Saturday, January 22, 2011


Erle Frayne D. Argonza / Ra

Magandang hapon! Good afternoon from an Adept of the Brotherhood of Light!

Mozart’s symphonie no. 40 is currently nourishing my psyche right now as I write this piece. Mozart of classical symphony fame was a master Adept who came back again and again, returned later as Leo Tolstoy, and returned lastly as Guru Nicholas Roerick. Let the Master’s works permit me to intuit truths about the Draco presence on Terra way back in antiquity, and thank him for his grand musical pieces.

Draco is now an all too familiar fact among many seekers & mystics, so let me add some more notes about the subject in addition to those I’ve already discoursed on. For this piece I will focus on Draco’s presence in folklore—myths and legends—which is an acceptable source of inner truths in the human sciences.

Myths & legends have been a well explored and studied field in anthropology, psychology, sociology, and linguistics. I still recall my college lessons then, as a sociology major, among our studies being folk constructs that we call ‘legends’ (narrative of heroes) and ‘deities’ (narratives of gods). That early in my schooling, I already witnessed the theme of the dragon in practically all the cultures of the world.

Among the Visayans (central Philippines)—Hiligaynon in particular—is the belief in the bakunawa. Firebreathing just like its counterpart in China, the bakunawa could spell luck or disgrace on a family, depending on the context of its recognition. The Spanish colonizers arrived here with the observation, among other things, of the bakunawa as interwoven into indigenous beliefs (the West need not import it here as the locals already knew of the dragon).

Of course, the more popular dragon in the East is the deathless dragon of the Feng Shui fame. The same archetypal figure is interwoven very well into ancient Chinese beliefs and philosophy. As such, it is recognized as one of the key objects that can balance a home’s ecology (energy balance). It should be located on the eastern side of a home (upon entering a door that is oriented to the north) should one choose to use Feng Shui as a geomancy tool.

Whereas in the East the dragon has flexibility in its meaning that renders it neither absolutely positive nor negative, in the West the same symbol has a completely negative connotation. It is in the West where the plot of Hero battling a Dragon is most markedly imprinted. We can only guess quite analytically that this negativity of the dragon has to do with the experience that the primordial White peoples of antiquity had encountered with the forces that represented the dragon that accounts for the symbol’s identification with predation and hostility.

Among the most popular ones, which we’ve studied in school from West to East, are Beowolf fighting his arch-enemy reptilian giant, Siegfried combating a huge fire-breathing dragon, and St. George battling the dragon. The narratives all refer to the same thing: the reptilian as arch-nemesis.

Indubitably, the dragon presence in folklore is indicative of the prevalence of Draconians on ancient Terra. By the very fact that the folklore (western most specially) emphasizes a battle between hero and reptilian/dragon means that indeed there was actual hostility between the two species, human and reptilian.

The conflict springs off from the nature of the reptilian Draconians that were cold blooded and predatory. As predators they were on top of the food chain, a fact that was an evolutionary extrapolation of the ancient relationship between the dinosaurs and mammals (when reptiles were king). It is kindergarten logic to infer that humans will naturally defend themselves, as part of universal law, to protect their species when confronting the Draconians.

Draconians as we know them today are of tall stature, well above nine (9) feet. They could have been much taller than, when they invaded Terra approximate twelve (12) grand cycles ago. They could have also encountered tall primordial humans then whom they used as specimen for their genetic experimentations and as chattels (slaves) for their pursuits here.

Because they manipulated our genetic structure (they were responsible for the drop in our DNA strands from an original 12 to 2) their traits were necessarily programmed in our very genes. Mankind’s disconnect with the higher spheres was to be completed by Draco, as we all know.

But with the soul fragment ever present within each one of us, thanks to the genetic intervention of the space brothers (Pleiadians most notably), the struggle versus Draco within us has been waged across eons. That narrative of our battle versus the reptilian within us is the story of our redemption and march to salvation. It is the story captured in the archetype of Michael defeating Lucifer.

However, such a struggle isn’t complete without the Messiah. At the start of the Piscean Age a Messiah, Jeshua ben Joseph, was sent forth. Jeshua himself experienced that same inner struggle while lingering in the desert for forty (40) days as part of his initiation. Jeshua was able to overcome Draco within, has been resurrected from death, and ascended to the higher spheres.

That overcoming of Draco within us, which will be crystallized by our ascension to higher dimensions and re-activation of our 12 DNA strands, is surely a very optimistic and grand event. It is the denouement of the core folklore man-versus-reptilian/dragon battle, which renders the folklore conclusion as prophetic and futuristic. That route is precisely where Terra’s humankind is moving right now.

[Philippines, 20 August 2010]


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