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Wyvern / Dragon

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Published on Jun 30, 2011

A Wyvern is a form of Dragon having two legs and a head much like a rooster, the same creature is in the bible called a Cockatrice.

Bible references can be found here.

http://quod.lib.umich.edu/cgi/k/kjv/k...

This movie covers Revelations chapter 12 about the dragon, as well as the legend of Hel the underworld Goddess of the Norse people (Vikings). Hel is just another name for the Greek Persephone; Roman Proserpina, the Queen of the netherworld. All of these legends come from Sumeria and begin with the legend of Ereshkigal.

It also gives a possible explanation for reptilian aliens? The dragon's nest was full of technical equipment perhaps a hint to it's intelligence? Some cryptozoologists have interpreted Wyverns as surviving pterosaurs, which supposedly went extinct around 65 million years ago. There have however been alleged sightings of live pterosaus in remote areas of Africa.

Notice the totem poles and the seeming knowledge of the Native American Indians? In the beginning of the clip the man yells out "Mary mother of God" and when the dragon approaches later they all call out "Oh my God" The dragon was worshiped by the Babylonians as the most high God. In the bible the dragon was also worshiped in Daniel.

The dragons eggs look like they are covered in membrane, something you would only expect inside a body? At the end we see the beast make fire come down from heaven ( the sky).

Hel (being)

In Norse mythology, Hel is a being who presides over a realm of the same name, where she receives a portion of the dead. Hel is attested in the Poetic Edda, compiled in the 13th century from earlier traditional sources, and the Prose Edda, written in the 13th century by Snorri Sturluson.

The Prose Edda details that Hel rules over vast mansions, her servants in her underworld realm, and as playing a key role in the attempted resurrection of the god Baldr.

Hel's realm is referred to as the "Halls of Hel." In Grímnismál, Hel is listed as living beneath one of three roots growing from the world tree Yggdrasil. In Fáfnismál, the hero Sigurd stands before the mortally wounded body of the dragon Fáfnir, and states that Fáfnir lies in pieces, where "Hel can take" him. In Atlamál, the phrases "Hel has half of us" and "sent off to Hel" are used in reference to death. In stanza 4 of Baldrs draumar, Odin rides towards the "high hall of Hel."

Bartholomeus saga postola

The Old Norse Bartholomeus saga postola, an account of the life of Saint Bartholomew dating from the 13th century, mentions a "Queen Hel." In the story, a devil is hiding within a pagan idol, and bound by Bartholomew's spiritual powers to acknowledge himself and confess, the devil refers to Jesus as the one which "made war on Hel our queen" (Old Norse heriaði a Hel drottning vara).

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