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I considered the horns, and, behold, there came up among them another little horn, before whom there were three of the first horns plucked up by the roots: and, behold, in this horn were eyes like the eyes of man, and a mouth speaking great things.
Strong’s Hebrew: 7161. ֫רֶןקָ (qeren) — a horn
qeren: a horn
קָ֫רֶן :Original Word
Part of Speech: noun feminine; proper name, of a location; noun feminine Transliteration: qeren
Phonetic Spelling: (keh’-ren) Short Definition: horns
NAS Exhaustive Concordance Word Origin
from an unused word
hill (1), horn (24), horns (46), might (1), rays (1), strength (1), tusks (1).
The Historical Life of Perseus by Marshall Ramsey II
Perseus, not having a horse to give, said he would give any other gift to the king, no matter what it was. This Perseus said thinking that Polydectes had given up his pursuit of his mother, not suspecting the treachery. Perseus said he would even give him the head of Medusa, whose real name was Keren-happuch
Keren-happuch was the daughter of Job (also called Phorcys), the great-grandson of Eber, the father of all Hebrews. Her husband was a member of the Gurage, a race of people descended from Magog, the son of Japheth. She lived on Erytheia, a large island in the Red Sea, between what is now Saudi Arabia and Eritrea (Eritrea is a variation of Erytheia.)
Perseus left them and made his way to what is now called the Indian Ocean. From there he sailed north to Erytheia and located the cave where Keren-happuch slept. (Keren-happuch in her later years began to consult with devils, which is one reason for the serpents appearing on her as hair in the mythology.) Perseus, being told beforehand what Keren-happuch looked like, proceeded to cut off her head and place it in his kibisis, the sack that he received at the hands of the Nymphai.
Now Keren-happuch (who was also called Neith), while she was yet alive, wore in her hair the scales of the horned viper (Cerastes cerastes). She also had large protruding teeth which some compared to the tusks of a wild pig; (she fastened these herself so that she could drink human blood; this is the origin of vampires having pointed teeth), she wore bracelets made of bronze which covered her hands, of very fine craftsmanship. According to Pausanias, she also had golden wings that she used to fly, although I do not know what these wings were made of. It is from this that the Native American shamans get their ‘eagle feathers dance.’ I say this because I do not know the name of the dance, or if it is the only one to use such decorations. Either way, it appears to have its origins in Egyptian religions. It was called the Behedeti and was used as a symbol of Horus of Edfu.
CHAPTER 4: The Death of Atlas
Now it happened that after Perseus (also called Eurymedon) had killed Keren-happuch, a.k.a. Medusa, he headed back to Seryphos by way of eastern Libya (modern Saudi Arabia). (The continent of Africa was after the flood knocked for a loop as it were. When the continents were broken up and set adrift, Africa began to spin, winding upside down. It is for this reason that the nation of Egypt as we now know it was called Lower Egypt and modern Ethiopia, then a part of Egypt, was called Upper Egypt.) On his way, he met a man of great strength who today is called Atlas, ancestor of the Lacedaemonians, but in old times was called Tubal. Tubal was very wealthy, and was the king of a number of lands in north-western Africa. His hair was very coarse, ofttimes being compared to trees. He also had bony protrusions on his shoulders, hands, and head, as his mother was the grand daughter of what is called a devil. It is also through his (Tubal’s) mother that the bloodline of Cain, the brother and murderer of Abel, survived.
It happened to be that Keren-happuch was precious in the sight of Tubal, though how or why this relationship developed I do not know. Perseus, knowing his ancestry from King Acrisius, discovered that he was the descendant of Belus the Egyptian, who is identified in mythology as Marduk, and in Judeo-Christian scriptures as Nimrod, knew that Tubal was his cousin, albeit an old connection. Perseus had heard tales of Tubal’s great strength and looked up to him as a role model. Unbeknownst to Perseus, however, was the fact that Keren–happpuch was favored of Tubal. Only on his heading back to Seriphus did Perseus learn of the connection.
Perseus was greatly offended at this. Perseus replied to Tubal, “Since you hold my love for you so light a thing, this is a gift I have brought you.” Perseus then pulled Medusa’s head out of the bag and showed it to Tubal, a.k.a. Atlas. Upon seeing the head of his beloved Keren-happuch, he straightly had a heart attack and died. Perseus departed swiftly for home.
Phineus, upon hearing this, balked at Perseus, thinking that all this was impossible. Perseus, before forewarned of the LORD to carry Medusa’s head with him when he went to meet King Cepheus, removed Keren-happuch’s head from the sack and showed it to him. Phineus, upon seeing the head of Keren-Happuch, also went rigid and dropped dead from a heart attack, albeit this one was due to Phineus being overcome with anger so that it quit working due to extreme apoptosis. Since Phineus’ friends had also conspired with him to kill Perseus, the Lord turned their hearts to stone also, seeing that they were confederate against Perseus, the Lord’s anointed.
Chapter 6: Danae and Dictys Avenged; The Death of Acrisius
Polydectes was having a royal fit. He had recently learned that Perseus had survived his encounter with Keren-happuch. Not only that, he succeeded in killing her, a feat long thought impossible. He took to using violence against his people, if nothing more than he thought they looked at him wrong.
Qeren! Is That You?! | forthtell