Home > Uncategorized > Picture of the Week: Lighting up the night on the South Jersey Shore

Picture of the Week: Lighting up the night on the South Jersey Shore

July 2, 2014
Categories: Uncategorized
  1. July 2, 2014 at 12:13 pm

    Two of my favourite enigmas linked in one photo: the Shroud and the Brendan voyage. Nice.

  2. Max patrick Hamon
    July 2, 2014 at 2:00 pm

    The secret of the surname Brendan:

    Cryptologically speaking (medieval etymology), the surname Brendan (feminine form Brenda) plays with the Latin words brandeum and its plural form brandea, i.e. a textile contact relic as substitute and can refer to a Holy relic or even the Relic of relics namely the Shroud.

    Etymologically speaking (scientific etymology) this is a Celtic name that literally means “he (the Virgo male) with a stag head” referring to a young man wearing a white stag mask with real antlers symbolic of Divine Power. In the feminine form, “she (the Virgin) of the stag-headed (young virgo male)” symbolic of Materia Prima (the Human condition) in conjunction with a fecundation rite dedictated to Celtic G-od Cernunos.

    Iconosteganlogically speaking, you can see the young stag head (as archaeoprareidolia
    /optical illusion) in the TS man’s bloodied image of his forearms. This TS steganic image accounts for the parallelled hagiographic legends of saint Stacey/cie, saint Julian and saint Hubert.

    Now:
    – the scientific etymology for Stacey/cie is Greek word eu-stachys, “nice ear (of barley/wheat)” (and can be read in light of the TS weave pattern). All the more so as the latter surname plays with Greek word Anastasis, “Resurrection” too.

    – the surname Julian derives from the Greek word ioulos, “whole (ear of barley)”, which echoes Stacey/cie).

    – the scientific etymology for Hubert is ()possibly) Germanic hug, “thought, reflection, intellect” and bert, “to shine,enlighten, awaken”. The former copies the Aramaic word HOug, “mental activity” and Chaldaic HâGoH, “to meditate, think, reflect, reason, deduce”. In Celtic houg/huw, “meditation, thought, inspiration”.

    All this speaks volumes on icono/cryptosteganology image and word interconnections.

    Then finally one can also notice the word brend (“antlers”) derived from the Celtic brand “to split (a host)”, “to divide (into TWO)”. The Celtic word comes from the Aramaic word PRaD “to divide, split, share” (Heb. PâRaD). The latter plays with the Heb. Para ‘Aduma, ‘”the Red Heifer”, which plays in his turn with Heb. Phar, “bullock” referring to the covenant between G.od and Man, of a bullock cut into two. Now Torino/Turin/torino, the Italian name of the city in which the Shroud is kept is the very word for bullock…

    • Max patrick Hamon
      July 2, 2014 at 6:54 pm

      Typo: The Celtic word comes from the Aramaic word PRaD “to divide, split, share” (Heb. PâRaD). The latter plays with the Heb. PARA ‘ADuma, ‘”the Red Heifer”, which plays in his turn with Heb. PAR, “bullock” referring to the covenant between G.od and Man, of a bullock cut into two. Now Torino/Turin/torino, the Italian name of the city in which the Shroud is kept is the very word for bullock…

      Additional Note: The Greek word PARADeisos, “Paradise” stands for a garden sePARAteD from our own world,

  3. Max patrick Hamon
    July 2, 2014 at 2:14 pm

    …and the dorsal and ventral Shroud bloodied images do appear as those of a man sagitally cut into two…

  4. Max patrick Hamon
    July 2, 2014 at 2:19 pm

    In Old Celtic word caro means “stag, deer”. Now in medieval ecclesiastical Latin the homonym caro means Christ’s body…

  5. Max patrick Hamon
    July 2, 2014 at 2:22 pm

    David, now you can re-read saint Brendan’s Voyage in this crypto- and iconosteganological light. Enjoy it.

  6. July 2, 2014 at 2:23 pm

    And don’t forget ‘Brendan’ is an anagram giving us the old Germanic word ‘Bandern’ -a plural form meaning ‘ribbons’ or ‘swaths’ of linen — a clever nod to the Shroud and it’s dual images.

  7. Max patrick Hamon
    July 2, 2014 at 6:00 pm

    David,

    On April 23, 2014 at 6:07 pm, I wrote:

    “The Gundestrup cauldron (a richly decorated silver vessel, thought to date to the 1st century BC) depicts people and deities from Celtic mythology. The most famous image from the cauldron is that depicting the celtic antlered God (one of the five rectangular long inner plates) that is mostly identified as Cernunnos, the G-od of fecundity and master of the animals. ”

    “He wears a zigzag weave patterned linen cloth. The god is more usually associated with antlers, especially of the red deer. ”

    “Now in old Celtic language caro means “deer/stag” and its Latin homonym caro is liturgical Latin to designate Christ’s body/flesh… Zigzagged weave patterned linen cloth in conjunction with Christ body and a deer, Christ turning into a deer, Merlin riding a deer, a deer appearing to Saint Hubertus, Julianus and Eustachius etc; ring any medieval symbolical/historiographic/legendary bell?”

    “Actually, on the TS bloodied forearm area lies the dormant archaeopareidolia (or semblance/Rorschach-image-test-like vision) of a deer/stag head with a small cross over its head… you just have to turn the positive bloodied forearm image upside down…”

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