Laws of the Goddess
The religion of The Goddess does not accept the Ten Commandments as either god-given, or as a code by which men should govern their lives. And for good reason. Under Mosaic Law, violation of any of the Ten Commandments was punishable by death. When the Ten Commandments are compared with the principles by which the ancient Egyptians governed their lives, the laws of the Judaeo- Christian-Moslem world are barbaric and meaningless. The principle that governs the "True Egyptian" is Maat--a religious principle which is more than justice, it is Divine-Justice, personified in the Goddess, (NTRT) Maat, who exemplifies the eternal laws of the universe as, Right and Truth.
In the weighing of the wrongs man does in this life against the intent of his heart, Maat makes a distinction between sins and transgressions. A sin is a violation of the laws of the Gods and Goddesses. That is, laws pertain to the ordinances and requirements which the Gods and Goddesses have given for their worship. This also extends to the commitment one makes to the Neters or Gods and the respect one holds for their gifts. Transgressions on the other hand, are offenses against our fellow mortals, their possessions, or the earth--or that portion of the earth on which we live. Thus, one sins against God or Goddess, but one transgresses against mortals.
All transgressions may be forgiven by the priestesses of The Goddess, but not all sins. As one progresses in knowledge in the religion of The Goddess, one is taught the principles of Maat. The further one progresses, the more he or she is expected to incorporate those principles into his or her life. That knowledge, or understanding, is of course gained while performing the sexual rituals of The Goddess.
Egyptologists have termed these principles "Negative Confessions" because they usually begin with the negative, "I have not." In the principles of Right and Truth, they are in fact affirmations of what one has not done in his life to live by Maat.
Transgressions Against Mankind
1. I have not committed murder, neither have I bid any man to slay on my behalf;It should be obvious that the Forty-two Affirmations of Right and Truth are far more inclusive than the so-called Ten Commandments. Even when the rest of the Jewish laws are considered, they pale in the light of the Pagan Egyptian Law. Punishment for the Personal Transgressions was reserved for the judgment of the Gods--not in this life, but in the judgment of Maat. The punishment for sins in ancient Egypt was banishment from the religion--which in Egypt usually meant banishment from the community where the God was worshiped. That could mean banishment from the nation, depending on the God against whom the sin was committed. As for the Transgressions against mortals, the punishment was exacted to fit the crime. In ancient Egypt, the death penalty was seldom used, and then only under unusual circumstances. Periods as long as 150 years went by without a single execution. Yet Egypt, for the most part, was without crime. Crime rose only when immigrants brought their barbaric customs into Egypt, which, because Egypt was the America of the ancient world, occurred more often that the Egyptians wished.
The Egyptian solution to a rising crime rate was not to pass harsher punishments, or to make it a crime to carry a weapon. No! The solution was to eliminate the root cause of crime. In the 20th Dynasty, during the rule of Rameses IX (1121-1112 BCE), crime was so rampant that even the graves of the Pharaohs were being robbed. To combat this problem, the Pharaoh expelled 260,000 Semites from the country. This expulsion would become the Exodus of the Jews. The expulsion virtually eliminated crime in the country--while the Hebrews who were expelled, would claim that they had borrowed the gold and silver they had robbed from the graves. It is only after this so-called-exodus, that archaeologists find any evidence of massive Hebrew occuppation the land of the Palestinians who had migrated to that portion of the Mediterranean coast two generations earlier. This exodus occurred a mere 20 years before Jewish tradition has Saul establishing the Jewish kingdom, not the 400 years claimed in the Bible. It was, again, the Jewish god who, according to the Bible, ordered the genocide of the Philistines, which is the Greek name for the people who called themsleves Palestinians. And it is the same genocide order of the Jewish god that would be out today if it were not for the outrage of more civilized nations.
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Other pages of interest:
Introduction to "What Do You Call a Female Stud"
Ch. 1 "Feminine Feminist"
Ch. 2 Four Letter Words
Ch. 3 Adultery
Ch. 4 "The Theology of Sex"
Ch. 5 Virgins
Ch. 6 What Women Really Want in Sex
Ch. 7 Cock Size
Ch. 8 Sexual Fulfillment in Women
Ch. 9 The Art of Eating Pussy
Ch. 10 Male Masturbation
Ch. 11 Female Masturbation
Ch. 12 The Problems with Masturbation
Ch. 13 Female Orgasm
Ch. 14 Male Orgasm
Ch. 15 Male and Female Sex Preferences
Ch. 16 "How Men Compare"
Ch. 17 Business and Pleasure
Ch. 18 "Religious Sex"
Ch. 19 Religious Nude Dancing
Ch. 20 Witches
Ch. 21 Common Prostitution
Ch. 22 Sex in War
Ch. 23 SeXmas
Ch. 24 Bondage & Discipline - Sado-Masochism
Ch. 25 Aphrodisiacs
Ch. 26 Impotency
Ch. 27 AIDS in the Age of Sex