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Zeus             Zeus wielding Fohat in Akasha             Zeus

Service to God in Life

  • Also known as:
    • "Father"
    • Jupiter (Roman)
    • Jove
    • "Father of Gods and men" (Homer)
    • Hierarch of Akasha (3)
    • Hierarch of Causal Body Momentum (3)

  • Twin Flame / Divine Complement / Twin Ray:

  • First Public Dictation / Discourse:
    • April 7, 2002   Tucson, Arizona U.S.A. (2)

  • Divine Qualities
    • Victory, Royalty, Nobility, Responsibility (1)

  • Divine Ray & Sacred Fire
    • First Secret Ray of Akasha
    • Liquid Currents of the Life Force of Akasha
    • Elemental Force of Nature of Akasha
    • Prana of a color similar to Transparent Crystal (1)

  • Office in Hierarchy
    • Hierarch of the Elemental Force of Akasha (6)
    • Hierarch of the First Secret Ray for the Elemental Essence and Great Solar Devas of Akasha (3)
    • Assists in the "unlocking" of the Causal Body Momentum of the Sons and Daughters of God. (2)
    • Hierarch of Akasha

  • Symbols
    • Great Solar Devas (3)

  • Symbols
    • Lightning bolt
    • Eagle
    • Royal sceptre

  • Historical and Literary References
    • Most likely, the memory of the God known to the Greeks as Zeus (Roman: Jupiter or Jove) was retained from ancient encounters with the Hierarch of Akasha and the Elementals of Akasha, the Great Solar Devas. This mythology has descended from millenia of tradition and legends - from Atlantis and Lemuria, and possibly earlier times . After thousands of years, however, the gods and goddesses assumed human characteristics in the minds of the people due to the lessening of their spiritual faculties of inner sight and their tendency toward idolatry. Therefore, what is presently ascribed to the mythological Zeus may or may not reflect the actuality of some aspects of this Divine Being.
    • Zeus, the youngest son of Cronus (Kronos) and Rhea, he was the supreme ruler of Mount Olympus and of the Pantheon of gods who resided there. Being the supreme ruler he upheld law, justice and morals, and this made him the spiritual leader of both gods and men. Zeus was a celestial god, and originally worshiped as a weather god by the Greek tribes. These people came southward from the Balkans circa 2100 BCE. He has always been associated as being a weather god, as his main attribute is the thunderbolt, he controlled thunder, lightning and rain. Theocritus wrote circa 265 BCE: "sometimes Zeus is clear, sometimes he rains". He is also known to have caused thunderstorms. In Homer's epic poem the Iliad he sent thunderstorms against his enemies. The name Zeus is related to the Greek word dios, meaning "bright". His other attributes as well as lightning were the scepter, the eagle and his aegis (this was the goat-skin of Amaltheia).
    • Before the abolition of monarchies, Zeus was protector of the king and his family. Once the age of Greek kings faded into democracy he became chief judge and peacemaker, but most importantly civic god. He brought peace in place of violence, Hesiod (circa 700 BCE) describes Zeus as "the lord of justice", Zeus was also known as "Kosmetas" (orderer), "Soter" (savior), "Polieos" (overseer of the polis -city) and also "Eleutherios" (guarantor of political freedoms). His duties in this role were to maintain the laws, protect suppliants, to summon festivals and to give prophecies (his oldest and most famous oracle was at Dodona, in Epirus -northwestern Greece). As the supreme deity Zeus oversaw the conduct of civilized life. But the "father of gods and men" as Homer calls him, has many mythological tales.
    • His most famous was told by Hesiod in his Theogony, of how Zeus usurped the kingdom of the immortals from his father. This mythological tale of Zeus' struggle against the Titans (Titanomachy) had been caused by Cronus, after he had been warned that one of his children would depose him. Cronus knowing the consequences, as he had overthrown his father Uranus. To prevent this from happening Cronus swallowed his newborn children Hestia, Demeter, Hera, Hades and Poseidon, but his wife Rhea (who was also his sister) and Gaia her mother, wrapped a stone in swaddling clothes in place of the infant Zeus. Cronus thinking it was the newborn baby swallowed the stone. Meanwhile Rhea had her baby taken to Crete, and there, in a cave on Mount Dicte, the divine goat Amaltheia suckled and raised the infant Zeus.
    • When Zeus had grown into a young man he returned to his fathers domain, and with the help of Gaia, compelled Cronus to regurgitate the five children he had previously swallowed (in some versions Zeus received help from Metis who gave Cronus an emetic potion, which made him vomit up Zeus' brothers and sisters). However, Zeus led the revolt against his father and the dynasty of the Titans, defeated and then banished them. Once Zeus had control, he and his brothers divided the universe between them: Zeus gaining the heavens, Poseidon the sea and Hades the underworld. Zeus had to defend his heavenly kingdom. The three separate assaults were from the offspring of Gaia: they were the Gigantes, Typhon (Zeus fought them with his thunder-bolt and aegis) and the twin brothers who were called the Aloadae. The latter tried to gain access to the heavens by stacking Mount Ossa on top of Mount Olympus, and Mount Pelion on top of Mount Ossa, but the twins still failed in their attempt to overthrow Zeus. As he did with the Titans, Zeus banished them all to "Tartarus", which is the lowest region on earth, lower than the underworld.
    • According to legend, Metis, the goddess of prudence, was the first love of Zeus. At first she tried in vain to escape his advances, but in the end succumbed to his endeavor, and from their union Athena was conceived. Gaia warned Zeus that Metis would bear a daughter, whose son would overthrow him. On hearing this Zeus swallowed Metis, the reason for this was to continue to carry the child through to the birth himself. Hera (his wife and sister) was outraged and very jealous of her husband's affair, also of his ability to give birth without female participation. To spite Zeus she gave birth to Hephaestus parthenogenetically (without being fertilized) and it was Hephaestus who, when the time came, split open the head of Zeus, from which Athena emerged fully armed.
    • Zeus had many offspring; his wife Hera bore him Ares, Hephaestus, Hebe and Eileithyia, but Zeus had numerous liaisons with both goddesses and mortals. He either raped them, or used devious means to seduce the unsuspecting maidens. His union with Leto (meaning the hidden one) brought forth the twins Apollo and Artemis. Once again Hera showed her jealousy by forcing Leto to roam the earth in search of a place to give birth, as Hera had stopped her from gaining shelter on terra-firma or at sea. The only place she could go was to the isle of Delos in the middle of the Aegean, the reason being that Delos was, as legend states, a floating island. One legend says that Aphrodite was the daughter of Zeus and Dione.
    • Besides deities, he also fathered many mortals. In some of his human liaisons Zeus used devious disguises. When he seduced the Spartan queen Leda, he transformed himself into a beautiful swan, and from the egg which Leda produced, two sets of twins were born: Castor and Polydeuces and Clytemnestra and Helen of Troy. He visited princess Danae as a shower of gold, and from this union the hero Perseus was born. He abducted the Phoenician princess Europa, disguised as a bull, then carried her on his back to the island of Crete where she bore three sons: Minos, Rhadamanthys and Sarpedon. Zeus also took as a lover the Trojan prince Ganymede. He was abducted by an eagle sent by Zeus (some legends believe it was Zeus disguised as an eagle). The prince was taken to Mount Olympus, where he became Zeus' cup-bearer. Zeus also used his charm and unprecedented power to seduce those he wanted, so when Zeus promised Semele that he would reveal himself in all his splendor, in order to seduce her, the union produced Dionysus, but she was destroyed when Zeus appeared as thunder and lightening. Themis, the goddess of justice bore the three Horae, goddesses of the seasons to Zeus , and also the three Moirae, known as the Fates. When Zeus had an affair with Mnemosyne, he coupled with her for nine consecutive nights, which produced nine daughters, who became known as the Muses. They entertained their father and the other gods as a celestial choir on Mount Olympus. They became deities of intellectual pursuits. Also the three Charites or Graces were born from Zeus and Eurynome. From all his children Zeus gave man all he needed to live life in an ordered and moral way.
    • Zeus had many Temples and festivals in his honor, the most famous of his sanctuaries being Olympia, the magnificent "Temple of Zeus", which held the gold and ivory statue of the enthroned Zeus, sculpted by Phidias and hailed as one of the "Seven Wonders of the Ancient World". Also the Olympic Games were held in his honor. The Nemean Games, which were held every two years, were to honor Zeus. There were numerous festivals throughout Greece: in Athens they celebrated the marriage of Zeus and Hera with the Theogamia (or Gamelia). The celebrations were many: in all, Zeus had more than 150 epithets, each one being celebrated in his honor.
    • In art, Zeus was usually portrayed as bearded, middle aged but with a youthful figure. He would look very regal and imposing. Artists always tried to reproduce the power of Zeus in their work, usually by giving him a pose as he is about to throw his bolt of lightening. (5)

The Secret Rays are an Expression of God as Life - as the Breath of Life - as the River of Life. (1)
The Secret Rays are a Fivefold Expression of the Godhead. They are a Fivefold Breath of Life. (1)
The Secret Rays are Expressions of the Life Breath from out the Heart of God - first and foremost in Eternity. (1)

O Zeus, much-honoured, Zeus supremely great,
To thee our holy rites we consecrate,
Our prayers and expiations, King Divine,
For all things to produce with ease through mind is thine.
Hence Mother Earth and mountains swelling high
Proceed from thee, the deep and all within the sky.
Kronion king, descending from above,
Magnanimous, commanding, sceptred Zeus;
All-Parent, Principle and end of all,
Whose power almighty shakes this earthly ball;
Even Nature trembles at thy mighty nod,
Loud-sounding, armed with lightning, thundering god.
Source of abundance, purifying king,
O various-formed, from whom all natures spring;
Propitious hear my prayer, give blameless health,
With Peace Divine, and necessary wealth.

Orphic Hymn 15 to Zeus

Zeus of Otricoli bust

Detail of Zeus on Louvre Museum ceiling fresco

Zeus and Thetis by Losenko

Marble statue of Jupiter found in 1670 in Smyrna (now Izmir) in Turkey. This statue was brought to Louis XIV and restored as Zeus ca. 1686 by Pierre Granier, who added the arm raising a lightning bolt. Middle 2nd century CE.

A representation of the statue of Zeus made by Phidias around 432 BC. It was erected in the Temple of Zeus, Olympia, Greece and it was one of the Seven Wonders of Ancient World. The seated statue, which stands at height of around 12 m, was a chryselephantine sculpture made of ivory and gold-plated bronze. The statue occupied half of the width of the aisle of the temple and if the statue is made to be a standing figure, then it would rise above the roof of the temple.

  1. Discourse: "Love Calls to Love - The Chohans of the Five Secret Rays" and Dictations by Saint Germain & The Nameless One in the Center of the Universe   (recorded July 14, 2002 [2 CD set: 020714.122SA])   The Temple of The Presence ®, Copyright © 2002 The Temple of The Presence ®
  2. Hierarchy of the Causal Body, April 7, 2002   The Temple of The Presence ®, Copyright © 2002 The Temple of The Presence ®
  3. Zeus, July 6, 2002   The Temple of The Presence ®, Copyright © 2002 The Temple of The Presence®
  4. Tara, July 7, 2002   The Temple of The Presence ®, Copyright © 2002 The Temple of The Presence®
  5. "Zeus." Encyclopedia Mythica.   [Accessed July 7th, 2002]
  6. Shearer, Monroe Julius, October 14, 2012   Copyright © 2012 The Temple of The Presence®   Website:

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