It’s a peculiar sight to see when judges enter courts in their robes and horse hair wigs while barristers are similarly dressed. In the Supreme Court under British rule they line up like Santa Clauses in red robes and wigs to administer the law. The question is who are speaking for and what is the meaning behind their garb? One doesn’t have to travel too far back in time to secure the answers.
The term ‘horse’ is from ‘or-s’, which in ancient times meant sun-light. ‘O-r’ is interpreted as ‘circle of power’ where [r] or [ra] means power and ‘ray’ for a beam of light is from this source. The circle of power is the sun and it was this body that was worshipped and called the Mother God. She passed down the law through the high priests who interpreted it.
To demonstrate their allegiance to ‘her’ they dressed in the skins of horses and wore the mane on their heads. This was the start of the horse hair wig.
The sun-horse was called the ‘Magi’ or ‘mother god’s eye’, which is the sun. From this came ‘majesty’ for the king who interpreted her will as her ‘sun’ on earth. The terms ‘son’ and ‘sun’ are the same. This created the notion of ‘sun-kings’ and ‘Sons of God’.
‘Magi’ is also in ‘magistrate’ for the administer of the law. The colour red is symbolic of the skin after exposure to the sun and is also the colour of blood. In the city of Babylon that start of crucifixion of god-men saw men voluntarily die on crosses at dawn to ride the ‘ors’ or sun-beam upwards with the rising sun into heaven.
My research followed memory of reincarnation and knowledge that heaven and hell are myths. Tracing the progress of the law from the first concept of the Sun-God was an easy task as the story is locked in language, the law, and the general behaviour of humanity.
People bow to the majesty and the magistrate to acknowledge their god-like status and that they have the authority to speak for and on behalf of the sun.
‘Magi’ is a term for ‘horse’ and from it comes the term ‘magic’, which pervades all religions and forms of worship. The idea that words can change the status of people and elevate some to the position of a god, as in the canonisation of saints, is as much a product of man’s dreams as the notion that heaven is a place of eternal bliss or hell of eternal punishment.