SPEAK "that which is written for our Learning"
IN the heart. Meaning Keep it Silent
is the OPPOSITE
which means to enchant.
Psallo is a word often connected to Apollo, Abaddon or Apollyon. He
carried his bow and made the string "twang" to send forth a sinning
arrow into the literal heart of enemies. He also carried the Lyre which
he "plucked" intending to send forth a Love Arrow into his male of
Abaddon or Apollyon has been unleased from the pit and is the leader of
the LOCUSTS which we understand to be the MUSES as his musical worship
team. The muses are known in the literature as dirty adulteresses who
become SHEPHERDESSES at Apollo's Worship Center at Delphi and Corinth.
Psallo is USED primarily as:
psallō pluck, pull, twitch,ps. etheiranpluck
: esp. of the bow
, toxōn kheri psallousi neurastwangthem
; “kenon kroton
; ek keraos ps. belossend
a shaft twanging from the bow,
When used of musicalinstruments
Psallo means play or pluck II.
mostly of the strings of musical instruments, play a stringed instrument with the fingers, and not with the plectron:
Jesus said MY WORDS are SPIRIT and LIFE. As the antithesis to the "spirit" as a person or people
Ventus , B. personified as deities, the winds: te, Apollo sancte, omnipotens Neptune, invoco; Vosque adeo, Venti! Turpil. ap. Cic. Tusc. 4, 34, 73 Lucr. 5, 1230 (1228); cf. Ov. H. 17 (18), 37.—
The air: imber et ignis,
The BREATH of a god, inspiration: “ spiritum Phoebus [Apollo, Abaddon, Apollyon] mihi, Phoebus artem Carminis Carmen , dedit, poetic spirit or inspiration,
Mark 6.7 He called to himself the
twelve, and began to send them out two by two; and he gave them
authority over the unclean spirits.
Hor. C. 1, 7,
23;Q. Horatius Flaccus, Odes (ed. John
Let others Rhodes or Mytilene sing,
or Corinth, set
Two seas, or [Baccho] Thebes, or
[Apollo] Delphi, for its king
Each famous, or Thessalian Tempe
There are who make chaste Pallas' virgin
The daily burden of unending
And search for wreaths the olive's rifled
The praise of Juno sounds from
many a tongue,
Telling of Argos' steeds, Mycenae's
and certain women who had been
healed of evil spirits and infirmities: Mary who was called Magdalene,
from whom seven demons had gone out;
OF God is the BREATH
of God and not a "people."
Psallo marks as Lawless those who used a "guitar pick", beat on a drum or blew a flute.
The Phrase: psallere saltare elegantius,
ē-lēgo , āvi, 1, v. a., I.to convey away (from the family) by bequest, to bequeath away,
The Phrase: “cantare et psallere jucunde,”
pulso I. Lucr. 4, 931), to push, strike, beat (cf.: tundo, ferio, pello).
Of musical instruments: “chordas digitis et pectine eburno,” to strike, play upon, Verg. A. 6, 647: “chelyn,” (harp) Val. Fl. 1, 139: “pectine nervos,” Sil. 5, 463: “cymbala,” Juv. 9, 62.
A. In gen., to urge or drive on, to impel, to set in violent motion, to move, agitate, disturb, disquiet:
C. To drive away, remove, put out of the way
Psalmus , = psalmos,
I. In gen., to play [psalmus] upon a stringed instrument; esp., to play upon the cithara, to sing to the cithara: “psallere saltare elegantius,” Sall. C. 25,
Elego I. to convey away (from the family) by bequest, to bequeath away,
Sal. Cat. 25 In the number of those ladies was Sempronia,
a woman who had committed many crimes with the spirit of a man. In
birth and beauty, in her husband and her children, she was extremely
fortunate; she was skilled in Greek and Roman literature; she could
sing, play, and dance,
with greater elegance than became a woman of virtue, and possessed many
other accomplishments that tend to excite the passions. But nothing was
ever less valued by her than honor or chastity.
jūcundus (jōcundus ), a, um, adj. jocus, I. pleasant, agreeable, delightful, pleasing (syn.: gratus, blandus; “class.): est mihi jucunda in malis et grata in dolore vestra erga me voluntas,
“verba ad audiendum
The Graces as Muses were "blue-eyed blond musical prostitutes." They were Abaddon-Apollyon's Praise Team.
mălus , evil, wicked, injurious, destructive, mischievous, hurtful : carmen, i. e. an incantation, Leg. XII. Tab. ap. Plin. 28, 2, 4, § 17: “abi in malam rem,” go and be hanged! burdensome, plagis
“male tibi esse malo quam molliter,” I would rather you should be unfortunate than effeminate, Sen. Ep. 82, 1: “cantare et psallere,” Suet. Tit. 3:
The Phrase: gratus
considered it paradoxical that music should be regarded as veneration
of the gods
while musicians were paid for performing this so-called
veneration. Again, Philodemus held as
self deceptive the view that music mediated religious ecstasy. He saw the entire
condition induced by the noise of
cymbals and tambourines as a disturbance of the spirit.
significant that, on the whole, only women and effeminate men fell into this
of value could be attributed to
it was no more
than a slave
of the sensation of pleasure, which
satisfied much in the same way
that food and drink did.
; The New Hermeneutics or the Kairos Time
Grātus or kharis religion beloved, dear, acceptable, pleasing, agreeable “Herophile Phoebo grata and: “superis deorum gratus (Mercurius) et imis, “carmina,” id. C. 1, 15, 14; 3, 11, 23: “artes,” id. ib. 4, 13, 22: “error mentis, favorite, darling: deserving or procuring thanks Grata testudo Jovis,” [G1361 Diotrephes]
testūdo Hermes made the first lute or lyre from a tortoise-shell while still in his crib. He is a type of Jubal. 1. Of any stringed instrument of music of an arched shape, a lyre, lute, cithern
Mercŭrĭus , ii, m., = Hermēs, as a herald, the god of dexterity; in speaking, of eloquence; the
bestower of prosperity; the god of traders and thieves; the presider
over roads, and conductor of departed souls to the Lower World:
Mercury or Hermes (Kairos) while still in his cradle scouped out a
turtle and made the first lyre: the turtle should be graceful that it
would be worshipped even today for its contribution Diotrephes
He gave this harp to Apollo, Abaddon or Apollyon who is YOUR musical worship leader even today.
G1361 Diotrephes dee-ot-ref-ace' From the alternate of G2203 and
G5142; Jove nourished; Diotrephes, an opponent of
Trepho (g5142) tref'-o; a
prim. verb (prop.
threpho, but perh. strength. from the base of 5157 through the
to stiffen, i.e.
fatten (by impl. to cherish
[with food, etc.], pamper, rear): - bring up, feed, nourish trephô similar words mean that
the was RAISED
UP by Zeus.
Hor. Ars 395 Orpheus, the priest and interpreter of the gods, deterred the savage
race of men from slaughters and inhuman diet; hence said to tame tigers
and furious lions: Amphion
too, the builder of the Theban wall, was said to give the stones motion
with the sound of his lyre, and to lead them whithersoever he would, by
“Pythia cantica” Hor. Ars 414,
songs like the hymns which were sung in honor of Apollo, by the chorus
in some comedies. A player, called Pythaules, played during the
intervals when the chorus left off singing.
in the sense of the Graces
and Muses who were musicians under Apollo or Abaddon at Delphi where the
Phythian serpent was worshipped. Other forms are:
c. dat. rei, rejoice at, take pleasure in a thing
[sing and dance], hē
or rhythmic movement with song
more freq. song
, suriggos ekhōnthe note
klagg-ē twang of the bow howling of wolves and lions, baying of dogs, also, of musical instruments of song k. aēdoneios