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Glossary

Of Strange Words Used in this Book

A'ji. Semi-dark. A dense region in etherea which sometimes descends to the earth. Less than nebula. See p. 570, 571, 572, and also plate p. 616.

Agni. Fire or light, especially without combustion, as spirit lights. A pillar of fire by day, as with the Israelites going out of Egypt.

Algonquin. The United States of the North American Indians before their destruction by the Christians.

Anash. A wicked tongue; one of the Hebrew seven tetracts. See the word, satan.

Angel. A spirit man. Su, also, su-gan, and gans-spe. (The word, spirit, does not define whether man or animal, but is often erroneously used instead of angel.)

Anubi. God of the scales. Sometimes called, God of Justice. See plate of Anubi, with ceremonies, p. 641.

Aph. The God who submerged the continent of Pan. See Book of Aph, and account of the flood.

Apollo. The God to whose duty was assigned beautifying mortals in form and figure. See Book of Apollo. He had many names, as, Soodhga, So-Gow, Choo Choo, Sudghda, and so on, but the meaning is the same, whether in Chinese, Hindoo, Greek, Latin or English.

Archangel. Angels next in rank to Gods, who dwell in certain arcs in etherea. They generally come in the dawn of a cycle to give new inspiration to mortals. Whilst they remain with mortals, as during the last few years, good mortals become more angelic toward one another.

A'su. The first race of man. To crawl on the belly. See plate 57; also see Asu, Book of Jehovih.

Asaphs. Angels in heaven whose office it is to receive the spirit when a mortal dies, and bear it to the place prepared for it. They are in organic associations. Their rank is next below ashars.

Ashars. Guardian angels who are appointed over mortals, to be with them during life. They deliver the spirit in time of death into the hands of the asaphs. They also keep the record of the mortal, which is also given to the asaphs in heaven, along with the newborn spirit, which is called an es'yan, for a certain season. Ashars are next in rank to loo'is. See word loo'is.

Atmospherea. The earth's vortex. See Book of Cosmogony. Atmospherea comprises the places and dominions of the God of this planet. See the word God; also see p. 622.

Aven. Evil actions. One of the seven Hebrew tetracts. See satan.

Babel. Confounded by compounding too many things together, as the Yi-haic language.

Beast. The animal man. The earthly part of man. Anything that is enforced as a religion.

Belyyaal. One of the seven Hebrew tetracts. Hypocrisy crawling. See satan.

Brah, or Brahman. Wisdom, knowledge. Brah was the founder of Brahmanism, and was cotemporaneous with Abram, or Abraham. (See Higgins' notes in Commentary, latter part of this book.) See also First Book of God, pp. 315 and 343. Under the false God, Ennochissa, the word bra'hma became synonymous with warrior.

Bride and Bridegroom. The emancipated degree of angels in heaven; a title bequeathed to all such as have gone beyond the bound heavens, atmospherea, and who are free from the Gods and Saviors. As we say of man at twenty-one years, he is free from his father; he is strong enough to go alone.

Budha. Wisdom, knowledge. But afterward, under the false God, Kabalactes, the word budha became synonymous with warrior.

Capilya. A deliverer; a man of India, cotemporaneous with Moses. And, like Moses, he delivered the Faithists out of bondage, not by migration, but by establishing their freedom throughout India. He also wrought miracles. Sometimes spelt Capella; a star was named after him.

Corpor. Whatever has length, breadth and thickness, and is tangible to sight, hearing and feeling; the extreme opposite condition from ether, or solution, or rarefaction.

Corporean. A man of the earth; any man, all men. In contradistinction from an angel who is a man of es, a spirit.

Chaotics. Deranged angels; such as are killed in war or in anger.

Chine. A deliverer; a man of China, cotemporaneous with Moses and Capilya. He was to China a great deliverer. He was an iesu by birth, and wrought miracles. The country, China, was named by him after himself. (After his death, and his body was reduced to ashes, Jehovih caused a wind to gather up the ashes, and restore Chine to life for seven days, during which time he preached before the kings and the people. Then Jehovih sent down a ship of light, and bore Chine up to heaven.) See doctrines of Chine, this work.

Chinvat. The boundary between the rotating atmosphere of the earth and the ether beyond. Called also Bridge of Chinvat.

Christ, or Kriste. Wisdom, knowledge, education. After the false God, Looeamong, falsely took this name, it became synonymous with warrior.

Christians, or Kriste'yans. A brotherhood of warriors; they were named Christians, in derision, by the Hebrews. One who rushes into a multitude of rioters, and, with a sword, enforces peace, is a true Christian. A people whose faith is in arms and standing armies. (The following words are synonymous: Brahma, budha, christ, kriste, baal ashtaroth, dagon, vishnu, ashdod, knowledge, wisdom, chreshna, light, po, te'in, wah, manito, and, in fact, a score of others.)

Crucify. To melt; to test by fire; to test by binding. The original form of testing a su'is or sar'gis (medium), was by binding him on a wheel. See pp. 223 and 636.

Dan. Light. A cyclic dawn, as the Arc of Spe'ta or Arc of Bon. A dan comes once every three thousand years, and is preceded by spirit-manifestations and by signs and wonders. A dan lasts about thirty-three years. There are also sub-cycles, of 200, 400 and 600 years. Dan is synonymous with dang. See Book of Saphah.

Daveas, or Daevas. Bad angels; spirits that deceive and tempt. A prince of liars. In the Vedic Scriptures, equivalent to devil, in English.

Deity, or Dyaus. One of the Gods of the lower heavens, who pretended to be the Creator. He was afterward cast into hell by his own subjects. See p. 386, the false God, Anuhasaj.

Dibrah. One of the Hebrew seven tetracts; a tattler. See satan.

Div, or Diva, or Divinity. A parliament of Lords in the lower heavens. The Divan laws were in use three thousand years. See Book of Divinity.

Druk. A low mortal; one who desires no spiritual light; one who can not understand spiritually. An evil man, a warrior.

Druj. Druj applies to an angel, the same as druk to a mortal; low, dark, evil, dangerous.

Eawahtah, or Hiawatha. A North American Indian, a kind of Abraham, with whom he was cotemporaneous. See p. 367.

Es. The unseen worlds, i.e., unseen to mortals. This word is used in the feminine; synonymous with the spirit world. See Book of Jehovih.

Es'senaurs. Heavenly musicians, comprised of singers and instrumental players.

Es'yan. A newborn spirit. When a mortal dies, and his spirit departs into heaven, it is called an es'yan. An infant spirit. The name, es'yan, it retains as long as it is helpless, perhaps a year, or five years, or a hundred years. See the word purgatory.

Ethe. The solvent of corpor; as water is the solvent of a salt, so is ethe the solvent of corporeal substance, of which latter hydrogen is one of the most sublimated. As a corporeal man dwells on the earth, and as an es'yan dwells in atmospherea, so do the advanced angels dwell in ethe, in etherea.

Etherea. Beyond the atmosphere, the great firmament, where are situated the higher heavens, the homes of the Gods and Goddesses. Etherea, as a place, is nirvana.

Faith. A convinced belief; a condition of mind fully satisfied; next to actual knowledge. We have faith the sun will rise to-morrow morning, but the knowledge can not be actual until after sunrise.

Faithist. One who has faith in Jehovih being over all, and within all, to a wise and definite purpose. One who has not faith in anything but Jehovih. One who endeavors to make himself in unison with Jehovih by doing good unto others, and in striving to put away self-gratification. A non-resistant. The opposite from Uzian.

Fetal. A suckling; also one that gives suck. More especially, an absorbent. As a young child, sleeping with a very old person, is robbed of its vitality. The imperceptible nutrition; the unseen current of life that passes from one person to another. A healer gives haoma (fetal food) to the sick. A child that dies before birth, has a fetal spirit; it is fetaled on a mortal until it attains development. Many full-grown spirits (angels) fetal themselves on mortals, and so live. These are called vampire fetals. Persons who have been drunkards or gormandizers on flesh food, after death, fetal themselves on other mortals, living on their atmosphere, especially of drunkards and smokers and gross eaters.

Firmament. The world of space between the stars and planets.

Fragapatti. A God of the highest rank, a nirvanian Chief. In the Hindoo Scriptures, he is denominated a Creator. See Book of Fragapatti.

God, or Iod, or Joss. An angel, in rank next above Lord, and next below Orian Chief. One who is sufficiently wise and powerful to take charge of a planet and its atmospherean heavens. His assistant on the throne is called vice-God.

Golgotha. A temple of skulls. See pp. 646 and 647, with ceremonies.

Great Spirit. The universe is earth (corpor), sky and spirit, the three (in one) are Jehovih. As the spirit of a man is to the man, so is the Great Spirit to Jehovih. Though Great Spirit is also used as synonymous with Jehovih.

Guatama. The cosmological name of America. Literally, the last spirit foundation; the last revelation. Sometimes spelt Gotama.

Ham. Cosmological name of Egypt. The followers of Abram bestowed that country's name on him, after they settled there. One who is black with sunburn.

Haoma. Food; food for sacrament. Also spiritual food; unseen food. The unseen sustenance that passes from one to another; improperly called magnetism.

Hell. Anarchy in heaven, especially in hada, the lowest heaven, where angels torment one another. When an earthly tyrant dies, evil spirits seize his newborn spirit for vengeance's sake, and cast him into hell.

Hirom. A Zarathustrian hat; a hat red with blood; a rimless hat. Renowned by Habbak, a Faithist, who was cast into a den of lions. The hat was afterward recovered. The master in the lodge wears the hat, during which time he is saluted as cardinal, or Hi-rom, which is the Ahamic word for red hat.

Iesu. A sexless person; one without the possibility of sexual passion. Some men, as Brahma, attain to iesu. Improperly called Iesus. The Hebraic word ieue was made from iesu; one who can hear the voice of the Great Spirit. Ieue has been improperly confounded with Jehovih. Men who attain iesu are said to have attained the state of woman, i.e., to have changed sex.

I'hins. The race born of a'su and angels; the half-breeds, from whom we are the descendants.

I'huan. Half-breed between I'hins and druks. See plate 57. The copper-colored race.

I'hua'Mazda. God of Zarathustra. See Book of God's Word.

Isaah, or Isaiah. I'sa'ah, a Chinese prophet. The word Isaiah is of modern Hebrew. Most likely the ancient Phoenicians disguised the Chinese name purposely. Is, faith, A', knowledge, ah, above the earth; a prophet. Is'aac is Faithist in something above the earth; Is'ra'al, faith in Jehovih. A pass-word in the fourth degree of a lodge of prophets. Ra, however, in Hebrew, is evil.

Jehovih. See p. 5. One who can hear Jehovih's voice is Ieue or Iesu. Some scholars have (erroneously?) used the words Jehovih, Elohim and Ieue as synonymous. See Higgins' notes, latter part of this work.

Ji'ay. Pertaining to nebulae, but less dense. See tablet Se'moin, Book of Saphah.

Judas. From the Persian name Zhoo'da, or Zhoo'das. Betrayer of Zarathustra. See Book of God's Word, p. 243.

Kingdom. Synonymous with jov, or an organic association with a head. The head on earth is king, in heaven, jovs, or God, or Jove, or Joss.

Kosmon era. Kosmon, universal knowledge, corpor and spirit. Universal fellowship in all nations.

Leotonas. Pharaoh's daugher, Moses' protectoress.

Loo'is. Angels who provide the pre-natal condition for such mortal births as are designed for especial work by the Gods or Lords. Synonymous with masters of generations; next in rank to Lords. Their smallest organization is one hundred thousand members. Next rank above ashars. See pp. 690 and 691, as examples.

Lord. A God of the earth, or of part of the earth; next lower in rank than the God of heaven and earth. The first exalted rank an angel receives in heaven, is asaph; the second is ashar, the third loo'is, the fourth marshal, the fifth Lord, and the sixth God. Marshals are rather vice-Lords and are not titled. The first title is Lord, the second God. God sometimes appoints a Lord to a single city on earth; sometimes one to a nation. A Lord's minor dominion is one hundred million angels, and a major, several thousand millions. Lords must have passed beyond the second resurrection before eligibility.

Lord God. An angel that fulfills both offices.

Lord-self, or false Lords. As the name implies. (Any angel that announces himself to mortals as an officer in heaven, is false.)

Lusters. Angels who maintain sex in the es world by proximity to mortals. Nocturnal visitors for secret vice. (The cause of the evil habit in men, and also the producers of harlots amongst women.)

Moses. A basket baby; a "come by chance." See full history of Moses in this work, p. 502. See pp. 692 and 693, Moses in heaven.

Nebulae. A dense atmosphere of corporeal substance.

Nirvana. Emancipated; etherean heavens; beyond the earth's heavens; the higher heavens.

Oahspe. Sky, earth (corpor) and spirit. The all; the sum of corporeal and spiritual knowledge as at present.

Orian, Orion. Same as nirvana (nirvania).

Ormazd. Or, light; mazd, master. Master Light; equivalent to Jehovih.

Osire, Osiris. Philosophy of measurement. One who maintains that only what can be measured or weighed is real knowledge. The sun is the largest, therefore, the Sun Is The Almightiest. Also a God. See Book of Osiris. There was also a false God Osiris of latter date who inspired the building of the pyramids. See pp. 452 and 453.

Pan. Original name of the earth, from ah; as, I see what I see; and, only what I see, is. (The name of a continent in the Pacific Ocean, submerged about 24,000 years ago.) See Book of Aph, the flood.

Sacrifice. Worship; to give one's time, or property, or money, without an equivalent. Also to burn or destroy, for appeasing the Gods.

Satan. The chief of the seven Hebrew tetracts. Reckoned the worst of all the human passions; a leader; the captain of the selfish passions; the real self; selfishness, per se. See pp. 193 and 194, God's Word, and p.89, v. 10.

Sar'gis, Sargis. Both, a materialized angel, or a person in whose presence the angels can take on the semblance of mortal forms.

Se'mu. Gelatine, the preceding substance of the living.

Se'muan age. Before the creation of animal life, or at the beginning of time. See Book of Jehovih.

Shem. One of the ancient names of India. See submersion of Pan, Book of Aph, and The Lords' First Book.

Shepherd Kings. A nick-name to a wandering tribe who kept flocks of goats, in the south-west of Persia. They also migrated into Egypt,and became powerful. At first, they were mild and non-resistant, but afterward, they became savage warriors. Such of them as did not apostatize, but kept themselves holy, separated from the others, and became the founders of Ebra, which afterward became Hebrew, which afterward became Jew, from whom Abram was descended. These were, therefore, the cream of the ancient Zarathustrians of three thousand years before.

Shirl. Spirit, a breath; and sometimes angel.

Spirit. Synonymous (but not correctly) with angel. (When we say, water, we may not mean the ocean; but when we say, ocean, we mean water. When we say, angel, we do mean a spirit; but when we say, spirit, we may not mean an angel.)

Su'is, Suis. Clairaudience and clairvoyance. A person who can see with the eyes closed, or one who can hear angel voices. Not imaginary, but that which can be proved by experiment.

Tau. Bull, force; opposite from cow, which is receptivity. A time of the zodiac, when nature enforces growth. In some countries, the church representative is a white bull; in others, as the Roman catholic, the pope issues a bull merely as an edict.

Yeshua. A heavenly kingdom. Yeshua is the original of iesu and ieue, and Joshua.

Yu'tiv. Brahma's wife. "A stream of light pierced their graves, and brought them forth, and they ascended to heaven in a sea of fire!" See p. 36, v. 137.


Continued

Index to Oahspe