Moorish Symbology: The Ax of the Nobles

Moorish Symbology: The Ax of the Nobles
Compiled by Aummanuel Bey


The "Devil's" in the details, or should I say "God" is in the details for therein lies "TRUTH!"

The academic school of historical revisionism has reconstructed, re-scripted, and revised the historical accounts and the imagery in order to project a false narrative that removes the original inhabitants (Moors) from the land!

Let us consider the idea that the hatchet as we were told was used as a weapon by Native American Indians and consisted of a fighting axe and specifically known as a Tomahawk. We are further told that Tomahawks were general-purpose tools used by Native Americans and later the European colonials with whom they traded, and often employed as a hand-to-hand weapon. The name comes from Powhatan 'tamahaac,' derived from the Proto-Algonquian root *temah- "to cut off by tool". Algonquian cognates include Lenape təmahikan, Malecite-Passamaquoddy 'tomhikon,' and Abenaki 'demahigan,' all of which mean "axe".

What we are not told is that the hatchet or tomahawk has a long history in which has been neglected. The 'tabarzin' (Persian: تبرزین‎, lit. "saddle axe" or "saddle hatchet") is sometimes carried as a symbolic weapon by wandering dervishes (Muslim ascetic worshippers). The term 'tabar' is used for axes originating from the Ottoman Empire, Persia, India, and surrounding countries and cultures. It bears one or two crescent-shaped blades.

We also find that the Canaanite axe eerily resembles the so-called Indian tomahawks. A Canaanite bronze socketed D-shaped head consisting of a semicircular tongue-shaped cutting blade, decorated with two incised channels, two elliptical countersunk apertures between a fortifying strut that supports the blade and an oval-sectioned shaft hole.

Unknowingly, the hatchet is also associated with the deity Hadad (Haddu), Adad, Haddad or Iškur (Sumerian) who was the storm and rain god in the Canaanite and ancient Mesopotamian religions. From the Levant, Hadad was introduced to Mesopotamia by the Amorites, where he became known as the Akkadian (Assyrian-Babylonian) god Adad.

Hadad was also called Pidar, Rapiu, Baal-Zephon, or often simply Baʿal (Lord), but this title was also used for other gods. The bull was the symbolic animal of Hadad. He appeared bearded, often holding a club axe or hatchet and thunderbolt while wearing a bull-horned headdress. Hadad was equated with the Greek god Zeus; the Roman god Jupiter, as Jupiter Dolichenus; the Hittite storm-god Teshub; the Egyptian god Set. Hadad was also the equivalent to Amurru, Ilu-Mer, and El. The god Baal from the Canaanite area who is also referred to as Hadad, the storm-god is perhaps the iconographic foundation from which the fictitious Indian was derived. There's also a close resemblance in detail of the indian image with that of the Philistines who wore feathered headdresses and carried the axe. Ramman, God of the Axe of the Chaldeans is even another example. In the Necronomicon, p. 30, we learn that the God of Jupiter is the Lord of Magicians, Marduk Kurios of the Double-headed Axe.

Laurence Austine Waddell, in The Makers of Civilization in Race and History, (1929), sheds some light on the significance of the axe: "The Double-Axe sign for the God Zeus in Crete also occurs as a sign for the god ZAG [1] in Sumerian. It is found in the inscription of Manis-Tusu's grandfather; and it is obviously a fuller form of the diagrammatic axe-sign in Sumerian, which has the phonetic value of ZAG or SAG, and is defined as 'axe, sceptre, two-edged sword.' And significantly this axe-sign is a title in Sumerian of 'The GREAT LORD' (NAR-GAL) [Ner-Gal from his fatal smiting still later became the God of the Underworld.], a martial reflex of the Father-God ZAGG, SAKH, or SAX [2], i.e., Zeus, who became latterly the 'God of War' in Babylonia; and Manis' father SARGON worshipped the weapon of the God ZAGG as we have seen."

The Axe, then, is an important symbol. As a weapon it signifies Royalty. As a religious object it signifies Divine Power. E. A. Wallis Budge, Gods of the Egyptians, I-63-75, gives a detailed analysis of the word NETER, God. The hieroglyph for this word is a stylized Axe.

The very word for God, the determinative word, is a symbol of an Axe, because the Axe represented the sort of swift, effective force that the action of divinity was. Just like fire was a prominent symbol for the Divine, so the Axe was in the mind of the ancient humans who developed language. Like the two-edged sword, the Scales of Justice, the Twin Pillars, the Double-Headed Axe signified Dual poles of one force or energy.

Lastly, let us consider the burying of the hatchets ritual which was part of the diplomatic culture among the Iroquois Five Nations of northeastern North America. In negotiating with outsiders, they refer to burying hatchets in a deep hole, over which they planted a tree to symbolize peace. This localized Iroquois custom was encountered by European settlers in the seventeenth century, and later entered the English language as a metaphor for reconciliation.

Three centuries earlier, a similar legal ritual of burial, dafn, was described by the Mamlūk bureaucrat Ibn Faḍlallāh al-ʿUmarī (d. 1349). As with the Iroquois, this was a ritualistic burial that formed part of the customary laws of tribal communities. It led to reconciliation between two groups, the Bedouin equivalent of written peace treaties.

Hatchets Up Moors!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!