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  Columnist: Floco Tausin

Image credit: sxc.hu

Floater structures in ancient Mesopotamia


Posted on Sunday, 9 September, 2012 | 1 comment
Columnist: Floco Tausin


In Western culture, the phenomenon of eye floaters (or muscae volitantes) is primarily understood in line with modern ophthalmology as “vitreous opacities”. However, the review of mythical and spiritual visual arts from former and non-Western cultures discloses abstract symbols that resemble the typical structures of shining structure floaters (cf. Tausin 2012a). This suggests that floaters have been widely interpreted as a mythical or spiritual phenomenon; and that there might be a perceptual dimension of floaters that is hardly known to modern man. This article provides a trip to the visual worlds of Mesopotamia and suggests that floaters have found their way into the art and imagination of this ancient civilization.

10‘000 years ago, Neolithic man gradually went over from nomadic lifestyles to sedentary farming. In doing so, they laid the basis for the first known civilizations in history. Among the earliest civilized areas was the “land between the rivers” (Ancient Greek: Mesopotamia) in modern Iraq. From the 4th millennium BC to 500 BC, this land between and around the rivers Euphrates and Tigris was a melting pot of peoples with different cultures – Sumerians, Assyrians, Babylonians, Hittites, Hurrians and other peoples. They cultivated plants on irrigated fields, did trading and craft, sacrificed to the gods, founded cities and dynasties, and built empires through conquering expeditions. The remains of their buildings, steles, clay tables, cylinder seals, paintings, ceramics and metalwork of bronze and iron witness a moving history – and sometimes contain shapes and symbols that resemble entoptic phenomena. Could parts of the Mesopotamian cultures be influenced by entoptics like shining structure floaters?

Shamans in Mesopotamia?

The perception of geometric entoptic phenomena is intensified and deepened by consciousness altering techniques of ecstasy (Tausin 2012b/2011). Such techniques may exist since Upper Paleolithic times (from 40‘000 BC), as geometric rock painting in Stone Age caves and rock shelters suggests (Dowson/Lewis-Williams 1988; Clottes/Lewis-Williams 1997). In Mesopotamian religions, there is little evidence of mind-altering practices. As in ancient Egypt (Tausin 2012c), religion consisted of the priestly and individual ritual worship of gods. They were represented in cult images and statues in the temples and were part of myths and legends. The relationship of man to the gods was distant; the gods were approached with feelings of awe and humility. By the means of divination and the discovery of omens in nature, Mesopotamians learned the intentions of the gods regarding the fate of particular human beings or the state (Hrouda 1997; Ringgren 1979). All of this does not fit the character of shamanic practices for knowledge and healing. However, some of the magical acts, mythical accounts and depictions in Mesopotamian art could testify to an ancient oriental shamanism which also influenced Central Asian and Siberian shamanism (Eliade 1957; cf. Walter/Fridman 2004). For example, the underworld journeys of some mythical figures like goddess Inanna or the wild Enkidu; the performance of healing rituals including drum rhythms and whirling dance; and the ritual and medical significance of consciousness altering plants like cannabis, incense, mandrake, deadly nightshade and henbane, possibly mirrored in the “herb of immortality”, which was searched by king Gilgamesh in the famous epic of Gilgamesh – all of this indicates kinds of shamanic practices in Mesopotamia (Hrouda 1997; Walter/Fridman 2004; Rätsch 2004; Ringgren 1979; cf. Lawson 2004; Bryce 2002).

Floaters as cosmic pillar and tree of life

Shamanic ideas of the center of the world (axis mundi) – a cosmic mountain, pillar or tree linking the three cosmic spheres of heaven, earth and underworld – are widespread in many cultures and probably stem from prehistoric times (Eliade 1957; cf. Mahlstedt 2010). There are abstract symbols in architecture and visual arts of Mesopotamia that may relate not only to these shamanic notions, but – because of their representation – also to floaters. For example, freestanding columns, pillars, posts or poles are repeatedly depicted on reliefs and cylinder seals. Their tops consist of spearheads, heads of animals, but also circular symbols. While all of these types of pillars represent gods (cf. Handcock 1912), those with spheres or circles are associated with astral gods (cf. Cochrane N/A a, N/A b):

The Mesopotamian tree of life (kishkanu) is described as having roots that reach down to the underworld, its trunk symbolizes the earth, while the crown extends to the heavenly sphere (cf. Baum, heiliger, in: RIA; cf. Stutley 2003; Eliade 1957). The tree as a whole represents the seat of god, the guardian of the temple of the sun, or the tree of life whose fruits contain the liquor of immortality (Perrot 1937). Some of the images of the tree show similar structures as the pillars.

Generally, both the cosmic pillar and the cosmic tree are concepts associated with shamanism and consciousness altering practices. The pictures shown here suggest that the pillar and the tree are not only imagined figuratively, but also as networks of strings and spheres. These strings and spheres convey meaning of their own: they are associated with, or represent, celestial bodies, deities and immortality. Seeing and experiencing shining structure floaters (cf. Tausin 2009) opens the way to an entoptic explanation of such associations: Floaters are threads filled with isolated or complete rows of spheres. Most are curved like branches; a few are straight like a pillar or a trunk. They are “celestial bodies” or deities insofar as they can be seen as bright lights at the sky. Finally, they appear or intensify in the shamans’ or seers’ central visual field during energetic states of consciousness, i.e. states of awe and wonder which contribute to the feeling of “sacredness” vis-à-vis the perceived. It is reasonable, then, to consider that the tree and the pillar have been inspired by floaters which were experienced as “sacred” and as the “world’s center” by those seeing them.

Floater structures in Mesopotamian notions of the cosmos and the world

A closer look at the Mesopotamian notions of the organization of the world and the cosmos reveals patterns similar to the concentric circles of floaters. Like other ancient and shamanic cultures (Eliade 1957), the people of Mesopotamia imagined a cosmos that is divided into three parts: Heavenly spheres, earth and underworld.

Seen from above, the earth disk consists – like a floater sphere – of a core (Mesopotamia including the mountain house), a surround (the ocean) and the border of the surround (the dam). A similar, but more complex picture is provided by a Neo-Babylonian map. The known lands appear as transparent rectangular shapes and as designated or dotted circles which remind again of shining structure floaters.

An interesting detail about the sun and the circadian rhythm, already indicated in figure 5, is described in the epic „Gilgamesh“: In the morning, the sun rises from a cave-like tunnel in the mountains of sunrise. It crosses the sky during the day and finally sets in another tunnel in the mountains of sunset. King Gilgamesh has to pass through these pitch-dark tunnels in order to reach the land of light on the other side where he hopes to speak to the sage Utnapishtim about the secret of death and life. This image of a tunnel through which a shining sphere or sun periodically traverses (cf. Cochrane n/a a), may be inspired by entoptic phenomena – e.g. the shining structure floaters with strings containing bright spheres, or the “blue field entoptic phenomenon”, i.e. luminous corpuscles or starlets rapidly moving in tracks (cf. Tausin 2012a).

Astral religion The male and female deities of Mesopotamia were not only associated with plants, animals or mythic accounts of agriculture and craft, but also with stars. In the Akkadian creation myth called Enuma Elisch, god Marduk paints the stars as the “images” (tamshilu) of the gods. Some of the gods are explicitly astral deities, e.g. Inanna / Ishtar, the goddess of Venus and the morning and evening star; sun god Utu / Shamash; as well as the moon god Nanna / Sin. The general symbol for “heaven” and “god” is the prominent cuneiform sign “An” that figuratively depicts a star with eight rays (Trenkwalder 2005; Ringgren 1979).

It is reasonable, then, to interpret the many circular signs on the reliefs, cylinder seals and paintings as representations of stars and planets, as well as their associated deities. However, if we take the concentric forms seriously, then either these “stars” are depicted not in a realistic, but stylized way. Or they do not represent stars at all, but other celestial phenomena that are a better visual match. Fact is that the early Mesopotamian astronomers, in their search of omens for predicting the future, attentively observed and catalogued the sky at day and night. But they hardly differentiated between the stars and meteorological events: both were understood as phenomena of the “lower heaven” (Beck 2007; Rochberg 2004; Lawson 2004; Ferngren 2000). Thus, it is conceivable that entoptic images too have been incorporated into the canon of Mesopotamian “celestial phenomena”. For example, concentric or dotted circles which represent “light” since Neolithic times or earlier (cf. Cochrane N/A a) are frequently associated with the mundane sun. Such “sun” symbols are wide spread in Mesopotamian art: Most prominent is the winged sun disk on reliefs and seals. This protective symbol and representation of the sky and the sun god is spread throughout the Near East in manifold designs (cf. Tausin 2012c; Bryce 2002; Uehlinger 2000; Parpola 1993) “Sun” symbols also decorate clothes, kingly insignia (cf. Handcock 1912), amulets, jewelry, and even board games.

Groups of circles or disks are thought to represent the stars of the night sky. If their number is seven, they may also represent the planets. According to Handcock (1912), a group of spheres might be the representation of the Igigi, a collective of anonymous male and female heavenly gods. In the myths, their number varies from seven to six hundred. The Akkadian myth Atrahasis characterizes the Igigi as lower gods who have to perform works of creation for the high gods Anu, Enlil and Enki. In the creation myth Enuma Elish, the Igigi are said to reside in the two uppermost heavenly spheres (Nardo 2007; Trenkwalder 2005; McIntosh 2005; Snell 2005; Rochberg 2004). Following this idea, groups of entoptic circles or spheres – like the shining structure floaters – might have been understood as the epiphany, or divine appearance, of Igigi dwelling in the highest heavenly spheres. If so, then this correlation of entoptic phenomena, heavenly visions and mundane scenes that is shown in much of Mesopotamian art, may be well understood in terms of shamanic visual experiences during altered states of consciousness.

The concentric circles representing astral deities and stars or planets also appear as more complex forms, e.g. rosettes and wheels. This may allow for the fact that the visual perception of light sources reveals radiating rays in certain circumstances – be it external light sources seen through the eye lashes, or entoptic lights radiating energy fields, as in the entoptic phenomenon of form constants (cf. Tausin 2012a). In addition to different (entoptic) perceptions, also artistic freedom and conventions might have contributed to the abstract representation of astral deities (cf. Cochrane n/a a; Campbell 1960).

Conclusion

A recurrent motif of the Mesopotamian visual arts are the circles, concentric, dotted or plain, isolated or in groups, free floating or in rows or empty tubes. I have argued that these circles may be inspired by the entoptical phenomenon of shining structure floaters. The thesis is based on the neuropsychological approach to geometric figures in Stone Age rock art, on the seers’ teaching on shining structure floaters, as well as on my own visual experiences. I have related the Mesopotamian circles and the floaters on the basis of their common visual features, as well as their common association with cosmic and divine forces and processes. The latter might be the result of experiences of intense states of consciousness, linking entoptics and shamanism. However, even if shamanic rituals were performed regularly in Mesopotamia, and shamanic visions inspired the art, it is equally possible that much of the depiction of mythic entities is shaped by artistic convention. This convention – which may reach back to Neolithic and older times – could, in turn, be the result of shamanic visionary experiences (Tausin 2010).

Abbreviations

BHH – Biblisch-historisches Handwörterbuch, cf. Reicke/Rost (2003)
RIA - Reallexikon der Assyriologie und vorderasiatischen Archäologie, cf. Meissner (1932-2011)

References

Beck, Roger (2007): A Brief History of Ancient Astrology. Blackwell

Bryce, Trevor (2002): Life and Soceity in the Hittite World. Oxford University Press

Campbell, Joseph (1960): The Masks of God: Primitive Mythology. London: Secker & Warburg

Cochrane, Ev (N/A a): Suns and Planets in Neolithic Rock Art. http://www.maverickscience.com/arch-sun-planets.htm (23.2.11)

Cochrane, Ev (N/A b): „Mesopotamian man lived in a concrete world that he experienced directly“. http://www.maverickscience.com/arch-history.pdf (23.2.11)

Clottes, Jean; Lewis-Williams, David. (1997). Schamanen. Trance und Magie in der Höhlenkunst der Steinzeit. Jan Thorbecke Verlag

Contenau, G. (1951): La Civilisation d’Assur et de Babylone. Payot: Paris

Dowson, T. A.; Lewis-Williams, J. D. (1988). “The Signs of All Times”. Current Anthropology 29, no. 2: 201-245

Du Mesnil du Buisson, Robert (1973): Nouvelles Études sur les Dieux et les Mythes de Canaan. Leiden: Brill

Eliade, Mircea. (1980). Die Schöpfungsmythen. Ägypter, Sumerer, Hurriter, Hethiter, Kanaaniter und Israeliten. Darmstadt: Wissenschaftliche Buchgesellschaft

Ferngren, Gary B. (ed.) (2000): The History of Science and Religion in the Western Tradition. An Encyclopedia. Garland Publishing Inc.: New York/London

Haas, Volkert (1994): Geschichte der hethitischen Religion. Brill: Leiden/New York/Köln

Haas, Volkert (1986): Magie und Mythen in Babylonien. Von Dämonen, Hexen und Beschwörungspriestern. Merlin Verlag

Handcock, Percy S. P. (1912): Mesopotamian Archaeology. An Introduction to the Archaeology of Babylonia and Assyria. New York: G. P. Putnam’s Sons

Hrouda, Barthel (1997): Mesopotamien. Die antiken Kulturen zwischen Euphrat und Tigris. Beck: München

Lawson, Russell M. (2004): Science in the Ancient World. An Encyclopedia. ABC: Santa Barbara et al.

Mahlstedt, Ina (2010): Rätselhafte Religionen der Vorzeit. Theiss

McIntosh, Jane R. (2005): Ancient Mesopotamia. New Perspectives. ABC-CLIO: Santa Barbara et al.

Meissner, Bruno u.a. (Hg.) (1932-2011): Reallexikon der Assyriologie und vorderasiatischen Archäologie (RIA). 16 Bde. DeGruyter: Berlin

Nardo, Don (2007): The Greenhaven Encyclopedia of Ancient Mesopotamia. Greenhaven Press

Parpola, Simo (1993): The Assyrian Tree of Life: Tracing the Origins of Jewish Monotheism and Greek Philosophy. In: Journal of Near Eastern Studies 52, No. 3: 161-208

Perrot, Nell. (1937): Les représentations de l’arbre sacré sur les monuments de Mésopotamie et d’Élam. Paris: Geuthner

Rätsch, Christian (2004): Enzyklopädie der psychoaktiven Pflanzen. Botanik, Ethnopharmakologie und Anwendungen. AT Verlag

Reicke, Bo; Rost, Leonhard (1962-1979; 2003): Biblisch-historisches Handwörterbuch. Landeskunde – Geschichte – Religion – Kultur – Literatur. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht [Digitalisierte Ausgabe: Digitale Bibliothek 96. Directmedia: Berlin]

Ringgren, Helmer (1979): Die Religionen des Alten Orients. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht

Rochberg, Francesca (2004): The Heavenly Writing. Divination, Horoscopy, and Astronomy in Mesopotamian Culture. Cambridge University Press

Sitchin, Zecharia (1999): When Time Began (Earth Crhonicles, Vol.5). Harper

Snell, Daniel (ed.) (2005): A Companion to the Ancient Near East. Blackwell Publishing

Somervill, Barbara A. (2010): Empires of Ancient Mesopotamia (Great Empires of the Past). Chelsea House: New York

Stutley, Margaret (2003). Shamanism. An Introduction. London/New York: Routledge

Tausin, Floco (2012a): Eye Floaters and other subjective visual phenomena (diagram).
http://www.eye-floaters.info/floaters/subjective-visual-phenomena.htm (6.6.12)

Tausin, Floco (2012b): Lights from the Other World. Floater structures in the visual arts of modern and present-day shamans. In: A Spiritual Voice.
http://new-age-spirituality.com/wordpress/content/2209 (12.6.12)

Tausin, Floco (2012c): In the Eye of Ra – Floater Structures in the visual Arts of Ancient Egypt. In: Ovi Magazine, February 2012.
http://www.ovimagazine.com/art/8295 (23.2.12)

Tausin, Floco (2011): Vitreous opacity vs. nervous system – Do eye floaters arise from the visual nervous system? In: Ovi Magazine, October 31.
http://www.ovimagazine.com/art/7852 (27.2.12)

Tausin, Floco (2010): Entoptic phenomena as universal trance phenomena. In: Unexplained Mysteries, October 20.
http://www.unexplained-mysteries.com/column.php?id=192724 (27.2.12)

Tausin, Floco (2009): Mouches Volantes – Eye Floaters as Shining Structure of Consciousness. Bern: Leuchtstruktur Verlag

Trenkwalder, Helga (2005): Sumerisch-Babylonische Religion. In: Handbuch Religionswissenschaft. Religionen und ihre zentralen Themen, ed. by Johann
Figl. Tyrolia/Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht: Insbruch/Göttingen: 118-139

Uehlinger, Christoph (Ed.). (2000) Images as Media. Sources for the cultural history of the Near East and the Eastern Mediterranean (1st millenium BCE). (Orbis Biblicus et Orientalis 175). Fribourg: University Press

Walter, Nariko Namba ; Fridman, Eva Jane Neumann (eds.) (2004): Shamanism: an encyclopedia of world beliefs, practices, and culture. ABC-CLIO: Santa Barbara et al.

The author:

The name Floco Tausin is a pseudonym. The author is a graduate of the Faculty of the Humanities at the University of Bern, Switzerland. In theory and practice he is engaged in the research of subjective visual phenomena in connection with altered states of consciousness and the development of consciousness. In 2009, he published the mystical story “Mouches Volantes” about the spiritual dimension of eye floaters.

Contact:
floco.tausin@eye-floaters.info
www.eye-floaters.info

The book:

‚Mouches Volantes. Eye Floaters as Shining Structure of Consciousness‘.
(Spiritual Fiction. ISBN: 978-3033003378. Paperback, 15.2 x 22.9 cm / 6 x 9 inches, 368 pages).

Floco Tausin tells the story about his time of learning with spiritual teacher and seer Nestor, taking place in the hilly region of Emmental, Switzerland. The mystic teachings focus on the widely known but underestimated dots and strands floating in our field of vision, known as eye floaters or mouches volantes. Whereas in ophthalmology, floaters are considered a harmless vitreous opacity, the author gradually learns about them to see and reveals the first emergence of the shining structure formed by our consciousness.

»Mouches Volantes« explores the topic of eye floaters in a much wider sense than the usual medical explanations. It merges scientific research, esoteric philosophy and practical consciousness development, and observes the spiritual meaning and everyday life implications of these dots and strands.

»Mouches Volantes« – a mystical story about the closest thing in the world.

Article Copyright© Floco Tausin - reproduced with permission.




The name Floco Tausin is a pseudonym. The author is a graduate of the Faculty of the Humanities at the University of Bern, Switzerland. In theory and practice he is engaged in the research of subjective visual phenomena in connection with altered states of consciousness and the development of consciousness. In 2009, he published the mystical story “Mouches Volantes” about the spiritual dimension of eye floaters.

Contact:
floco.tausin@eye-floaters.info
www.eye-floaters.info

The book:

'Mouches Volantes. Eye Floaters as Shining Structure of Consciousness'.
(Spiritual Fiction. ISBN: 978-3033003378. Paperback, 15.2 x 22.9 cm / 6 x 9 inches, 368 pages).

Floco Tausin tells the story about his time of learning with spiritual teacher and seer Nestor, taking place in the hilly region of Emmental, Switzerland. The mystic teachings focus on the widely known but underestimated dots and strands floating in our field of vision, known as eye floaters or mouches volantes. Whereas in ophthalmology, floaters are considered a harmless vitreous opacity, the author gradually learns about them to see and reveals the first emergence of the shining structure formed by our consciousness.

"Mouches Volantes" explores the topic of eye floaters in a much wider sense than the usual medical explanations. It merges scientific research, esoteric philosophy and practical consciousness development, and observes the spiritual meaning and everyday life implications of these dots and strands.

"Mouches Volantes" – a mystical story about the closest thing in the world.


 
  Other articles by Floco Tausin

Floaters and the I Ching
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Entoptic and universal trance phenomena
Columnist: Floco Tausin | Posted on 10-20-2010 | 3 comments
In the mid-1990s I met a man named Nestor living in the solitude of the hilly Emmental region of Switzerland. Nestor has a unique and provocative claim: that he...


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