Jesus Christ = Orestes

Omphale, concubine of Heraklees



navel / placenta

+Omphale & +Pimplea

lightning / thunder

S^uar (of Ecuador): thunderstorm (AV) during Type-2 "false-awakening" dream

S^into: thunder-god appropriating a woman's navel during thunderstorm (ThJSH, story 259; JSJTT, p. 61) [The Shintoist connection of women with thunder is also suggested in the Khenoboskion text "Thunder, the Perfect Mind".]

With a thunderbolt were separated combatants, requiring service to queen Omphale ("Navel") of Ludia. (CDCM, s.v. "Omphale")


"Minoan Linear B" mo-ro-pa [conjecturally] = Morpheus (god of dreams) = [suppositiously] (etymologically) Brahma

Brahma is tutelary-spirit of the placenta, figuratively described as a waterlily-blossom growing from a stem (= umbilical-cord) submerged in pond (= amniotic fluid)

For Omphale, there was beheaded LITUerses, a name cognate with LIThUania, the country having capital VILNIus, cognate in turn with VIRiN~cI, a name of Brahma.


In Karn.a-phat. (Radha-Swamin) trance (dreaming, according to Ekankar) , the music of Brahma is audible, via the twisted passage (in wind-instrument?). "before Bank Nal or the Crooked Tunnel; presiding deity: Brahm with Maya; after this region there is Brahm without Maya; here is the radiant form (dhyani) and the sound current begins)" (MP2)

Omphale's enemy-city Itone was razed (GM 136.e), it having as namesake Itonos, whose granddaughter (CDCM, s.v. "Iodama") Thebe was daughter of Kiliks [= killiks "twisted horn" (GM, vol. 2, p. 386) -- cf. s^opar "musical horn"].

Lituerses had been holding captive, in Phrugia, Daphnis the bucolic syrinx-musician and lover of Thalia, the mousa of comedy. [Blan: "playing the touching bawu flute and the melodious two-stringed maqie." (SC, p. 94]

[Omphale as "umbilical cord" would have cut at childbirth, as witnessed in her son (GM 136.g) Lamos, at whose port Tele-pulos the hawser was severed by Odusseus.]

AV =

ThJSH = Howard S. Levy: The Themes of Japanese Sexual Humor as Narrated in Popular Comics. Yokohama, 1977.

JSJTT = Japanese Sex Jokes in Traditional Times.

CDCM = Pierre Grimal (tr. by A. R. Maxwell-Hyslop): A Concise Dictionary of Classical Mythology. 1990.

GM = Robert Graves: The Greek Myths. 1955.

MP2 = Gary Olsen: MasterPath, Book II. 1988. (Cosmological Correlations #2, Stage 7)

Heraklees = great god Gumiya of the Blan (in Yun-nan)

Blan etc.



Gumiya had "his twelve children ... busy running about" (SC, p. 88).

Heraklees performed 12 Labors in travelling about.

The name GUMiya may be cognate with that of HUM-kara, the Tantrik god.

"Gumiya discovered this li, had it flayed" (SC, p. 88).

Heraklees flayed the lion of Nemea (GM 123.g).


Gumiya "made four huge pillars ... and had them erected on the corners of the earth

The pillars erected by Heraklees were "four" in number (GM 132.h), located at the extremities of the earth.

There were likewise four pillars erected by [Welsh] ERCwlf (= [Latin] ORCus : orca "hollow-cylinder for rolling dice")

to prop up heaven." (SC, p. 88) [In Daoist cosmology, nets separate earth from heaven, as likewise do the net of Indra and the Iban sky-net.]

Heraklees "bent his back to receive the weight of the celestial globe" (GM 133.e). Heraklees had "netted one entrance of the cave" of the lion at Nemea (GM 123.e).


Gumiya "placed an arrow on the bowstring, drew his bow, and shot at one of the suns." (SC, p.90)

Heraklees "strung his bow and let fly an arrow at" the sun (GM 132.c).

[Aztec] Tlahuizcalpan-tecuhtli shot at the sun

"the feet of silver pheasants all were dyed red with the blood of the suns and the moon" (SC, p. 90). Would this suggest a planetary deity, such as of Mars?


[according to the Puran.a-s] the feet of Kalmas.a-pada were dyed (as if with henna) -- Kalmas.a-pada being sometimes reckoned as deity of a planet.

"Aduma, the black-capped partridge, ... dyed his bottom red, ... humming, "... I've got diarrhea. ... My bottom has become red from shitting. ..."" (SC, p. 91) [This would suggest bleeding haemerrhoids.]


haemerrhoid votive-effigies (1st SMW>L 6:17) among the PILiS^Tines, i.e. PILaSTer-folk

"Gumiya's daughter ... transformed three time a day." (SC, p. 93) She fed juices [?berry-juices] to sun-goddess & moon-god.

A "heifer-calf ... which changed its color thrice a day" was explained as berries (GM 90.c) by Polueidos, by whom

[rN~in-ma] Barberry is correlated with the navel of Mahatman-goddesses (BLB, p. 227), the holderesses of thread-clews (ibid., p. 120): aequate with

{[Miao] To sun-goddess & moon-god, Sunbird sent Flying Horse in order to counteract the effect of

Bellerophon "was advised to catch and tame the winged horse" Pegasos (GM 75.b).


a bull (SC, p. 86).}

The explanation concerning the heifer-calf was imparted to Minos, who had acquired the divine white bull of Poseidon (GM 88.c).

the holderess of thread-clew (GM 98.k) Ariadne , at the place of the her half-brother, the son of the white bull.

{[Maori] comets are whales}

Belleros was so-named because he had caught Belleros (a whale). Polueidos is "many-eyed"; cf. the many-eyed (so according to the Bon) Rahula : Rahu, the head whose body-trunk is Ketu ("comet").

[Makah of Olympic paeninsula] Thunderbird catcheth whales (ILPN, p. 161).

[Blan = Palaun, Mon-Khmer (SC, p. 272)]

[Miao = Hmon (SC, p. 282), Thai]

SC = Lucien Miller: South of the Clouds. U. of WA Pr, Seattle,1994.

BLB = Martin J. Boord (tr.): A Bolt of Lightning from the Blue. Edition Khordong, Berlin, 2002.

ILPN = Ella E. Clark: Indian Legends of the Pacific Northwest. U. of CA Pr, 1953.

Iesous = Orestes

hagios Petros = Theseus




Iesous publically insulted his own mother (John 2:34-4). This is the last mention of his mother in the Gospels -- did she die of chagrin?

Orestes murdered his own mother.


Iesous stood trial in a tribunal-court. Was it for matricide?

Orestes was tried in a tribunal-court (GM 114.n).


In praedicting the death of Iesous, a woman touched his feet with her hair (Luke 7:38). Was her hair knotted, as in the topknot (tikitiki) of [Maori] Tarana the mother of Maui-tikitiki? If so, can the demise of Iesous be traced to his "cutting the Gordian knot" (in Phrugia of the Montanists), like that of the deified-while-yet-living Alexandros ho Megalos?

He was in consequence persecuted by the Erinnues, women who had "serpents for hair" (GM 115.2) -- one of the Erinnues being named (loc. cit.) Alekto (cf. alektryone "chicken-hen").

Cf. the golden chicken (SC, p. 88) : "the rooster cut a knot into two halves, one which ... He carried ... one his head." (SC, p. 93)

Petros: "Before the cock crow twice, thou shalt deny me thrice." (Mark 14:30)

The turtle of Skiron was evaded by Theseus (GM 96.f).

"As soon as the turtle moved, the cock would peck at its eyes." (SC, p. 88)

Petros: "Upon this rock I will build my Kuriakos". (Matthew 16:18)

Theseus was seated on a rock, until pulled loose by Heraklees (GM 103.c-d).


[Pontificating from the Rock of Ages,] Iesous washed his disciples' feet (John 13:12).

Skiron "used to seat himself on a rock and force passing travellers to wash his feet" (GM 96.f).


Iesous left his own footprint in stone at the site whence he ascended into heaven after his departing the tomb.

Orestes left his measurable "footprints in clay beside the tomb" (GM 113.h).

"one can find many footprints one the large stone on Maiyinzipo Mountain, left by the people" (SC, p. 89).

disguised gender




In the Anu-rag SAGAR (by Kabir), all the deities mentioned are described as double-gendered.

SAGARis was driven mad; beside his (GM 136.f) river was (by Heraklees) performance the Ophioukos for Omphale [alluding to the Hopi "Snake-dance" -- cf. the snakes inducing the gender-shift of Teiresias]. The genders of that couple seemed interchanged to Pan (GM 136.j).


The priests of Kubele, however, were actual eunuchs ("made themselves eunuchs for the sake of the Kingdom of Heaven"). Eunuchs are reckoned as NEUTers: Isaac NEWTon, who as an Episcopal clergyman was forbidden to marry, pried behind his own eyen with knitting-needles.

"As the sun was a young wife, ... the moon sent her a set of embroidery needles. telling her that ... she could prick ... eyes with the needles." (SC, p. 93)