The Spiritual Technology of Ancient Egypt: Sacred Science and the Mystery of Consciousness [NOOK Book]


How ancient Egyptians understood quantum theory

• Investigates the history of how modern religion and the Age of Science were inspired by the sacred science of the ancients

• Examines how quantum theory explains that the cosmos arises...
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The Spiritual Technology of Ancient Egypt: Sacred Science and the Mystery of Consciousness

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How ancient Egyptians understood quantum theory

• Investigates the history of how modern religion and the Age of Science were inspired by the sacred science of the ancients

• Examines how quantum theory explains that the cosmos arises from consciousness

• Reveals the unanimity between Schwaller de Lubicz’s “sacred science” and the science of a cosmos governed by quantum mechanics

Since the dawn of the Age of Science humankind has been engaged in a methodical quest to understand the cosmos. With the development of quantum mechanics, the notion that everything is solid matter is being replaced with the idea that information or “thought” may be the true source of physical reality.

Such scientific inquiry has led to a growing interest in the brain’s unique and mysterious ability to create perception, possibly through quantum interactions. Consciousness is now being considered as much a fundamental part of reality as the three dimensions we are so familiar with. Although this direction in scientific thought is seen as a new approach, the secret wisdom of the ancients presented just such a view thousands of years ago.

Building on René A. Schwaller de Lubicz’s systematic study of Luxor’s Temple of Amun-Mut-Khonsu during the 1940s and ’50s, Edward Malkowski shows that the ancient Egyptians' worldview was not based on superstition or the invention of myth but was the result of direct observation using critical faculties attuned to the quantum manifestation of the universe. This understanding of reality as a product of human consciousness provided the inspiration for the sacred science of the ancients--precisely the philosophy modern science is embracing today. In the philosophical tradition of Schwaller de Lubicz, The Spiritual Technology of Ancient Egypt investigates the technical and religious legacy of ancient Egypt to reveal its congruence with today’s “New Science.”

Edward F. Malkowski is the author of Before the Pharaohs and Sons of God--Daughters of Men. He works as a software developer and historical researcher in Champaign, Illinois.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781594777769
  • Publisher: Inner Traditions/Bear & Company
  • Publication date: 10/3/2007
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Pages: 448
  • Sales rank: 1,235,548
  • File size: 2 MB

Meet the Author

Edward F. Malkowski is the author of Ancient Egypt 39,000 BCE, Sons of God--Daughters of Men, Before the Pharaohs, and The Spiritual Technology of Ancient Egypt. He is a historical researcher in Lincoln, Illinois.

Christopher Dunn is a manufacturing engineer with 50 years of experience. He has worked primarily in aerospace with an emphasis on precision and laser application. He has published a dozen articles on his theories about ancient technology and is the author of The Giza Power Plant. He lives in Illinois.

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Read an Excerpt

from Chapter 7

The Ancient Source of Knowledge


These specific principles were referred to in the ancient Egyptian language as Neters and can be categorized as metaphysical, cosmic, and natural. One can think of the metaphysical Neters as the triune principle of creation embodied in the characters of Atum, Ra, and Ptah. These three vital principles represent the universal harmonic directive, or the laws of the universe. For the Egyptians, they were of direct creation, as opposed to procreation, and were not engendered by Nature. As such, they were represented in art as having no navel and devoid of their own or arbitrary judgment, represented in art without a cranial skullcap. Depicted by a crown, symbol, or animal head they were powers acting in a set way and could not modify the orientation of their activity.

Ra, for example, was not the sun itself. Rather, it represented the solar energy that, during the course of its daily cycle, animates all the organic functions of the human body, one after another, at each hour of the day and night, and as such, all are subject to it.

The cosmic, seasonal Neters, in general, obey the laws of creation (such as ram-headed Amon--Aries--and those attributed to the five extra days of the calendar: Osiris, Seth, Isis, Nephthys, and Horus). The Egyptian year was 360 days with five more days between the end and beginning of the new year. In essence, the seasonal Neters are the response to the harmonic summons and depend on astronomical, as well as astrological, synchronization.

Natural Neters were the functional life of natural objects, such as Renenuret for harvests, Hapi for the Nile, Selkit for childbearing, Apet for gestation, and the vulture Nekhebit for incubation. From mineral to man, they preside over all reproduction and regeneration. The aggregate of natural Neters can be thought of as the essence of “Mother Nature.”

According to R. A. Schwaller de Lubicz, every living organism is in contact with all the rhythms and harmonies of all the energies of its universe. In other words, it is not possible to separate one’s energy from the surrounding energy, except, perhaps, through cerebral presence. We often speak of “instinctive” actions but fail to consider their origin, which is the true source of natural “magic.” For one who can consciously regain the instinctive state there is real power. Although this is rare because of the concentration and dedication in acquiring it, achieving such a state--through prayer, for example--incites us to strike a harmony with the energy of Nature. In ancient Egypt, the functional name of such an act was to “summon the Neter.” Foolishly, Schwaller contends, “we treat this as superstition.”

In the case of plant life, there exists a visible and tangible product that exemplifies such “magic.” Sunshine is a visible and perceptible cause. The water lily, with its roots in submerged soil, stretches through the water to blossom in the sunlight, where it opens with the rising sun and closes with the setting sun. Although observed, the primal cause of the water lily is not understood. We rationalize such “magic” and call it Nature, leaving it at that. Nonetheless, there is a relationship between the lily and the sun vital to its propagation. This relationship, or “harmony,” between organic objects in nature and the cosmic forces (the sun or, in the case of tide, the moon) is the essence of the word “Neter” and indicative of “magic.”

For the ancient Egyptians:

Every essential moment can actually be designated by a name: the name of a Neter. In the history of all of sacred science, the name has always played a preponderant role, and knowledge of this name (says the Egyptian Book of the Dead) is indispensable for crossing the gates of the Dwat, the world of the transposed sky, the netherworld. To know the name of the Neter means to know its particular activity, because the Neter is a functional principle and not a “god,” as popular custom would have it, be it Jewish, Greek, or Christian.

This same idea can be understood in the biblical Genesis, where Adam walks with God naming each creature. Implied in this act, Adam (Man), who is created in the image of God, knows all functions and harmonies of the universe.

Mankind, with our tendency to humanize everything through myth has done so to these principles. The deeper significance is that the images of the Neters symbolize certain natural functions and influences. In other words, the various Neters must be given a human form. In this way, the commoner is able to grasp, as well as transmit, essential truths that are metaphysical in character. Also in this way a person’s instinct “grasps it and this leads them to imagine the Neter of a mountain, a valley, a river, or of any other object--or phenomenon--which strikes their emotional nature.” Yet, the true name of the Neter remains the function that it incarnates.
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Table of Contents

Foreword by Christopher Dunn

Introduction: The Nature of Knowledge

Part One. Science Mysteries

1 Matter: Mystery of Quantum Reality

2 Consciousness: Mystery of the Observer

3 Cosmos: Mystery of Life

4 Cosmogony: The Origin Mystery

Part Two. The Roots of Ancient Wisdom

5 Changing Paradigms: Science and the Origin of Religion

6 The Historical Basis of the Logos: Greek Philosophy’s
Influence on Religious Thinking

7 Egypt: The Ancient Source of Knowledge

8 Moses and the Mystery School: Egyptian Esoterism and
the Birth of Religion

9 The Son of Man: Esoterism and the Message of Christ

10 Secret Wisdom: Esoterism and Inspiration

11 Sacred Science: Ancient Wisdom of the Modern World

12 Whispers of a Forgotten Technology: The Testimony
of Atlantis

13 The Path of Osiris: The Principles of Consciousness


Selected Bibliography


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