Trump's Inauguration was far more Christian than Barack Obama's. The ministers of Obama's Inauguration seemed compelled to use any title for their Lord other than Jesus. They used, The God of Many Understandings and, The Lord of All Nations. Who are the gods we call upon in these ceremonies and can we ask, is there a God above God?
The historical source of the word “inauguration” stems from the Latin augur, which refers to the rituals of ancient Roman priests seeking to interpret if it was the will of the gods for a public official to be deemed worthy to assume office. In Rome, an augur was considered to be a divine soothsayer who could interpret the will of the gods by observing the flight patterns of birds. The Latin noun inauguratio was derived from the verb inaugurare (to take omens from birds in flight).
Gnosis or divine wisdom is the realm of the goddess Sophia. Lillith is our Queen of the Night. Where is the divine feminine in our existence and how do we position ourselves to make the most of Archetypal Forces? Can you know yourself well enough to perform miracles?
Write your own gospel and live your own myth, because you should be the best story possible in this life.
Gnosticism is about discovering the way that God has turned into you. Are we the result of an insane God? Can we save our minds from the Gnostic Archons and their world of totalitarian thought control?
Miguel Conner is the author of the critically acclaimed Voices of Gnosticism (Bardic Press) and his recently published book, Other Voices of Gnosticism and the post-apocalyptic vampire epic series, The Dark Instinct Trilogy (Warner Books/AB Press), as well as fantasy novel, The Executioner's Daughter (Solstice Publishing). He is the host of Aeon Byte Gnostic Radio, a popular show dealing with eternal heresies and game-changing mysticism. His articles and fiction have appeared in such publications as The Gnostic Journal, The Heretic, Mindscape, Reality Sandwich, The Cimmerian Journal and many others.
He lives in the lawful dystopia of Chicago, patiently waiting for the beginning of the world.