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Onyx Eagles

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Noah Edwards

on 13 November 2013

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Transcript of Onyx Eagles

Twins appear in the mythologies of many cultures around the world. In some they are seen as ominous and in others they are seen as auspicious. Twins in mythology are often cast as two halves of the same whole, sharing a bond deeper than that of ordinary siblings, or otherwise shown as fierce rivals.
Twins -
The supreme god of the Fon people of West Africa is Mawa-Lisa, usually described as brother and sister twins who become the parents of all the other gods, also born twins
Onyx Eagles
Noah Edwards
Justin Davis
Michael King

The Creation
The divine act of bringing something or someone into creation, such as humans, animals, or the world. One example from Islamic religion is Ins, the first human created by Allah. Another more known example would be Adam Kodmon, from Adam & Eve. He is known as the perfect prototype of a human. Adam is the original man, he was created in the image of God himself.
The Rebel
A rebel is a person who resists any authority, control, or tradition. One well known example of this is the story of Adam and Eve. It is told that they did not listen to God, and ate fruit from the tree. God then decided to punish them, forcing men to do hard labor, and have women create life through painful childbirth. Another rebel would be Azazel, the leader of the fallen angels known as the "Watchers". He taught men the art of warfare and making weapons. Azazel was later bound by hand and foot to rough, jagged rocks, where he will wait until the Day of Judgement, when he will be cast into the fire to be consumed forever.
The Creator
The Creator is what fosters the Creation, and also makes more important items, such as the Earth or human beings. Ra is known as the Creator by his followers at Heliopolis. It is said that Ra wept, and from the tears came man. It is also said in the Book of the Dead that Ra cuts himself, and the blood transforms into two intellectual personifications. Another Creator is Khnum, who is known as the source of the Nile, and is believed to be the creator of the bodies of human children, which he fashioned at a potters wheel out of clay.
The Hero
The Hero is also known as the protector, saving lives and defeating enemies of it's Gods and lords. The Hero usually sets out on a quest to defeat these enemies. Horus was selected as the protector of Egypt, and battled Set many times not only for Egypt but to avenge his father. An example of The Hero in Mesopotamian mythology would be Gilgamesh. He was two-thirds god and one-third man. He and Enkidu go on a quest to the Cedar Forest to slay Humbaba, a monstrous demi-god. He visits him mother, the goddess Ninsun, to ask for protection and support. With help from the god Shamash, they kill him.
The Samaritan
The Samaritans were the good works done by the people of the area. In the book of Luke verse 34 He approached the victim, poured oil and wine over his wounds and bandaged them. Then he lifted him up on his own animal, took him to an inn and cared for him.
The Protector
The Father
In myth, legend and dreams, the father archetype personifies as the Elder, the King. the Father in Heaven. He is the living embodiment of the Logos principle: his word is law. As Defender of the Faith and of the Realm he is the guardian of the status quo and bastion against all enemies. His attributes are activity and penetration, differentiation and judgment, fecundity and destruction. in egyptian myth Osiris is a main father figure. Father to horus.

The Orphan Child
The Spy
The best spies are like chameleons, but not only can they change their appearances to fit the situation, they can also change their personalities, allegiances, and even loves if that’s what it takes to achieve their clandestine goals. Spies are the ultimate manipulators, and even those who commission their services sometimes find that they’ve merely served the spies’ own interests.
Judas Iscariot - He is infamously known for his kiss and betrayal of Jesus to the hands of the chief Sanhedrin priests in exchange for a payment of thirty silver coins.[1] Though there are varied accounts of his death, the traditional version sees him as having hanged himself out of remorse following his betrayal.
The Femme Fatale
Is a mysterious and seductive woman whose charms ensnare her lovers in bonds of irresistible desire, often leading them into compromising, dangerous, and deadly situations. She is an archetype of literature and art. Her ability to entrance and hypnotise her victim with a spell was in the earliest stories seen as being literally supernatural; hence, the femme fatale today is still often described as having a power akin to an enchantress, seductress, vampire, witch, or demon, having power over men.
Ghaddar (islamic) - A demon (possible female) in the deserts of the Red Sea countries. It catches travelers and tortures them by devouring their genitals.
The Beggar
The dreamed of down and out person, alcoholic, homeless or illegal alien might come into this archetype. The fundamental qualities of this archetype are dependence, powerlessness and lack or resources, both personal and material
Lazarus -According to the Gospel of Luke (Luke 16:19–31), the parable tells of the relationship, in life and in death, between an unnamed rich man and a poor beggar named Lazarus.
The Liberator
To free (a group or individual) from social or economic constraints or discrimination, especially arising from traditional role expectations or bias.
Moses is remembered as the liberator, the leader, the law-giver, the prophet, and the intermediary in the covenant between God and the Jewish people
The Twins
The Story Teller
The Storyteller archetype relays wisdom and foolishness, mistakes and successes, facts and fiction, and tales of love and the impossible on a plane that is often exaggerated beyond ordinary life. A storyteller from Egyptian mythology is Thoth. He oversaw and documented the three epic battles between good and evil. Bar Channah is another storyteller, he recorded his journeys on the sea and in the desert.
"Horus." Encyclopedia Mythica from Encyclopedia Mythica Online.
[Accessed October 31, 2013].
"Ra." Encyclopedia Mythica from Encyclopedia Mythica Online.
[Accessed October 31, 2013].
"Khnum." Encyclopedia Mythica from Encyclopedia Mythica Online.
[Accessed October 31, 2013].
"Thoth." Encyclopedia Mythica from Encyclopedia Mythica Online.
[Accessed October 31, 2013].
The protector archetype can take the form of the caregiver, the helper, the altruist, or the parent figure. The protector usually displays the qualities of compassion, generosity, and/or protectiveness. Tutu is a protector of all pharaohs in Egypt. Another protector in Egypt was beset. it protected the people from evil spirits.
orphans are not allowed into the family circle, they learn to develop independence from early on. The absence of family influences, attitudes and traditions inspire or compel the Orphan Child to construct an inner reality based on personal judgment and experience. an orphan in egyptian myth was horus.
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