The flaming sword is a sword glowing with flame by some super natural power. The sword in mythology has always been phallic. Fire in mythology has always referred to intellect. So is the flaming sword referring to masculine intellect? Far from it. The flaming sword was a play on words and theologians have not understood it at all. They even place a cherubim holding the sword to keep Adam and Eve out of the Garden of Eden.
To understand what this flaming sword means you have to understand that Akhenaton and Nefertiti recreated the Garden of Eden in ancient Egypt. Ralph Ellis shows this perfectly in his book Eden in Egypt. Akhenaton had the artists in ancient Egypt portray himself, Nefertiti and his children as very alien looking. He knew exactly what I reveal in Lemurian Magic. He had a garden built in Egypt where him and his family walked around naked. That is how crazy this Pharaoh was and he is one of the main heroes of religion and masonry. We need to turn to ancient Egypt to understand what this flaming sword actually symbolizes.
Lets take a look at the original phrase in the Bible. In Hebrew it says, “lahat khereb haphak shamar derek”. The translators have come up with “flaming sword, turned to protect the road”. That is one translation and it gives images of a flaming sword floating in the air. The translators knew that didn’t make sense, so they put a cherub holding the sword in the story. The writer wrote these religious texts this way because he knew it would confuse. Only people who understood the history would know what these texts were saying.
Lets take a closer look at the phrase. The word lahat means ‘flame’, but it’s based on the Egyptian word rahat and means ‘fires’, ‘morning’ and ‘evening’, specifically sunset and sunrise. The word khereb means ‘sword’ and is where they get the base for Excalibur (King Arthur is stories of the biblical Jesus). But khereb also means ‘Sphinx’, ‘Mt. Sinai’, ‘scarab beetle’, ‘image of lion’ and of course the ‘angelic cherub’. The word haphak means ‘to turn’ or ‘retrace path’, but it refers to the turning of the sun at the solstice. The word shamar means ‘to keep’ or ‘watch’ and was based on semer which means ‘to watch’. It specifically meant to watch the east. Semer priests in ancient Egypt were astronomer priests who watched the movement of the stars from Giza. The word derek means ‘tread’, ‘march’ or ‘road’. It was based on the word djeg that means ‘tread’ or ‘march’, but it also means journey, specifically the journey of an astronomical body.
Taking this back to Egyptian we can see that it really is more like, “a great Sphinx watches the flaming sunrise and observed the turn of the solstice traveling over Giza”. The Great Sphinx is the greatest astronomical observer ever and that is what the Bible and Torah are telling people with eyes to see and ears to hear. The sun in myths has always referred to masculine power and the moon has always been feminine power. Anytime you see a flaming sword in a story they are referring to watching the sun. The sun is what all religions are worshipping. It is the ultimate supernatural power.