- Wednesday, March 25, 2009
- الوعل صدى تموز في الشعر الجاهلي
- Published at:Not Found
This research investigates the Epic of masculine gods in the book of human thought. It mainly presents the supreme god- the father and husband. The research also sheds light on the low figures that usually disguise in similar physiognomy assuming the crescent shape such as the ox, the he goat, and the he sheep representing masculine gods starting by Demos, Famous, Adonis, Bal, Atees and ending with Missayeh.
The research finds in the Sambar a reflection of the god Tamouz, the most famous masculine god. The two names of this animal carry, which have been revealed by profound research of language archaic terminology, connote and reflect the close relationships with the greatest masculine god ‘Il’. Moreover, ancient engravings, paintings, and texts have constantly pointed to the great importance of this animal’s sacred status in human thought in general and the pre-Islamic one in particular. However, the pre-Islamic poetry comprises a group of common mythical elements that this animal shares with the god ‘Tamouz’ such as their relation with Mount Faw- the god- and the dwelling of his resurrection from his somnifacient place in addition to their connection with immortality and their cooperation with the god of death and evil ‘the snake’. Finally, the features of their sovereignty and fertility are also included in this research.