6/29/18 from Was Penre’s 5th Level of Learning:
“Then, let us not forget to mention the Vedic Underworld, or the Netherworld, which is the “planetary system” where the Nagas live.
The “Nagas,” who we shall discuss more later, are often compared with “snakes,” and are interdimensional beings, living in the Underworld, in the Vedas called Bila-Svarga. Interestingly enough, the Veda texts mention that the Nagas can travel through solid matter—something we hear a lot about from modern UFO abductees. These beings serve the Masters of the Netherworld, which in the Babylonian texts are known as En.ki (later Marduk) and Ereškigal. The Nagas are also known to live in parallel realities on the surface of the Earth, which means that they exist all around us, but on a wavelength just outside the third dimensional (3-D) reality.
The place where many of them dwell is also called the Subterranean Heaven, located to the south of the Ecliptic.”
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The Naga here in WordPress Land, is a really creative and unique blog produced by Elancharan ( இளஞ்சேரன் ). His About Page is what made me go look up what the Naga are. His blog is fascinating in and of itself, some chilling but necessary Truth/Poetry in it.
Encyclopedia Britannica says this about the shape-shifting Naga itself:
(Sanskrit: “serpent”) in Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism, a member of a class of mythical semi divine beings, half human and half cobra. They are a strong, handsome species who can assume either wholly human or wholly serpentine form and are potentially dangerous but often beneficial to humans. They live in an underground kingdom called Naga-loka, or Patala-loka, which is filled with resplendent palaces, beautifully ornamented with precious gems.
(Sure sounds like Reptilian to me.
Though I don’t know about all this) :
“I’ve never heard that information anywhere else, and it smacks of actual fanciful myth rather than Earth history. I could be wrong though, and if anyone else has information they feel to be correct, feel free to post it in the comments! I will add it to this post if I can.”
They are also associated with waters—rivers, lakes, seas, and wells—and are guardians of treasure.
(Which would match up with “dragon” lore.)
For one take on the Reptilian race and history, check out the Penre Papers. Reptilian information scattered throughout them. I’d read the 5th first, since it is the most recent and he corrects some earlier information in that one. But the 1st is very good for a start also. Below is an audio transcript to one of the parts of his Papers.
(For an interesting encounter had by Wes, see this) : Reptilian Encounter.
Certified Psychic/Medium Cari Fisher received the impression that they are like leeches, and to be avoided. But I have also found positive views on them as well, though I cannot speak to their validity. Wes Penre has done extensive research, and I stand behind his findings for the most part. But here are some of the positive items I found:
I will say that I had one experience with a reptilian and it was a polite one. I place a great deal of importance on any information Cari gets, but I do withhold any final opinion, as I have just not done enough research myself or had enough face to face contact with them to be able to say anything authoritatively. Here is the rest of the Britannica entry:
Three notable nagas are Shesha (or Ananta), who in the Hindu myth of creation supports Narayana (Vishnu) as he lies on the cosmic ocean and on whom the created world rests; Vasuki, who was used as a churning rope to churn the cosmic ocean of milk; and Takshaka, the tribal chief of the snakes. In modern Hinduism the birth of the serpents is celebrated on Naga-panchami in the month of Shravana (July–August).
Ananta is awfully similar to Inanna in sound and spelling. Would be interesting to look into Gerald Clark’s Genealogy Table that he compiled from years of his own extensive research. I’d be interested to see if he has the name “Ananta” correlated with that of Inanna.
The female nagas (naginis or nagis) are serpent princesses of striking beauty. The dynasties of Manipur in northeastern India, the Pallavas in southern India, and the ruling family of Funan (ancient Indochina) each claimed an origin in the union of a human being and a nagi.
That also correlates with the history of the “gods” and some of them taking up with earth human women, creating a hybrid of their personal bloodline.
In Buddhism, nagas are often represented as door guardians or, as in Tibet, as minor deities. The naga king Muchalinda, who sheltered the Buddha from rain for seven days while he was deep in meditation, is beautifully depicted in the 9th–13th century Mon-Khmer Buddhas of what are now Thailand and Cambodia.
In art, nagas are represented in a fully zoomorphic form, as hooded cobras having one to seven or more heads; as human beings with a many-hooded snake canopy over their heads; or as half human, with the lower part of the body below the navel coiled like a snake and a canopy of hoods over the heads. Often they are shown in postures of adoration, as one of the major gods or heroes is shown accomplishing some miraculous feat before their eyes. (Propaganda much? lol)
Courtesy of the Royal Tropical Institute, Amsterdam
And lastly, another interesting piece from TheEventChronicle.com .