Random Suddi Anomalies


Randomness…

1. I don’t seem to have flight dreams anymore. Nor have been visiting other worlds lately in my somnobulistic states. I’d like to, but the entire focus of my energies seem directed elsewhere this past year and a half or so. Disapointing, but necessary I suppose. Pretty sure I’d the very reason I agreed to this sojourn in the first place.

2. Suddi was shown some modern books about the Dead Sea Scrolls and Qumran. One of the writing samples he was shown – an untranslated one – he declared had been written by more than one person in the Samaritan dialect, but didn’t mean much. It seemed to have been for practice, which was unusual since papyrus wasn’t usually used for that. Wax or clay is more likely to have been used. It’s cheaper to come by.

Then he grabbed the book and began examining its pages. A number things about it obviously fascinated him: the pictures and small, even, print, of course. What fascinated him most, though, was the paper it was printed on. He thought it very wonderful and wanted to know how it was made.

Delores told him it was made out of wood then, when he persisted, “But how?” she just grabbed back the book and changed the subject in a hurry.

4. I’d have tried to explain better even if it did make some tiny temporal waves. I know there’s wood pulp involved and, for making recycled paper, you soak and bleach old paper, mix with a little glue and maybe dryer lint if you want to make thick stock, then screen and dry. But from scratch, I didn’t know how and suddenly realized what a good thing knowing something like that would be to know. So I Googled it….

5. “The method of making paper is essentially a simple one—mix up vegetable fibers, and cook them in hot water until the fibers are soft but not dissolved. The hot water also contains a base chemical such as lye, which softens the fibers as they are cooking. Then, pass a screen-like material through the mixture, let the water drip off and/or evaporate, and then squeeze or blot out additional water. A layer of paper is left behind. Essential to the process are the fibers, which are never totally destroyed, and, when mixed and softened, form an interlaced pattern within the paper itself.” — Read more: http://www.madehow.com/Volume-2/Paper.html#ixzz3ZHZf6WGY

6.  Suddi has mentioned some very surprising things about Qumran everything I think he couldn’t surprise me more than he did the last time:
a. The Lamps That Burn Without Fire: these he describes in terms exactly matching the Baghdad battery only with a solid crystal globe that twists onto the top and gives off light “brighter than the oil lamps do.”
b. The Orry on a pedestal in the library “as wide accross as two men together with their arms outstretched fingertips to fingertips and as tall as two men standing one atop the other.  This consisted of a huge sun globe and 10 evenly-sized planetary globes which he gave the familiar Roman names to.  The 10th planet, out past Pluto, was named Juno.  He said the rotation of the earth kept it rotating on its own so long as no one touched it, came to near, or even blew on it.  It was very delicately balanced on slanted wire spires coming up from a pivot point beneath the son.  The planets were same sized in order to maintain this balance, but students there were taught their proper dimensions, which he described.
c.  The optical telescopes.  These sounded exactly like our optical telescopes.
d.  The 2 foot high  pyramid shaped crystals that a certain master and students channelled energy into for use in other functions around the community he didn’t detail.  He seemed to consider this a mundane sort of thing.
e.  The psi training all students underwent as well as law, the sciences, writing, math, and languages.
f.  His explaination for the origins of the Dead Sea, which he calls “The Sea of Death.”  He says it’s not because nothing lives in it, but because of what it represents.  It is where Gommorah and Sodom were destroyed with bolts of radiate that made it sink and caused stinky tar pits to form around the area and everything to die there.  Some scrub plants eventually returned but not much else. 
 
g.  The “Kaloo,” who were nomads wandering the earth since the falling of their very ancient civilization.  They carried with them their technological, ehteric, and scientific knowlege to pass on to those who were ready for it.  The Essene community of Qumran was set up by them to preserve and pass on this knowlege but not to give it to just anyone.  It could be too easily misused, so students were always carefully vetted before being taught any of it.

6. If you could talk to anyone in another time period, who would you want to talk to? Why? What would you ask them? It doesn’t have to be one particular historic personage; it could be no more specific than just anyone living at a particular time and place.

7. I have noticed, though, that while some people can be made to remember past lives, only very special ones can actually have a fully cognizant, coherant, two-way conversation with the regresser, translator, or medium, what-have-you. They have to have some psi training. The best ones all seem to have intense psi training in common.

8. Beyond the confines of time, space, and language, there is a higher language that transcends all limitations.

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About Ampbreia

I'm an ex-Pentacostal, ex-Muslim, ecclectic Agnostic with slightly Wiccan leanings. I am not affiliated with any organized religion or political platform, but I do believe in magic and all things wise and wonderful. I work as an admin in a calibration lab. I've published 2 books so far this year: Lost in Foreign Passions: Love and betrayal, passion and loss in the heart of an alien land (a memoir of my time as a Muslimah and living in Iran for a year), written under my previous married name, Debra Kamza, and Dream Lover (a paranormal romance, the tale of witch that summons her favorite character out of a Bewitched spin-off and the actor who plays him as well). I'm constantly writing stories and poems, thoughts and dreams, and quite a few opinions - many of which are not popular but oh well. Bite me. I'm interested in art, animals, the paranormal, and people. I love to dance, all sorts, but have been studying belly dance since 2006 and LOVE it! I love anime too and love dressing up and going to conventions. My writing runs the gummut of historical, science fiction, fantasy, romance, and erotica. Beware: I may not be safe reading for work. Just saying....
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3 Responses to Random Suddi Anomalies

  1. I agree wholeheartedly about psi knowledge, which is Quantum Physics, and that there is higher language that transcends all limitations. This is the language of the soul.

    Like

  2. If I could talk to someone from another time period, I think I’d want to talk to Sacajawea and Saint Kateri Tekakwitha. I’m not sure exactly what I’d ask them, but probably stuff about their lives and I’m curious what they’d think of our modern world.

    Like

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