Had

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Revisão de 19h46min de 22 de agosto de 2007 por Dyulax (discussão | contribs)
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Egyptiangods.jpg
A Enéade


Shu
Tefnut
Nut
Geb

Néftis
Osíris
Ísis
Set

A Ogdóade

Nu/Naunet
Amoun/Amaunet

Kuk/Kauket
Huh/Hauhet

Outros Deuses Egípcios

Anúbis
Anuket
Apófis
Apep
Ápis
Aten
Bast
Bés
Hadit
Hapi
Hathor
Hórus
Harpócrates
Khepri

Khonsu
Khnum
Maat
Mentu
Neith
Nuit
Ptah
Sebek
Sekhmet
Seshet
Tahuti
Tawaret
Tum

Had! a manifestação de Nuit! (AL I,1)

O desvelar da compania do Céu. (AL I,2)


Had is, quite simply, the word for 'manifestation' in Thelema. It would perhaps be more accurate to consider Had to be a verb, to manifest, and even then an active verb, manifesting would be more accurate still. There is contained in it an element, however, of time and duration, but of a process rather than a thing.

When the '-it' ending is added, this notion of becoming is reified into the winged disk of the Sun identified on the Stélé of Revealing as "Hadit, the great god, the lord of the sky."

No Livro da Lei, Hadit states,

"I am the flame that burns in every heart of man and in the core of every star." (AL II,6)

O complemento de Had é Nu.

Ver também: Hadit

Crowley on Had

"Nu conceals Had because He is Everywhere in the Infinite, and She manifests Him for the same reason. See verse 3. Every Individual manifests the Whole; and the Whole conceals every Individual. The Soul interprets the Universe; and the Universe veils the Soul. Nature understands Herself by becoming self-conscious in Her units; and the Consciousness loses its sense of separateness by dissolution in Her."

Referências