FROM HAIKU, MAUI
(click on thumbnail images to enlarge)
A 2,440-year Diversion from "Travel along Spine of Europe: Clearing European Continental Chakras of Constantine's and Other Warrior Energies"
Ancient Greek Tragedy Replayed in Trier, Pula, Maui
From an Epic Shamanic Pilgrimage for Love and Peace
HAIKU, Maui, Nov 10 - The story you’re about to hear is probably unlike any other story you have ever heard. It is a tragedy that was staged 2,440 years ago in the City of Dionysus under Acropolis in Athens, Greece. The actual events took place long before that - in Athens, on the island of Crete and in the land of the Amazon (in Asia Minor, today’s Turkey).
Yet it is an
unfinished play. It is still unfolding today, Nov 10, 2011, on
the island of Maui in Hawaii.
Hippolytus = Crispus, Phaedra + Fausta, Hippolyta = Minervina, Theseus = Constantine
As I read the plot of Euripides play “Hippolytus,” it was like reliving my own former life as Constantine. In the Euripides story, Constantine is Theseus, the founder-king of Athens, father of Hippolytus, son of Aegeus and Poseidon (human and god) and Aethra. My son’s mother was my first wife Hipollyta, the queen of the Amazons, whom I and abducted and taken with me back to Athens. In the Constantine version, she is Minervina, my first wife and Crispus’ mother.
Theseus became famous as a Greek hero when he traveled to the island of Crete to slay the monster Minotaur who had terrorized the Greek people (right). The grateful Crete king Minos allowed Theseus to take with him back to Athens his two daughters - Ariadne and Phaedra. Ariadne fell in love with Theseus but he spurned her. He took Phaedra as his second wife, abandoning Hippolyta. Which makes Phaedra like Constantine’s Fausta.
bore Theseus two sons. They were still infants when she fell in
love with Hippolytus, her husband’s firstborn
son. There are several versions of the story that followed. In
each case, her amorous advance is rejected by the chaste
Hippolytus. Whereupon she kills herself but not without first
accusing him of rape. The outraged king Theseus banishes his
son from Athens and puts on him one of the three curses he was
granted by god Poseidon. On his way into exile, Poseidon sends
a beast to attack Hippolytus’ chariot. He plunges into the sea
and is killed.
And now, here's a short film about this amazing 2,440-year old story...
PS: Ahtun Re, an ancient Egyptian spirit who ascended 3,500 years ago, confirmed to me in a channeling session on Dec 16, 2011 that I was King Theseus, and that Elizabeth was Phaedra (as well as later Fausta, in my lifetime as Emperor Constantine).
EPILOGUE: NEW FILM ABOUT THESEUS "IMMORTALS" BEING RELEASED TOMORROW!
Remember when I said that this “closes the loop on this story?”
It’s a good thing I added “for now.” Because I have just
discovered that tomorrow, 11-11-11, a new film called “Immortals”
is due to open. Guess what it’s about? The life and exploits
of the Athens founder-kind Theseus (click
here for a review). Who later
incarnated as Constantine. Who is now also writing this story.
CONSTANTINE, FAUSTA & CRISPUS
For those who are not familiar with the Constantine, Fausta & Crispus story, check out...Constantine: Trail of Tears (Aug 9)
TO BE CONTINUED...
BACKGROUND & CONTEXT
HAIKU, Maui, Sep 27, 2011 - To understand the full context of this extraordinary journey, a new reader needs to check out and contemplate the following revelations that came to be about Constantine, the first Roman Emperor to embrace Christianity and help codify it (see Nicene Creed) into a religion that we still know it today, 1700 years later. The first revelation occurred in late June of this year, at the time of the 40th anniversary of my first wife's death (Betty, who I later intuited was also my first wife Minervina in the Constantine lifetime).
Through a combination of my own intuitions, and that of my Masters-Teachers and other important figures in Constantine's lifetime who are incarnated today, I pieced together this fascinating mosaic of stories (published at my arts and spirituality web site - www.altzar.org ):