Zoroaster and Creation

In the duality of our experience and the illusion linear time, there is one soul who came into the physical and played all of the key roles as god, teacher, healer, scribe, priest, ascended master, one who is here in the physical to enlighten and bring awareness to humanity as consciousness is evolving out of the box as our programmed reality closes. As we record the rise and fall of ancient civilizations, or programs of physical experience, the influence of this soul is felt in each. The metaphors and symbols are all the same. He created the program and played all the keys roles.

Zoroaster as a Sumerian God (Anunnaki) Creating the Human Race

Zoroaster as Asher in a winged sun disc (UFO)

Zoroaster as the Faravahar in his UFO

Z appears to be holding a Sun Disc

Wavy lines symbolize water (gods).

Z in flying vehicle - looks like Seti I Temple Ceiling Relief - Ancient Aircraft

According to Ancient Alien Theory

Ahura Madza (Faravahar) (Zoroaster) was an alien protector of Earth

His symbols include the lion, wings, flame, and crown.

Yes ... Z has played the roles of the major aliens ... and God knows what else ...

In his seminal work Thus Spoke Zarathustra (1883-85), German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche uses Zarathustra/Zoroaster who had a significant meaning for him in his earlier works. Nietzsche states explicitly "I must pay tribute to Zarathustra, a Persian. Persians were the first who thought of history in its full entirety." Nietzsche's philosophical ideas included "Ubermensch" ("Superman") or the evolution of human consciousness in the alchemy of time.

'2001 - Thus Spake Zarathrustra'

German composer Richard Strauss' Opus 30, inspired by Nietzsche's book, is also called Also Sprach Zarathustra. Its opening theme, which corresponds to the book's prologue, was used to score the opening sequence of Stanley Kubrick's movie 2001: A Space Odyssey - a story about the beginning (birth) of a new creation in the eclipse of time and consciousness.

Thus Spoke Zarathustra in 2001

Creation of the Universe

According to the Zoroastrian story of creation, Ahura Mazda existed in light in goodness above, while Angra Mainyu existed in darkness and ignorance below. They have existed independently of each other for all time, and manifest contrary substances.

Ahura Mazda first created seven abstract heavenly beings called Amesha Spentas, who support him and represent beneficent aspects, along with numerous yazads, lesser beings worthy of worship. He then created the universe itself in order to ensnare evil. Ahura Mazda created the floating, egg-shaped universe in two parts: first the spiritual (menog) and 3,000 years later, the physical (getig). Ahura Mazda then created Gayomard, the archetypical perfect man, and the first bull.

While Ahura Mazda created the universe and mankind, Angra Mainyu, whose instinct is to destroy, created demons, evil yazads, and noxious creatures (khrafstar) such as snakes, ants, and flies. Angra Mainyu created an opposite, evil being for each good being, except for humans, which he found he could not match. Angra Mainyu invaded the universe through the base of the sky, inflicting Gayomard and the bull with suffering and death. However, the evil forces were trapped in the universe and could not retreat.

The dying primordial man and bull emitted seeds. From the bull's seed grew all beneficial plants and animals of the world, and from the man's seed grew a plant whose leaves became the first human couple. Man thus struggles in a two-fold universe trapped with evil. The evils of this physical world are not products of an inherent weakness, but are the fault of Angra Mainyu's assault on creation. This assault turned the perfectly flat, peaceful, and ever day-lit world into a mountainous, violent place that is half night.

Zoroastrianism also includes beliefs about the renovation of the world and individual judgment (cf. general and particular judgment), including the resurrection of the dead.

Individual judgment at death is by the Bridge of Judgment, which each human must cross, facing a spiritual judgment. Humans' actions under their free will determine the outcome. One is either greeted at the bridge by a beautiful, sweet-smelling maiden or by an ugly, foul-smelling old woman. The maiden leads the dead safely across the bridge to the Amesha Spenta Good Mind, who carries the dead to paradise. The old woman leads the dead down a bridge that narrows until the departed falls off into the abyss of hell.

Zoroastrian hell is reformative; punishments fit the crimes, and souls do not rest in eternal damnation. Hell contains foul smells and evil food, and souls are packed tightly together although they believe they are in total isolation.

In Zoroastrian eschatology, a 3,000-year struggle between good and evil will be fought, punctuated by evil's final assault at which time the sun and moon will darken and mankind will lose its reverence for religion, family, and elders. The world will fall into winter, and Angra Mainyu's most fearsome miscreant, Azi Dahaka, will break free and terrorize the world.

The final savior of the world, Saoshyant, will be born to a virgin impregnated by the seed of Zoroaster while bathing in a lake. Saoshyant will raise the dead - including those in both heaven and hell - for final judgment, returning the wicked to hell to be purged of bodily sin. Next, all will wade through a river of molten metal in which the righteous will not burn. Heavenly forces will ultimately triumph over evil, rendering it forever impotent. Saoshyant and Ahura Mazda will offer a bull as a final sacrifice for all time, and all men will become immortal. Mountains will again flatten and valleys will rise; heaven will descend to the moon, and the earth will rise to meet them both. Man requires two judgments because there are as many aspects to his being: spiritual (menog) and physical (getig).

Ellie and Z

It is to be considered, in the reality and illusion of time and consciousness, that one soul, not of this Earth, or perhaps not of the physical plane, created all of these god and god-like roles as means of experiencing and learning. My connection (counterpart) on the other side, is and always has been Zoroaster, also known as Z in the pages of Crystalinks and the story of my time here.