XII. Greenland‎ > ‎

12.15 Mt. Olympus & Mt. Zion


Mount Olympus
Mount Zion are code words for the gigantic twin-peaked mountain located atop the Earth in Greenland (i.e., the North Pole). The mountain is currently home to Greco-Roman Empire, hence the numerous references and tributes to it in mythology, religion and popular culture. In Norse mythology, Asgard is known as the "Enclosure of the Æsir” which is surrounded by an incomplete wall. The Æsir are an admitted a race of giants (i.e., the Giants of Greenland) while wall around Asgard is none other than the Great Wall of Greenland which encircles the island in northern Canada and Russia. In depictions of Asgard, there is a massive mountain located at the center, otherwise known as Mount Olympus or Mount Zion. Because the Garden of Eden is located in Greenland and not the Middle East, numerous renditions of the mythical place include an enormous mountain in the background, including but not limited to: "The Garden of Eden" (16th century), a painting by Lucas Cranach der Ältere; "The Garden of Eden" (c. 1828), a painting by Thomas Cole; and “The Garden of Earthly Delights” (1939), a painting by Hieronymus Bosch. Mount Olympus is evidently also depicted in the logo of Paramount Pictures, although the 2013 version has since been draped in snow.

Mt. Zion
Mount Zion is a mountain in Jerusalem which has historically been associated with the Temple Mount. According to the Book of Samuel, Mount Zion was the site of the Jebusite fortress called the "stronghold of Zion" that was conquered by King David, becoming his palace and the City of David.  After the conquest of the Jebusite city, the hill of the Lower City was divided into several parts. The highest part, in the north, became the site of Solomon's Temple. Since the Holy Bible is the allegorical and metaphorical history book of the Greco-Roman Empire, Mount Zion and its respective history were derived from the massive mountain atop the Earth (i.e., the North Pole) in Greenland. It is here to the north where the Greco-Roman’s built their “stronghold of Zion”, safe from all the threats of the underworld. The term “Zion” (Z+N) acronymically and/or consonantly equates to “Zeus North”, a reference to the Greco-Roman gods of Isis and Zeus which are worshiped to the north in Greenland.

Mt. Olympus

Mount Olympus is purported to be the highest mountain in in Greece, and the second highest mountain in the Balkans. In reality, Mount Olympus is the highest mountain in Greenland, otherwise known as the North Pole. In Greek Mythology, Mount Olympus was home to the Twelve Olympians of the ancient Greek world. The 12 Olympians are symbolic of the letter “L”, the 12th letter in the Roman-English alphabet which is an acronym for Man (i.e., the Line of Man) and the 13 Bloodlines of Rome which reside on Mount Olympus in Greenland. According to legend, the mountain was after the gods defeated the Titans in the Titan War. In the words of Homer, “Olympus was not shaken by winds nor ever wet with rain, nor did snow fall upon it, but the air is outspread clear and cloudless, and over it hovered a radiant whiteness.” The Olympus described by Homer is none other than Greenland, the highlands of the Earth which sit above the clouds, resulting in an endless summer with no snow.