Hittite temple carving of Two Headed Eagle with two rabbits in its claws
From an Old Testament perspective, the Hittites dwelt to the west of the Jordan, between Baal-gad in the valley of Lebanon and Mount Seir. They were descendants of Heth, the second son of Canaan, youngest son of Ham, son of Noah. In the Book of Genesis, they are declared to be one of the 12 Canaanite nations dwelling inside or close to Canaan from the time of Abraham to the time of Ezra and flourished from 2300 B.C. to 1100 B.C.
A powerful nation, whose two chief seats were at Kadesh, on the Orontes, and Carchemish, on the River Euphrates, and who subjected as allies, forces from Palestine, Lydia, and the Troad. This great empire had at times contended with the Egyptian monarchs before the days of the Exodus. The Assyrians also had felt their power. They were foremost in arms and in the arts, and carried their religion to the shores of the Aegean Sea; in fact, as shown by the explorations and discoveries of 1879, the early civilization of Greece and other European nations was as much indebted to them as it was to the Phoenicians. Egyptian inscriptions bear out the truth of these discoveries, and more firmly establish Biblical history. Jerusalem came within the influence of this great empire. The Hittites were finally subdued by the capture of their famous capital Carchemish, by Sargon, 717 B.C. For Biblical references, see Judges (i, 26!; First Kings (x, 28-29); Second Kings (vii, 6).
The system of writing by the Hittites was unique; their letters were hieroglyphic and their sculptures a peculiar and curious style of art, some of which may be found in the British Museum (see Fresh Lights, etc., by Sayce, chapter 5).
— Mackey’s Encyclopedia of Freemasonry
My inner child becomes so happy when I draw. :D
Tittle: Extraños sucesos a la orilla del lago: Inmunidad.
"The Kabbalistic Tree of Life has a dark side, the Tree of Qliphoth, which is also known as the Tree of Death.
(Hebrew קליפות) Also kliffoth, klippot or kellipot. “The World of Shells.” From קליפה, meaning “peel, shell, rind (cheese), skin, cortex, crust, hull, husk.”
In Kabbalah, the term klipoth refers to the inferior worlds, the inferno, hell, or abyss. The Klipoth is so named because the souls who descend into the inferior worlds descend without the connection to their own inner divinity, therefore they are “empty shells.”