January 23, 2019 Alien Nummo Appear on the Externsteine by Shannon Dorey
1862 Drawing of the German Externsteine ReliefShannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, p.186
This serpent-like figure, shown at the bottom of the drawing of the Externsteine Relief, is another depiction associated with the Nummo. The figure has whiskers, horns and a long serpent-like tail, which is also seen in the Christian catacombs of San Callisto.
The Externsteine is identified as a sacred site of the pagan Saxons, and the place where the Irminsul idol once existed that was supposed to have been destroyed by Charlemagne. In the high medieval period it was used as a Christian chapel.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, p.186
The serpent figure in this depiction of the Externsteine Relief is depicting the Christian story of the Descent from the Cross.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, p. 186 The fish and serpent-like figure from San Callisto was supposed to be depicting the Christian story of Jonah and the Whale.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, pp. 4-5 These fish and serpent like beings have inconsistent Christian explanations because they are associated with the Nummo, and come from the Dogon pagan religion, which is much older than Christianity.
Both the relief of the Externsteine and the painting from the San Callisto catacombs are depicting the regeneration of Lébé as it was known to the Dogon people.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, p. 186
To reveal that the DNA of the Master (Mistress) of Speech was used in the regeneration of Lébé, Lébé was mythically swallowed and regurgitated by the Master (Mistress) of Speech.Shannon Dorey, The Master (Mistress) of Speech, 2018 edition, p.142 In the Dogon religion, this event took place in Lébé's grave, which is what this lower area of the Externsteine relief suggests.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, p.186 (We see this mythical swallowing and regurgitation on the depiction from the Christian catacombs of San Callisto.)
In this depiction of the Externsteine Relief, the tail of the serpent winds around the male Christ figure and a woman. The female figure is likely indicating the androgynous or twin aspect of Lébé, since the woman is entwined with the male Christ figure. Although Lébé was born androgynous, five generations after Lébé's birth humans became single-sexed beings.
The back end of a lion appears between the man and woman, with one of the lion’s legs between the male Christ figure and the woman. The arms between the two people are lions’ paws, which are giving the woman a high five gesture. They appear to be the arms of the Christ figure perhaps indicating a transformation.
Lébé was symbolized by the lion, associating Christ, whose head is in the place where the lion’s head should be, with Lébé.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, p.187
The serpent figure has its tongue sticking out which is indicative of other figures associated with the Nummo, including the Gorgons. Dual serpents with their tongues sticking out also appear on 2 Verso of the Celtic Book of Kells along with Christ, a lion and an eagle.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, p.175
The serpent tail extends to the left of the drawing over top of a curved opening. This winding is described in my book The Nummo, in association with the “Cord of God” and the regeneration process. This cord was wrapped around the individual being regenerated.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, p.187
The Christ figure in the top panel has something attached to the top of her/his head, which may be the pegu, as it was described by the Dogon, and associated with the regeneration process.
The female sun child, on the top left, has breasts associating her with the divine feminine. The male child on the right is being associated with the moon, which is consistent with Dogon symbolism.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, p.187
The birth of Lébé was an important aspect of the Dogon religion because it was hoped that as a result of the genetic changes that humans would eventually regain their androgyny and immortality.
The Externsteine is a sandstone rock formation in the Teutoburg Forest in the Lippe district of the German state of North Rhine-Westphalia. It consists of a tor and several tall narrow columns of rocks surrounded by wooded hills.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo, 2019 edition, p.186