Sphinx is the corrupt Greek word and not the symbol or name for this "African" artifact.

There is a greek stature of a woman with breasts this "is" the sphinx. Greek men thought females were evil. They felt the most perfect love was love of a man. Hence their acceptance of homosexuality [i.e. Alexander the Great].

She "the fable goes" stood on a cliff and asked everyone who passed a riddle:

What crawls in the morning on all four; walks in the afternoon on two legs; and then walks on three legs in the evening?

Wrong answers got a strangle and push over the cliff. The greek word "Sphinx" means to hold/to strangle.

Odeipus solved the riddle: man as an infant, adult and elder. He then returned to his village--killed his father and married his mother. Sigmund Freud erroneously used this backwards analogy in his Odeipus Complex Theory [i.e. desire of a male for his mother].

The African Harmachis is the son of God who sits as a lion with a man's head. The concept is on a higher level of consciousness, according to Anthony Browder -- man's ability to control his animal instincts.

Anthony Browder
"Browder Files"

Always Remember that: "Anytime We As A People Are Not Having Our WaySomeone Else Is Having Theirs...And It's Never To Our Advantage."

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Original Post
No wonder Ayesu [Jesus] went to Egypt to hide and study for his young life than came back to Israel speaking in parables of the 'kingdom of God'. Parables are symbolism. Egypt is full of 'godly' parables. Just giving an opinion which means there is no truth behing my words.

Thanks.
JA Rogers wrote:

"The oldest and most noted statue in the world bears the face of a Negro. It is the Sphinx of Gizeh, which was worshipped as Hores, or Harmachis, the Sun-God of Light and Life. It was erected about 5,000 B.C.

"100 Amazing Facts About the Negro with complete proof, Fact #47
Heru-em-Akhet (G/R Harmachis) - "Heru-in-the-Horizon" Heru-em-Akhet is not truly a Name of Netjer, but a divinized persona specifically applied to the great Sphinx stationed before the second pyramid (Khafre) at modern-day Giza. As protector of the Old Kingdom necropolis, Heru-em-Akhet sits facing the dawn and the Nile, watching that no one disturbs the rest of his masters, with his human head and lion body on a much grander scale than any other sphinx known to Kemet. The name also alludes to the presence of the king (Heru) inside the pyramid (more often than not called a horizon, symbolizing the death implicit in sunset and the rebirth implicit in sunrise).
http://www.kemet.org/glossary/heru-em-akhet.html

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