What Is the Psychology Behind The Kama Sutra?

The Kama Sutra is an ancient text written by Vatsyayana around the 2nd CAD in India. He was of the Vedic tradition, from which the Trinity god made its way into Christianity. Prior to writing and printing there were images in stone that show exotic sexual poses, such as in the Hindi sex temples at Khajuharo. While they show an obsession with sexual pleasure the reason behind them is the psychology born of a desire to fertilise the Mother God.

This is now such a way-out proposition that many would dismiss it as fanciful. The facts, however, speak of a time when men were so obsessed with their fertilising abilities that they dreamed big and the modern faiths are born of them. The one mystery that all men have dealt with throughout history has been that of sex.

It was not only a question of what drives it but of the physical changes in a man’s body when passion and desire takes charge of it. The penis became the most used symbol in ancient societies and all over Europe the ‘menhirs’ stand as a testimony. Some are positioned in such a way that the sun forms a star on the peak of it.

Mountains are considered places of holiness because here when the sun passes behind the peak it forms a star. The seven-point and five-point stars are designed on this image and they remain a symbol of the Mother God.

The psychology of men able to use their male organ in this way was the purpose of contests. ‘Semen’ is derived from ‘see-man’ and one can only imagine the types of challenges that were invented to show how much of the magic fluid one could produce, and how often. The winner was the ‘her-o’ or ‘her circle’. In other words, he passed through the circle to ‘marry’ Mary and live as her consort from then on.

Mary was the name of the Mother-god in Babylon and here, as in other cities, walls of breasts were displayed for the purpose of caressing and introducing fore-play into the marriage. The images in the Kama Sutra and in the temples of India, Japan, and elsewhere, are reminders that this is what lies behind the philosophy of religions.

My reincarnation demonstrates that there are no such places as heaven and hell but that they are weapons to force people to accept the beliefs of our ancestors. The psychology is still based on reconciliation with the god in heaven and to make men powerful. It also has the effect of turning women into chattels and forcing them to cover up. That way their presence is less offensive to the sun.

As verification of how influential the sun is in religions the old symbolism and associated names tell the story. In ancient rock art, such as found in the Nordic Countries, men are depicted rising upwards with a cross either on their bodies or as a kite lifting them. This symbol is encircled to display both symbols as related to crufixion. Those who supposedly passed on in this way were drawn with them above their heads.

They are then terms ‘san’t’ for ‘sun’s cross’ and this became ‘saint’. ‘San’ stands for sun, saint, and son, in many languages as a remnant of its origin. Sanskrit, the original language of Hindi, is from ‘san-script’ or ‘sun written’ and its early form is with signs taken from the sun. These are made as shadows, stars, and so on.

Men dying on crosses also made signs and sounds that found their way into language through interpretation by a high priest or Sharman. He was considered to be in close relationship with the sun and, therefore, able to pass on her messages. It is also the reason why ‘holy men’ in India are usually found on the peaks where they remain in close connection with the celestial body.

Their role is one of psychologically enforcing the will of the Mother God over those who seek help or knowledge. For this reason, they are kept by the community which supplies them with food and other essentials for their life and comfort.

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