March 2019 St. Patrick's Serpents were Nummo


St. Patrick Driving the Serpents Out of Irelandhttp://www.patheos.com/ blogs/wildhunt/2012/03/saint-patrick- druids-snakes-and-popular-myths.html

Prior to Catholicism, the Irish practised a form of Celtic paganism, which my research associates with the Dogon religion. The serpent and fish like alien Nummo, who were most often referred to as "the Serpent" by the Dogon elder Ogotemmêli, appear all over Celtic Ireland.Shannon Dorey, The Nummo 2019 version, p. 76

Since post-glacial Ireland never had snakeshttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Saint_Patrick the story about St. Patrick chasing the snakes out of Ireland was likely in reference to the Nummo.

The Nummo lived underground in their spaceships, which looked like giant anthills to the Dogon people when viewed from above ground. I believe that the round barrow fortresses of the Irish Sidhe were likewise remnants of the Nummo spaceships underground.Shannon Dorey, Day of the Fish 2017 version, p. 216

According to Robert Graves, "Caer Sidi or Caer Sidin means `Revolving Castle' in Welsh and though revolving islands are common in Welsh and Irish legend, the word "sidi" is apparently a translation of the Goidelic word Sidhe, a round barrow fortress belonging to the Aes Sidhe (Sidhe for short) the prime magicians of Ireland.

There are several "Fortresses of the 'Sidhe' in Ireland, the most remarkable ones being Brugh-na-Boyne (now called `New Grange'), Knowth and Dowth, on the northern banks of the River Boyne. ...the Sidhe were such skilful poets that even the Druids were obliged to go to them for the spells that they needed." I believe that because the Nummo had advanced knowledge of science that they were associated with magicians.Shannon Dorey, Day of the Fish 2017 version, p. 216

When the Nummo spaceship moved it created wind and according to the Irish poet William Butler Yeats, Sidhe is Gaelic for wind, and many myths about the Sidhe associate them with wind. Yeats said that they journeyed in the whirling wind and in his day in Ireland (1865-1939), he witnessed old people from the country blessing themselves when they saw the leaves whirling on the road because they believed the Sidhe to be passing by.Shannon Dorey, Day of the Fish, p. 216


The Cross Pattée"Cross-Pattee-Heraldry" by Masturbius based on original PNG and PostScript source by AnonMoos, AnonMoos - Converted from the following vector PostScript source code:%!/Pattee-arm{300 -82.46 352.46 140 40 arcn300 682.46 352.46 320 220 arcnclosepath fill}defPattee-arm600 0 translate90 rotatePattee-armshowpage%EOF. Licensed under Public Domain via Commons - https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Cross-Pattee-Heraldry.svg#/media/File:Cross-Pattee-Heraldry.svg

The oldest cross associated with St. Patrick is the cross pattée, which has never been fully explained in association with St. Patrick.http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Saint_Patrick This is because the cross comes from the pagan religion.

The Templars also used the cross pattée, a symbol which appears in the Dogon sanctuary in association with the Sene seed. It was found on top of the rectangular wooden case called imizi koro, which was used for the construction of dwellings and symbolized the building or creation of the world.Dorey, The Rose p. 70

The four white angular images seen on the cross pattée above were the Sene seeds to the Dogon. The rest of the cross around the seeds, which we usually perceive as the cross pattée, was irrelevant to the Dogon. The four Sene seeds were remnants of the universe that came before our universe and were used in the creation of our universe. In Dogon star knowledge, they were associated with a black hole.

The Dogon identified the white Sene seeds with the paws of the Fox or Jackal. The word pattée is a French adjective in the feminine form used in its full context as la croix pattée, meaning literally “footed cross”, from the noun patte, meaning foot, generally that of an animal.Dorey, The Rose p. 270


St. Patrick Day BadgesBy Rannpháirtí anaithnid at English Wikipedia, CC BY-SA 3.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=9778336 cropped and reconfigured. St. Patrick Day Badges, Museum of Country Life

My research reveals that ancient people knew about red giant stars and knew that they created life in the Universe. The Dogon used red calabashes to depict red giant stars but in Europe my research indicates that they used red roses.

Eight home-made Saint Patrick's Day badges, shown above, and dated to the early twentieth century from the Museum of Country Life, Castlebar, may suggest that the rose was replaced by the shamrock in Ireland. I believe these badges, which resemble the Dogon Sign of Fermentation were associated with the creation of the world.Dorey, The Rose pp. 72-73

Although legends credit St. Patrick with using the shamrock to teach the Catholic trinity, the sharmrock was already sacred in pre-Christian Celtic Ireland. "Due to its green color and overall shape, many viewed it as representing rebirth and eternal life."http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Saint_Patrick

I believe the shamrock is associated with the "Three Words" or three creations described by the Dogon involving the Nummo, the Mistress of Speech and Lébé, who were all hermaphrodites but primarily female. "Three was a sacred number in the pagan religion and there were a number of "Triple Goddesses" in ancient Ireland, including Brigid, Ériu, and the Morrigan."http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Saint_Patrick `

In Dogon star knowledge, the three were symbols of suns and associated with red giant stars, which were viewed as pregnant suns, hence the divine feminine. The stars gave birth to and regenerated the universe.Dorey, The Rose p. 416


Bell of St. Patrick's Shrine ReproductionMetalwork Reproduction of the Bell of St. Patrick's Shrine By Creator:Elkington & Co. - This file was donated to Wikimedia Commons as part of a project by the Metropolitan Museum of Art. See the Image and Data Resources Open Access Policy, CC0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=60897448

The top of St. Patrick's Bell, which is dated from 1091-1105, is in the shape of a fish head with eyes made of blue gems depicted on either side. This depiction is important because the Nummo were both serpent and fish like. These fish-shaped eyes also appear on page 188 Recto of the Celtic Book of Kells, which is a page about regeneration.Dorey, The Nummo p. 170

St. Patrick's Bell is also in the shape of the Dogon Smithy and Celestial Granary, which were the same structure in the Dogon religion and associated with creation.Dorey, The Rose p. 62 The red and white gems on this bell are important symbols that the Dogon would have associated with stars. They are symbols of white compact stars, which form blackholes, and red giant stars, which are considered the source of most elements and life in the Universe.Dorey, The Rose p. 416

The Dogon hand bell ganana, which was a small iron bell that was struck with a wand, represented the first rhythm of resurrection. It identified the Nummo bringing a divine note into human disorder. In the Dogon religion, hand bells were associated with the divine feminine and were a symbol of the anvil of the smithy.Dorey, The Nummo p. 91 Musical vibrations were associated with the creation of life.