- 93 ... etymology, concise definition, and relevant literature. Does anyone know anything? It is from the Gk. word. egeiroMessage 1 of 43 , Dec 8, 2002View Source93
>I'm looking for more in depth info on the word "egregore," such asetymology, concise definition, and relevant literature. Does anyone
It is from the Gk. word. egeiro
(episilon-gamma-episilon-iota-rho-omega): to rouse, wake up or awaken.
from the rt. EGER (episilon-gamma-epsilon-rho). "Egregore" is from the
perfect conjugation of the passive voice, but used in an active sense.
Egregora (erpsilon-gamma-rho-eta-gamma-omicron-rho-alpha) meaning to
awake; but also to keep watch or vigil, to rouse or stir oneself or even
to be excited by passion. (Liddell & Scott 7th edt. 221). It appears
frequently in the Odyssey and probably comes in the occult sense from
the Gk fragments of I Enoch where it is used frequently in the aorist
tense to describe antediluvian events.
- 93 s ... text . :) Well, I d like to say that I mean hologramic-holograph text and that I could brag about the giant 3-D Hologrmic Book of the Law that I wasMessage 43 of 43 , Jan 4, 2003View Source93's
> Also, I think you mean 'holograph manuscript', not 'hologramictext'. :)
Well, I'd like to say that I mean "hologramic-holograph text" and
that I could brag about the giant 3-D Hologrmic Book of the Law that I
was reading on Lam's Flying Intergalactic Laboratory, the Science
Temple. You can walk through the pages and see how "the change shape
of the letters and their position to one another" result in strange
new combinations. As a human Beast I was not able to see the great
complexities that the praying mantis philosophers enjoy but it was
Thanks for the kind reproach,