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Zygomnesis as Scripture

Let's begin, pardon the redundancy, with Genesis.

Genesis is the story of the creation of the world from the point of view, interestingly enough, of no one.

Zygomnesis suggests that the teller of the story is also the object of the story and that this "macro event" (the creation of the world) is, in all actuality, a "micro event," i.e., the teller's "experience" of his own conception.

The author has mistaken the smallest event in the universe for the largest.

prepping_for_earth.jpg

THE HEBREW COSMOS IS NOTHING LESS THAN A DEPICTION OF A HUMAN ZYGOTE, AGE 7 DAYS.
 
... especially if you read your Bible.  For example, "Then God said, "Let there be a dome in the middle of the waters, to separate one body of water from the other."

heavenly2.jpg

The illustration to the left is a scholarly representation of the cosmos as understood by the ancient Hebrews. The illustration below looks very similar, but the former is taken from the New American Bible, and the latter, from one of my college biology textbooks, depicts a blastocyst which has attached itself to the endometrium, or inside wall, of the uterus.   Zygomnesis suggests that the remarkable similarity is not coincidence.  Look (the first word I was taught to spell in Catholic school).  Look. 

endo.jpg

To Noah's Ark (Zygomnesis as Scripture, cont'd)