Ancient Replicas - SACREDLIFE HEALING PENDANTS
The Absolute has been known by different names and conceptions in all the major religious cultures of the world, both historically and contemporarily. It was called Anu or Dingir among the Sumerians; Amun ("The Hidden") or Netjer in the theology of Ancient Egypt; *Dyeus Phiter ("Luminous Creator") among the early Indo-Europeans and later as Deus Pater, Deus Ignotus ("Unknowable God") or Deus Incognitus ("Unconceivable God") in the theology of Ancient Rome and other Indo-European branches; Zeus or Deos in Greek religion, and as an abstract concept the Arche (Origin), to En (the One) or the Monad in Hellenistic philosophy.
The first known mention of the word was in the third century AD in a book called Liber Medicinalis (sometimes known as De Medicina Praecepta Saluberrima) by Quintus Serenus Sammonicus, who in chapter 51 prescribed that malaria sufferers wear an amulet containing the word written in the form of a triangle. The power of the amulet, he explained, makes lethal diseases go away. Other Roman emperors, including Geta and Alexander Severus, were followers of the medical teachings of Serenus Sammonicus and may have used the incantation as well. It was used as a magical formula by the Gnostics of the sect of Basilides in invoking the aid of beneficent spirits against disease and misfortune. It is found on Abraxas stones, which were worn as amulets. Subsequently, its use spread beyond the Gnostics.
The Secret Seal of Solomon is a seal of protection attributed to King Solomon, the second son of David and Bathsheba. Solomon was the third King of Israel who ruled around the 10th Century B.C. Traditions in Hebrew as well as Syriac, Arabic and Ethiopic all agree that King Solomon was a Master Magician and that he had authority over all the Spirits as he had over all the Birds and Beasts. This Secret Seal of Solomon is, by tradition, considered to be the symbol by means of which the 72 Djinn were imprisoned in the Brazen Vesel by the Mogus-King and sunk beneath the ocean. This talisman will protect the wearer from all negative influences and evil spirits. On a personal note: I noticed that there are a total of "33" individual extrusions within The Secret Seal of Solomon.
The name Astaroth was ultimately derived from that of 2nd millennium BC Phoenician goddess Astarte, an equivalent of the Babylonian Ishtar, and the earlier Sumerian Inanna. She is mentioned in the Hebrew Bible in the forms Ashtoreth (singular) and Ashtaroth (plural, in reference to multiple statues of her). This latter form was directly transliterated in the early Greek and Latin versions of the Bible, where it was less apparent that it had been a plural feminine in Hebrew. The pseudepigraphal work Testament of Solomon, attributed to King Solomon of Israel, but thought to date to the early centuries AD, mentions "Asteraoth" (in Greek) as an angel who is opposed to the demon of power. She is one of a number of names associated with the chief goddess or female divinity of those peoples.