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Why She Cries A Cyclopean Tale Cyclopean Architecture







The Fall of Love

Before proceeding to why the woman in my dream and the statue cries, we have to understand who she is without her story. For many years her identity was a mystery, because as far as I can determine the origin of the Caryatides has not been determined. Situated as support for the tomb of the dead founder of City Athens, Kekreops, they stand silent as to their beginnings; the previously accepted explanation, punished women of Karyae was suspect even at the time of Vitruvius. So who are these women if what we call them is a toponym, a place-name?

As some suggest, the Caryatides could be maidens dedicated to Athena and Artemis, but given what I found in the museum, Aphrodite must also be considered. The language of my dream points to the Caryatides as representative of a goddess intentionally forgotten. And if this is the case, given coincidental congruence between dream and bust, then Aphrodite is the goddess to be exposed without her story – which is quite fitting considering the emphasis on sex and play in the website. In the following pages, we look back at the destruction of her feminine world, how divine sexplay was perverted and love children became bastards.

The transition from feminine to masculine worlds was painful; filled with murder, betrayal and the darkening of the Light. The goddess herself fell from Lady of the House (sacred temple) the Goddess Nephthys, sister to Goddess Isis; to Anesdora, goddess of pleasure and Aphrodite Pandemos, goddess of the people (within sacred rites); to Aphrodite, goddess of Love and finally goddess of prostitutes.

Next are the stories of divine sex and play's fall - why Aphrodite cries. For the fall to occur her light had to be extinguished and her nymphs terrorized and imprisoned.

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