It is curious that in Egypt the name of the second person of the triad--the manifester--should be Ray or Ra [the line] and his title, "the lord of light."
As we show in Volume One, Iesa was the third aspect of the ancient Druidic trinity. This makes him equivalent to the Christian Holy Spirit as well as to Christ. Originally, an "Israelite" was probably an Iesaite, Iesite, or Iesalite. Moreover, once the god name Iesa or Isa is combined with the Egyptian god name Ra, we get Isra. The final suffix "el" simply meant "messenger." So the name "Israelite" may simply have denoted a "messenger of Iesa and Ra," the sun gods of the ancient Arya. Iesa was the sun god of the Celts, Gaels, Scythians and Druids; and Ra (or Amen Ra) was the sun god of the Egyptians. Those who adopted the name "Israelite" have not legitimate right to the term. Originally it simply denoted an initiate or priest of the Solar Cult.
Although a number of lesser gods and goddesses were mentioned in their [Luciferians] rituals, the main 'god' was known to me as 'Ra.'
Ra, the god of the sun, had three important aspects. As the Creator of the universe he was symbolized by the head of a scarab and was called Khepera, which signified the resurrection of the soul and a new life at the end of the mortal span. The mummy cases of the Egyptian dead were nearly always ornamented with scarabs. Usually one of these beetles, with outspread wings, was painted on the mummy case directly over the breast of the dead. The finding of such great numbers of small stone scarabs indicates that they were a favorite article of adornment among the Egyptians. Because of its relationship to the sun, the scarab symbolized the divine part of man's nature. The fact that its beautiful wings were concealed under its glossy shell typified the winged soul of man hidden within its earthly sheath. The Egyptian soldiers were given the scarab as their special symbol because the ancients believed that these creatures were all of the male sex and consequently appropriate emblems of virility, strength, and courage.
We believe that the Cult of Amun Ra had its origins in Ireland.
The monuments prove that, quite early in the Dynastic Period, there was known and worshipped in Lower Egypt another form of the Sun-god who was called RA. Of his origin and early history nothing is known, and the meaning of his name has not yet been satisfactorily explained. It does not seem to be Egyptian