of the Third Voyage: ("And thence we fared on to the land of Sind, where also we bought and sold").


Scheherazade , sometimes Scheherazadea, Persian transliteration Šahrzâd or Shahrzād ) is a legendary Persian queen and the storyteller of One Thousand and One Nights.


Burton includes a variant of the seventh tale, in which Haroun al-Rashid asks Sinbad to carry a return gift to the king of Serendib. Sinbad replies, "By Allah the Omnipotent, O my lord, I have taken a loathing to wayfare, and when I hear the words 'Voyage' or 'Travel,' my limbs tremble". He then tells the Caliph of his misfortunate voyages; Haroun agrees that with such a history "thou dost only right never even to talk of travel". Nevertheless, a command of the Caliph is not to be gainsayed, and Sinbad sets forth on this, his uniquely diplomatic voyage. The king of Serendip is well pleased with the Caliph's gifts (which include, inter alia, the food tray of King Solomon) and showers Sinbad with his favour.


The frame tale goes that every day Shahryar (Persian: شهریار‎, "king") would marry a new virgin, and every day he would send yesterday's wife to be beheaded. This was done in anger, having found out that his first wife was unfaithful to him. He had killed one thousand such women by the time he was introduced to Scheherazade, the vizier's daughter...


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...=190902&page=3
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...0&postcount=16
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...168933&page=17
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=429

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Old 13-06-2012, 01:55 PM   #96
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Lightbulb Mirror


Now, you must remember: the enemy has only images and illusions behind which he hides his true motives. Destroy the image and you will break the enemy...



A good fight should be like a small play, but played seriously. A good martial artist does not become tense, but ready. Not thinking, yet not dreaming. Ready for whatever may come. When the opponent expands, I contract. When he contracts, I expand. And when there is an opportunity, I do not hit. It hits all by itself...


What's your style?... My style? You can call it the art of fighting without fighting...


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...=48933&page=12
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=558

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Old 13-06-2012, 02:28 PM   #97
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Good grief!!
How many computer mouse, right click, buttons do you get through?
You must have worn out a fair few!

Interesting stuff though, but again, waaaayyy above my head!
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Old 13-06-2012, 03:33 PM   #98
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Originally Posted by lightgiver View Post


Sindbad is a Persian name ("Lord of the Sindh River") hinting at a Persian origin. The oldest texts of the cycle are however in Arabic, and no ancient or medieval Persian version has survived. The story as we have it is specifically set during the rule of the Abbasid Caliphate and particularly highlights the reign of Harun al-Rashid. The name Sindbad indicates the name of the Indus River (Sindhu). The Sindhi Sailors, who became famous due to their skills in navigation, geography and languages may very well have inspired the stories of Sindbad the Sailor. Sindh is actually mentioned in the story of the Third Voyage: ("And thence we fared on to the land of Sind, where also we bought and sold").

Sinbad The Fifth Voyage - Official Teaser [HD] - YouTube

Scheherazade , sometimes Scheherazadea, Persian transliteration Šahrzâd or Shahrzād ) is a legendary Persian queen and the storyteller of One Thousand and One Nights.

Sinbad - Cyclops Scene 1 - YouTube

Burton includes a variant of the seventh tale, in which Haroun al-Rashid asks Sinbad to carry a return gift to the king of Serendib. Sinbad replies, "By Allah the Omnipotent, O my lord, I have taken a loathing to wayfare, and when I hear the words 'Voyage' or 'Travel,' my limbs tremble". He then tells the Caliph of his misfortunate voyages; Haroun agrees that with such a history "thou dost only right never even to talk of travel". Nevertheless, a command of the Caliph is not to be gainsayed, and Sinbad sets forth on this, his uniquely diplomatic voyage. The king of Serendip is well pleased with the Caliph's gifts (which include, inter alia, the food tray of King Solomon) and showers Sinbad with his favour.


The frame tale goes that every day Shahryar (Persian: شهریار‎, "king") would marry a new virgin, and every day he would send yesterday's wife to be beheaded. This was done in anger, having found out that his first wife was unfaithful to him. He had killed one thousand such women by the time he was introduced to Scheherazade, the vizier's daughter...


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...=190902&page=3
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...0&postcount=16
Sinbad the Sailor - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...168933&page=17
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=429
wow. Ali G... tricky. I loved the Sindbad movies as a child. Need to check the whole thread as I dont know what this is all about :-)
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Old 13-06-2012, 03:44 PM   #99
timelights
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Quote:
Originally Posted by lightgiver View Post
isn't Bael (first king of hell? = Video minute 1:22) in real Jahbulon. Or is it just 2 names for the same "entitiy"? Few months ago I came across an Art exhibition in California where a Jahbulon painting stood out for me.

I just link it anway... (from here http://www.laluzdejesus.com/shows/20.../Daily2011.htm )



I have "read" the Goetia once, when i was awesome young. I understood nothing but it fascinated me *lol*
not my first choice of source but i link it xD

Last edited by timelights; 13-06-2012 at 03:50 PM.
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Old 15-06-2012, 01:12 AM   #100
lightgiver
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Lightbulb Jah Bul On

Far Out painting,Esoteric Art ...


[IMG]/Daily_LG_jahbulon.jpg[/IMG]!!!

Bul, also called Buul, Boolik or Puluc, is a running-fight game originating in Mesoamerica, and is known particularly among several of the Maya peoples of the Guatemalan highlands. It is uncertain whether this specific game dates back to the pre-Columbian Maya civilization, or whether instead it developed in the post-colonial era after the arrival of the Spanish conquistadores...Lieve Verbeeck, a linguist studying Mayan language, witnessed the modern version of the game being played by Mopan and Kekchi Maya in Belize...


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...5&postcount=97
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...ostcount=21327

Last edited by lightgiver; 15-06-2012 at 02:32 PM.
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