The painting below is from the Temple of Isis at Pompeii. It shows a fleur-de-lis crested phoenix perched atop a “divine casket” next to a terebinth tree.
The casket contains the sleeping Harpocrates. (the son of Isis and Osiris – a form of the resurrected Osiris – Osiris born from himself) The fisherman is Glaucos.
GLAUCUS (Glaukos). Of Anthedon in Boeotia, a fisherman, who had the good luck to eat a part of the divine herb which Cronos had sown, and which made Glaucus immortal.
In an alternate story, the Corinthian seer Polyidus answered a riddle comparing a mysterious color changing calf to the ripening of the fruit of the mulberry, so king Minos sent him to find and resurrect his son Glaucus.
Where did the casket come from?
Set had planned to capture Osiris in the chest, because he knew that it would fit him alone. After Osiris was tricked into going in and lying down, Set quickly nailed the coffin closed, sealed it with molten lead, and had it thrown into the Nile. The chest floated to the city of Byblos in Syria, where it ran aground and was later encased in a tamarisk or terebinth tree.
The king of Syria had the tree cut down and installed in his palace when he noticed its sudden appearance on the shore. The jackal-headed Anubis later helped Isis locate Osiris in the king’s palace. Isis went to the king and asked for the pillar. The retrieved Osiris crypt became known as the djed.
The strange, artistic form of the Egyptian djed, or Pillar of Osiris, has been interpreted in several ways. It is said to represent Osiris’ spine or the Syrian cedar tree that grew encasing his coffin with its branches removed. Another interpretation is that it is an image of four free- standing pillars, each placed one behind the other.
The Phoenician letter semka looks very much like the djed, and is the symbol for a fish. The Hebrew equivalent, samekh, means “to support.” FORBIDDEN SECRETS OF THE LABYRINTH 209
The un-dead Osiris floated in his casket to Gebal (Hebrew “place of hills”) where his casket became encased in a terebinth tree. While keeping him hidden, the terebinth signified the embodiment of Osiris’ everlasting potential strength. The Greeks knew Gebal later as Byblos and the word became associated with the sacred papyrus, the writing instrument that conveyed and extended knowledge through time.
“The Greek Βύβλος, or Bublos, was the interpretation of Phoenician (Gebal). Papyrus received its early Greek name βύβλος (bublos) from its importation to the Aegean through this city. The Greek words βίβλος. and ultimately the word “Bible” (“the (papyrus) book”) is derived from the same name.”
The Dendera Temple is one of the best-preserved temple complexes in Egypt. It contained the Hathor temple as well as the temple of the birth of Isis, both which allude to the involvement that these female deities had with Osiris. Interestingly the word Dendera from Ta Ntrt or “place of the goddess” is similar to the later Greek dendro or dendron meaning, “tree.”
The names of the places that had a connection with the Osiris myth later became associated with the idea of either the tree that encased the un-dead god, or the essence of the knowledge that he controlled.
The link to Allah.
The meaning of the Arabic word for the god of Islam, Allah, is related to the Philistine pole- or grove-worshipping Asherah and Dagon cults of the Philistines, and includes a strange reference to the terebinth pillar coffin of the Isis, Osiris mystery.
“Allah” is spelled alif, iam, iam, ha
Allah is spelled alif, iam, iam, ha, which corresponds to the Hebrew letters, aleph, lamed, lamed, heth. The words found in the Old Testament (included with Strong’s numbers below) similar to the Arabic spelling are:
alah (H421)—“to lament, wail.”
alah (H422)—“to swear, curse, to put under a curse.”
alah (H423)—“curse from God or men.”
elah (H424)—“valley where David killed Goliath, terebinth tree.”
elah (H425)—“an oak.”
elahh (H426)—“god, heathen deity.”
allah (H427)—“oak, terebinth.”
The interjection alelay ( H480) has the two lameds as the
Arabic Allah and means “Woe! Alas!” It is a double form of ’alah (H421).”
FORBIDDEN SECRETS OF THE LABYRINTH 276
Pro 9:10 The fear of the LORD is the beginning of wisdom: and the knowledge of the holy is understanding.
Rev 13:18 Here is wisdom. Let him that hath understanding count the number of the beast: for it is the number of a man; and his number is Six hundred threescore and six.
Strong’s definition of chi-xi-stigma (Six hundred threescore and six):
“χξϛ chx stigma, khee xee stig’-ma; the 22nd, 14th and an obsolete letter (G4742 as a cross) of the Greek alphabet (intermediate between the 5th and 6th), used as numbers; denoting respectively 600, 60 and 6; 666 as a numeral:—six hundred threescore and six.”
Chi (uppercase Χ, lowercase χ; Greek: χῖ) is the 22nd letter of the Greek alphabet. In the system of Greek numerals, it has a value of 600. Chi has no Phoenician equivalent. In ancient times, some local forms of the Greek alphabet used the chi instead of xi to represent the /ks/ sound. This was borrowed into the early Latin language, which led to the use of the letter X for the same sound in Latin, and many modern languages that use the Latin alphabet.
Xi (uppercase Ξ, lowercase ξ; Greek: ξι) is the 14th letter of the Greek alphabet. It is pronounced [ksi] in Modern Greek, and generally /ˈzaɪ/ or /ˈsaɪ/ in English. In the system of Greek numerals, it has a value of 60. Xi was derived from the Phoenician letter samekh (15th letter in Phoenician) Samekh in gematria has the value 60. The samekh is also the Egyptian djed.
Stigma (uppercase: Ϝ, lowercase: ϝ, numeral: ϛ) is an archaic letter of the Greek alphabet. It originally stood for the sound /w/ but it has principally remained in use as a Greek numeral for 6. In classical Greek it is known as the digamma; as a numeral, it was called episēmon during the Byzantine era and is now known as stigma after the value of the Byzantine ligature combining σ-τ as ϛ.
Digamma or wau was part of the original archaic Greek alphabet as initially adopted from Phoenician. Like its model, Phoenician waw, it stood in the 6th position in the alphabet between epsilon and zeta. Digamma or wau is in turn the ancestor of the Latin letter F. Digamma, waw, or wau (6th letter in Phoenician Vav Conjunctive (Vav Hachibur, literally “the Vav of Connection”—chibur means “joining, or bringing together”) is a vav connecting two words or parts of a sentence.
In modern print, a distinction is made between the letter in its original alphabetic role as a consonant sign, which is rendered as “Ϝ” or its modern lowercase variant “ϝ”, and the numeric symbol, which is represented by “ϛ”. In modern typographic practice in Greece, whenever the ϛʹ sign itself is not available, the letter sequences στʹ or ΣΤʹ are used instead for the number 6.
The numeric form of Greek letter digamma can be described similarly as a “zeta reticuli” (in this case a “sigma tau”) the hissing serpent (sigma) on the cross (Tav). See David Flynn’s video:
This is the way that Saint John would have written 666:
And this is a modern jihadi (expanding Dar al-Islam (the realm of Islam) through the sword) flag:
Num 21:8 And the LORD said unto Moses, Make thee a fiery serpent, and set it upon a pole: and it shall come to pass, that every one that is bitten, when he looketh upon it, shall live.
Jesus took on the sins of all mankind while on the cross. Beholding this symbol of the future action of God saved the snake (seraph nachash) bitten Hebrews from death. The serpent-like carrier of death and sin is the Nachash.
Reading the Greek Chi Xi Stigma backwards:
The Stigma is the hateful angel, the destroyer of paradise. The one who was defeated at the cross.
The Xi is the cursed angel who waits for his final earthly kingship, resurrected as the shining god Osiris (or the Greek Apollo)
The chi is the Nachash’s mode of conquest, forcing his will through war and murder.