The Making Of The White man

From Salaam Journal.Org

This is a post by suleiman_abdul_Rahman     
 Subject:  Did the Ancient Egyptians know Caucasians as “the children of Typhon”?
The issue is whether the devil was originally used as a name for
white people. In chapter 6 we saw how the Shah-Nama, the Zend Avesta
and other sources referred to the whites who had been compelled to
live in the hills of West Asia as either “devils”, “Dev”
or “Demons”. Countless other examples could be given, such as the
writings of Zarathrustra, who wrote extensively about what he
perceived as the need to fight against the Caucasian invaders who he
too referred to as devils.
But some of the earliest evidence available to the student of history
appears in the records of ancient Egypt. The ancient Egyptians
referred to the devil or Satan under various names. The three most
common of those names were: Seth, Typohn and Apopis. It is also a
fact that throughout the writings of ancient Egypt the Caucasian
people are referred to as the “Typhonians” or the People of Seth.”
When Diodorus spoke of a group of foreigners” who had been driven out
of Egypt, he described them as “men the color of Typhon”. Similar
language can be found in the writings of Manetho, the Egyptian
priest, who on many occasions referred to the whites
as “Typhonians”. In English, such names mean “the devils”. So, the
earliest evidence suggests that the ancient Egyptians viewed the
Caucasian people as devils.
What are some of the examples in which the”thphonians” were
mentioned? Do such writings also show the Typhonians (devils) to
have been white people? In his book The Sky-Religion in Egypt, G.A.
Wainwright, talks about the discovery of fragments from an ancient
Egyptian text in which the Typhonians or Followers of Seth are
alluded to. On page 33 of his book, Wainwright comments in the
“A remarkable and hitherto unparalleled text has just been published
by Gardiner, and though terribly fragmentary a good deal may be
gleaned from it. Among other things it shows that as late as the
Nineteenth Dynasty a section of the Egyptians were known to
be ‘Follower of Seth’, Typhonians, by certain marks and
characteristics. Of such it is said: ‘The God in him is Seth’…
Another badly damaged sentence mentions a ‘red man’ and his hair.”
What did the writer mean by the words “a red man and his hair”? What
were the characteristics by which the Typhonians were known?
The “marks and characteristics” that set apart the Typhonians or
devils from the original people of Egypt were their hair and the
pinkish or red color of their complexion. This much at least is
admitted to by Wainwright who talks about one Typhonian in
particular, whom he calls Nitocris, when the comments on her pale
complexion. That the “red men” or Typhonians in Egypt were white
people, Wainwright notes: “…in having a fair complexion Nitocris were
clearly one of the red Typhonians who were sacrificed by fire for the
good of the people.”
The above quote shows two things: first, that the people known as the
Typhonians had pale or ruddy complexions; and secondly, that those
pale-skilled people were, from time to time, rounded up and
killed “for the good of the people.” What other evidence is there to
support this claim?
Throughout the history of ancient Egypt, many campaigns were waged
against the Caucasians who, as history shows repeatedly attacked
Egypt and subjected the original people to the most reprehensible
atrocities. Often the people of Egypt found it necessary to fight
back against the aggressors. Thus, many of the ancient texts speak
of times when the original people would gather up all of the white
people (Typhonians) that they could find and either cut off their
heads or burn them alive. So it was with good reason that in Section
73 of De Iside et Osiride, Plutarch acknowledged the
following: “For truly, as Manetho has recorded, they used to burn
living men too ashes in Eileithyiapolis, calling them Typhonians, and
they used to scatter and dispose of their ashes by winnowing.”
Regarding this same matter, Diodorus wrote: “anciently men who were
similarly colored to Typhon were sacrificed by the kings.”
The rounding up and killing of the Caucasians by the kings of ancient
Egypt is exactly what Wainwright was describing when he
wrote: “Though in the New Kingdom at the Festivals of Hoeing the
Earth the Seth-sacrifices clearly had their heads cut off, it is
equally clear that on other occasions the sacrifice had been by fire.”
In as much as the evidence from Egypt clearly shows that the
term “devil” was once just another name for white people, and since
that fact tends to substantiate what Elijah Muhammad has stated, then
anyone objecting to Muhammad’s use of that term, on strictly
historical grounds, should be able to offer some kind of historical
evidence capable of out-weighing the above facts. If that evidence
cannot be produced then their objection must be viewed as reasonable.
by Paul Lawrence Guthrie


One Response to The Making Of The White man

  1. J

    July 14, 2014 at 5:22 pm

    The Typhonians were a group of ancient black people who predate the Egyptians … They were killed off by white Greeks in what you now know as the story of Troy … They go by the name the Estrucans … The serpent had always been the Symbol of God in every ancient culture … Whenever you hear mention of a serpent people that is a reference to blacks because of an energy they possess … The Typhonians were followers of Set the most ancient of Gods … Only thing before Set is the Great Mother … The Greek language itself is inherently black as well as Latin … Those who have transposed themselves there now know the truth

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