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Monday, October 10, 2016

South Lands Called Khent
Nubia, India, AEthiopia, Meroe, Monomotapa & More
Unity Consciousness #823

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(Part 2 of 12)

Terrestrial Earth Meaning When Speaking Of Africa
Khnt (Khent) means the southern land, the farthest south, the inner land, interior, the feminine abode, the birthplace, concealed, to contain, to supply, joy, delight, the lake country, womb, matrix, something within, inward, secretly intimated, “in the front, the beginning, the land south of Egypt, towards the place at the tip, point, extremity and limit. (1a-c)

Khent refers to all of the land south of Egypt, from Nubia to the southern tip of the continent in what is now called South Africa. We know this from the above definitions and from the following:
As people moved from the central African birthplace, they referred to Aethiopia as the northern abyss, then Habesh became the abyss, then Nubia, then Upper Egypt then Lower Egypt then Phoenicia. As the awareness of the extent of the land increased, so also did the boundaries of what was called the abyss. Thus, once these same people formed the country of Kemet, since they knew they were northernmost, they referred to all the lands south as Khent. Each of these places was indeed a birthplace for the next. Also, by that time, these central African people had traveled south from central and inhabited down to the southern tip of Africa. (1d-e)

Kent The Garden Paradise Is Symbolic Of The Fig Tree
Another name for the feminine interior of Africa is identical with that of the fig-tree. Kent, the south and Kent, the fig tree are symbols of fertility, abundance and a garden of plenty. (2a-b) The root word of Khent is Khen. Khen changes over time and culture from Khen to Khan to Ghan to Gan.
Gan is the Semitic, Gan-Eden for the Garden of Eden. Khent and Khentu have one of their meanings as garden of delight and pleasure place. Khent, located in inner Africa, is the location of the Genesis Garden. (3)

Terrestrial Earth Meaning When Speaking Of Places Within Egypt
Khent is Upper Egypt in the South. Khebt is Lower Egypt in the North. (4)
Khent is also the name of an unknown part of Egypt, but it was obviously one with the south, the way of the Inundation and source of fertility...In the Annals of Rameses III, the king, in an address to Ammon, says, “I made thee a grand house in the Land of Khent .” (5)

Celestial Solar Meaning When Speaking Of The Sun
As we have seen, Khent means more than just south. Khent is also the basic form of words that mean to go back, going back or going up. The opposite word is Khebt, the place of going down, the hinder part. (6) Kheptu/Khebtu is the hinder thigh, as the place of outlet to the north, where the hinder thigh still denotes the birthplace figured in heaven by the constellation Ursa Major.
When the Dogstar Sirius went down in the Great Bear constellation Ursa Major, earlier known as Kepha, the Hippopotamus, it descended into the celestial Khebt of the lower world, and when it rose again it emerged in Khent. (7)

The Sun also travels through Khent and Khebt every day. One of titles of Heru (Horus) is “ Lord of Khent-khatti” and “Lord of Kem-Ur, [the Great Black (ness),in other words, Lord Of the Night] dweller in Katti.” (8)

Celestial Earth Meaning When Speaking Of Transitioning From This Life To The Next
Anubis, the God of the Dogstar, was the jackal/dog headed deity of Egyptian Mythology. Anubis was the Opener Of the Ways for spirit-souls to enter into the afterlife so they could journey through the lower underworld before they could be reborn. In a related role, Anubis was the god guardian dog of cemeteries and was called Lord of the Necropolis. Anubis was also instrumental in the weighing of the heart, embalming the dead and in accompanying the dead through the underworld. As a result, there were several temples dedicated to Anubis in Egypt. Among the many names given to Anubis, he was called, Khent Sehet and Khenty Amentiu. Both of these names referring to celestial south - where celestial bodies physically travel but human cannot while in their physical bodies. (9a-b)

In addition to Anubis, Auset (Isis) and Nebethet (Nephthys) were among other deities who were involved in the processes when humans made their transition from one life to the next. The Book of Coming Forth By Day refers to Khent as Chenemta, Chenti-chas, Chenta Amenta, Chentamenta, Khent Amenta and Khenta Amenta. (10a)

Khan means inward, interior and hidden, and is related to the dead. (10b)

Inner Khent, The Birthplace, Was Called India

The first India on the planet was south, in Africa, in the area known as Punt. Kent and Khentu yield the word Hindu: Khentu to Ghentu to Hentu to Hendu to Hindu. Also Khentu to Khentoo to Ghentoo to Gentoo to Gintoo to Gindu to Hindu. All of this is another way to say what is true for all people - the people of India, in Asia, are Africans from the seed of inner Africa in the Great Lakes region. (11)

Name Variations Meaning "South": Kent, Kant, Kenti, Khan, Khnt, Khent, Khentu, Khebt, Khebta, Kebta, Khnt-ta, Khenta, Chenta, Kent-Khatti, Katti, Khenty-Amentiu, Kentamenta, Chentamenta. Amenta, Amenti, Abydos/Abydus

References:

(1a) Massey, Gerald, "A book of the beginnings : containing an attempt to recover and reconstitute the lost origines of the myths and mysteries, types and symbols, religion and language, with Egypt for the mouthpiece and Africa as the birthplace”), 1881, p.16/pdf 28; 54/pdf 66; 80/pdf 92; 165/pdf 177; 260/pdf 272.

(1b) Massey, Gerald, “The Natural Genesis: Or, Second Part of A Book of the Beginnings, Containing an Attempt to Recover and Reconstitute the Lost Origins of the Myths and Mysteries, Types and Symbols, Religion and Language, with Egypt for the Mouthpiece and Africa as the Birthplace,”, (Williams and Norgate, 1883)(Electronic Edition, Celephais Press, Leeds:2005), Release 1.01, January 2008, Volume II, p. 163/pdf 171 (1c) Sharman, Fergus, “Linguistic Ties Between Ancient Egyptian and Bantu: Uncovering Symbiotic Affinities and Relationships in Vocabulary,” Universal-Publishers 2013, p. 181 and 183.

(1d) Massey, Natural Genesis, Vol. II, p. 25/pdf 33.

(1e) Massey, A book of the beginnings, p. 315/pdf 327.

(2a) Massey, Gerald, “The Natural Genesis: Or, Second Part of A Book of the Beginnings, Containing an Attempt to Recover and Reconstitute the Lost Origins of the Myths and Mysteries, Types and Symbols, Religion and Language, with Egypt for the Mouthpiece and Africa as the Birthplace,”, (Williams and Norgate, 1883) Volume I, p. 384/pdf 402

(2b) Massey, A book of the beginnings, p. 63/pdf 75.

(3) Massey, Natural Genesis, Vol. II, p. 163/pdf 171.

(4) Massey, A book of the beginnings, p. 132/pdf 144.

(5) Ibid., p. 406/pdf 418.

(6) Massey, Natural Genesis, Vol. II, p. 163/pdf 171.

(7) Massey, A book of the beginnings, p. 16/pdf 28 and p. 132/pdf 144.

(8) (3) Asante, Molefi Kete and Mazama, Ama Editors: Encyclopedia Of African Religion (2009), p. 375/pdf 406 and p. 286/pdf 298.

(9a) Ibid., p. 63/pdf 94 and p. 61-2/pdf 92-4.

(9b) Massey, A book of the beginnings, p. 450/pdf 462.

(10a) Renouf, Sir p. Le Page, Translator, continued and completed by Naville, Prof E., “The Egyptian Book Of The Dead,” Privately printed for The Society Of Biblical Archeology, (London: 1904), p. 10/pdf 44 and p. 96/pdf 160 and p. 275/pdf 397 and p. 368/pdf 524 and p. 288/pdf 418 and p. 353/pdf 507.

(10b) Massey, A book of the beginnings, p. 156/pdf 168.

(11) Massey, Natural Genesis, Vol. II, p. 164-5/pdf 172-3.

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