Verse from the Veda About the Ether and the Sacred Syllable of AH

The wood engraving by an unknown artist first appeared in Camille Flammarion's L'atmosphère: météorologie populaire (1888). The image depicts a man crawling under the edge of the sky, depicted as if it were a solid hemisphere, to look at the mysterious Empyrean beyond. The caption underneath the engraving (not shown here) translates to "A medieval missionary tells that he has found the point where heaven and Earth meet..."

The wood engraving by an unknown artist first appeared in Camille Flammarion’s L’atmosphère: météorologie populaire (1888). The image depicts a man crawling under the edge of the sky, depicted as if it were a solid hemisphere, to look at the mysterious Empyrean beyond. The caption underneath the engraving (not shown here) translates to “A medieval missionary tells that he has found the point where heaven and Earth meet…”

For most people, the ether (aether, æther, aither) is an imaginary substance and for physicists, a hypothetical invisible substance pervading space, but for Brahma, the Creator and Sustainer of the Universe, the ether is neither imaginary or hypothetical.

Brahma, as you know, if you have read or are reading the various posts and pages on this site, separated into male and female (Vishnu, God of Heaven, and Lakshmi, Goddess of Earth) and such creates the everything.

The Sanskrit word Soma, commonly translated as the Nectar of Immortality, is more accurately translated into English as nectar, heaven, air, ether, and so on, and the Sanskrit syllable Kha can be translated as the sun, or the air, sky, ether, and such.

Here is a verse from Rishi Gotama Rahugana, the Grandfather of Buddha Shakyamuni, the last Enlightened Being to walk the planet. The verse is from the Rigveda, and Gotama is in a conversation with Brahma.

Vishnu in the ether to AH and a female companion tremble the praised AH.

Lizard with Rocks on the Ground

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