Comet Egypt and the Two Lands

Cometary cone of incense and dancing girls

Cone of incense = smaller comets (seen as ordinary people or commoners)

Below are some recurring scenes from the New Kingdom depicting scantily clad serving-girls (& guys) wearing cones of incense on their heads.

Cone Of fire.
Ancient Egyptian fresco at the British Museum.
Comet Tails Earth
Cone Comet.
Egyptian Crowns Comets
Cones of fire worn on the head

Incense (latin: incendere, “to burn”) was formed into small pellets and burned. It was used in religious ceremonies to drive away demons and gratify the presence of the gods, or so it was believed.

So what we have here is servant girls wearing cones of fire on their heads! This is is of course totally ridiculous, even impossible, especially given the fact that many scenes depict Egyptian women in the act of dancing.

Do not try this at home!

Cone of incense, comet cones.
Egyptian afterlife scene. Note the incense cones worn by both male and female.

In an attempt to explain this oddity some have suggested this was simply a solid lump of perfume, unfortunately this has been shown to be incorrect.

“During the New Kingdom people were depicted carrying little cones in their hair, which are generally interpreted as having been made of solid perfume. But examinations of wigs and hair have shown little evidence of fatty residue.”

Having no concept and the complete inability to comprehend a world dominated by cosmic catastrophe on the part of scholars this invariably leaves us with ‘symbolism.’ Everything its seems boils down to tenuous symbolism. The featured Egyptians didn’t actually wear ‘cones of fire’ on their heads, it was merely symbolic. Where on earth do they draw the line? Exactly what part of the scenes featured here have their basis in reality?

“All wear on their heads a ‘cone of ointment’, of which we don’t actually know if it was indeed worn or if it symbolized perfumes and fragrances poured on the guests” (N. Cherpion).

Incense Ancient Egypt
Comet cone headdress.
Egyptian Women Comets
Dancers wearing cometary incense cones

That being said, the cone of incense is symbolic – it represents the great number of ‘smaller’ comets that littered ancient skies. There are many hundreds of similar images adorning numerous tomb and temple walls the length and breath of the Nile valley. May I suggest the reader take this into account when studying Egyptian art.

To reiterate my stance; cosmic catastrophe is staring us in the face via ancient history.

Cosmic chaos gary gilligan.
Look closely at the cones on atop the enveloping wigs.
Cone Incense Headdress
Cometary Cones
Gary Gilligan Recent planetary chaos
Anybody want to try this? Please don’t!
Egyptian Women Ancient

Mesopotamian cultures also incorporated the ‘comet form’ into their art. I will endeavour to follow up on this conversation at a future date.

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The God King Scenario