The Osirian Mysteries

When we look into the night sky, one star shines paramount above all others. By moving towards us, Sirius creates an axis of rotation with Earth relative to the heavens. Because of this, the heliacal rising of Sirius matches the length of our solar year. Like clockwork it rises on July 25 annually, which was celebrated as the new year in ancient Egypt. Indeed, it was the first day that Sirius appeared from behind our sun; it remains the synchronous day when the Earth, Sun and Sirius are in a straight line across space.

We know that the sun behind our sun appears in our sky as a dominant star called Osiris next to a smaller companion star called Isis. But there is actually a third subtle body in the system—Nephthys.

The Lady of the Temple Nephthys (Sirius C) is an unborn star. As a collapsed solar body she has cooled even further than Isis but still emits rays and flares. Although she is below the hydrogen burning baseline, Nephthys is still found at the centre of this system in a seven year orbit. With a low mass and tiny amplitude the “Emerald Goddess” is hard for our telescopes to see.

The Throne Goddess Isis (Sirius B) the “white dwarf” is intensely hot and heavy. Spinning on her axis about 23 times a minute, she generates huge magnetic storms which create disruptions between all three. Her circumference is 36,700 kilometres. She and Osiris orbit the barycenter every 49 years. Despite being smaller than Earth, Isis is almost as dense as our Sun.

The Lord of Love Osiris (Sirius A) is the blue “main sequence” star. Compared with our Sun he is almost twice the size, much hotter and 25 times brighter. Because of his brightness he is visible from Earth with a circumference of nearly 7,477,000 kilometres. The triquetra or vesicae piscis describes the Sirius system. There is a key subtlety here: while Sirius is a binary light system it remains a trinary sound system. 

Below is an image of Nephthys, Osiris and Isis:

Notice the green colour scheme which is a reflection of the lotus but also the infrasonic wavelength of suns. Nephthys and Isis hold their hands up to Osiris’s resonance. The twin suns are portrayed as female because they are both collapsing solar bodies: the changing polarity of stars was shown as a male to female shift in this culture. Osiris faces away from Nephthys because she is the “unborn star,” secret and hidden. Nephthys holds her ankh to Set whose binary orbit with Horus is governed by Osiris. Opposite, Isis holds her ankh to Horus’s chimes—a reference to our “singing suns” and the maternal connection between these two deities.


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