Author Topic: Manna from Heaven  (Read 5371 times)

electrobleme

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Manna from Heaven
« on: March 03, 2012, 20:16:25 »

Manna from Heaven

Manna from Heaven is the description of the event where liquid food substance appeared each morning for the Israelites during their Exodus from Egypt.

It has been suggested by many Electric Universe Theory writers and thinkers that it was some form of hydrocarbon substance. This is discussed in good detail in God's Fire by Alfred de Grazia

It would seem that Manna from Heaven was not just an  Israelite or Middle East phenomena as shown in the next post relating to the North American Indians.

electrobleme

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Manna from Heaven - North American Indian Mythology
« Reply #1 on: March 03, 2012, 20:27:58 »
Manna from Heaven - North American Indian Mythology

This letter was printed in the SIS (Society for Interdisciplinary Studies) Chronology & Catastrophe Workshop 2012:1


Quote

Dear reader,

The following quotation comes from North American Indians of the principal tribes of Apache, Navajo and Papago, who lived in the lower mid-west of an area which is now called the United States of America.


"In the first year of the new time, the word was set in order. for the first time snow fell. It was soft and not cold, and was a very good food. It could be made ino wafer bread and eaten.

But Coyote fell thirsty, so he put snow in a pot and melted it over a fire. Ever since then snow has turned into water when it is warmed."

(quotes above can be found in - Cottie Burland, North American Indian Mythology, p.92, published by The Hamlyn Publishing Group Limited, UK)


The two quotes are actually one continuous quote with two ideas.

The first quote describes something akin to the manna which occurs in biblical records ( Exodus 16:14 and Numbers 11:8 ).  This indicates that the fall of manna might have been world-wide and not just in the Middle-East.

The second quote describes real snow and was probably necessary to allow those of many later generations to visualise the unusual material

John Plaxton, Alberta, Canada