Sacred Swastika Sources

卐 Swastika! 卍

Swastika (wan)

Known in China since Neolithic times, there recognizable as a simplification of the frog motif.

From extant pieces also connected to “thunder” which all somehow refer back to “water”.

Later it became the Buddhist symbol for the “Heart of Buddha”. In China read as “wan” meaning “ten thousand”. Seen as a symbol of endless longevity, “Wan shou”.

In Buddhism the Swastika represents the Heart of the Buddha Shakyamuni, resignation of spirit, all happiness that humanity desires, mind, infinity, all, many and “ten thousand”.

  • Blue Swastika stands for infinite celestial virtues

  • Red Swastika stands for infinite sacred virtues of the Heart of Buddha

  • Yellow Swastika stands for infinite prosperity.

  • Green Swastika stands for infinite virtues of agriculture


Roman Mosaic



R1b1a1 (2011 name) is defined by the presence of SNP marker M73. It has been found at generally low frequencies throughout centralEurasia, but has been found with relatively high frequency among particular populations there including the Bashkirs in Bashkortostan(62/471 = 13.2%), 44 of these being found among the 80 tested Bashkirs of the Abzelilovsky District in the Republic of Bashkortostan(55.0%).[21] Accordance with all paleontological and anthropological findings presume the roots of the Bashkir people likely to theAndronovo culture.


Map of the approximate maximal extent of the Andronovo culture. The formative Sintashta-Petrovka culture is shown in darker red. The location of the earliest spoke-wheeledchariot finds is indicated in purple.


tetragrammaton gammadion lauburu crux gammata cross tetragram swastika hakenkreuz Cryptologist Dr. Rex Curry Symbologist

Swastika Secrets

by Rex Curry


Heil Hitler photographs Hail Hitler & the Hitler Greeting must be rejected & Nazism & Pledge salutes


Servando Gonzalez

Servando Gonzalez is a Cuban-born American writer, semiologist and intelligence analyst. He has written books, essays and articles on Latin American history, intelligence, espionage, and semiotics.



The spiritual swastika flag held high



Friends of the Swastika

One of the lines of cups on the Swastika Stone is less than a degree off magnetic north-south. One naturally looks north from the stone, as it is on a rocky outcrop on the north side of the moor. Was it associated with the Pole Star with which its cups align? Why then does its shape describe a clockwise motion, whereas the stars turn anti-clockwise around the pole?

Perhaps the design relates to the shamanic practice of ascent up the ‘Pillar of the World’ (to use the Lapp term). Numerous Siberian and northern European peoples documented by Mircea Eliade see the Pole Star as the summit of a pole holding up the sky (seen as a tent). Eliade notes similar beliefs about the Pole Star in Ancient Saxon, Scandinavian and Romanian myths. If, then, one imagines the Swastika design to be the base of a Pillar of the World, the implicit motion of the design makes sense. Something that appears to turn anti-clockwise when looking up from the bottom of a pole will, if it slides down the pole and is viewed from above, appear to turn clockwise.

The Swastika Stone may map the turning sky down onto the ground, forming the bond between ‘levels’ that is so central to shamanic cosmology.

Coin from Crete - 1000 BC


卐 Swastika! 卍

Historically, the swastika became a sacred symbol in Shamanism, Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism and Mithraism, religions with a total of more than a billion adherents worldwide, making the swastika ubiquitous in both historical and contemporary society. The symbol was introduced to Southeast Asia by Hindu kings and remains an integral part of Balinese Hinduism to this day, and it is a common sight in Indonesia.

The symbol rose to importance in Buddhism during the Mauryan Empire and in Hinduism with the decline of Buddhism in India during the Gupta Empire. With the spread of Buddhism, the Buddhist swastika reached Tibet and China. The use of the swastika by the indigenous Bön faith of Tibet, as well as syncretic religions, such as Cao Dai of Vietnam and Falun Gong of China, is thought to be borrowed from Buddhism as well.

In Hinduism, the two symbols represent the two forms of the creator god Brahma: facing right it represents the evolution of the universe (Devanagari: प्रवृत्ति, Pravritti), facing left it represents the involution of the universe (Devanagari: निवृत्ति, Nivritti). It is also seen as pointing in all four directions (north, east, south and west) and thus signifies grounded stability. Its use as a Sun symbol can first be seen in its representation of the god Surya (Devanagari: सूर्य, Sun). The swastika is considered extremely holy and auspicious by all Hindus, and is regularly used to decorate items related to Hindu culture. It is used in all Hindu yantras (Devanagari: यंत्र) and religious designs. Throughout the subcontinent of India, it can be seen on the sides of temples, religious scriptures, gift items, and letterheads. The Hindu deity Ganesh (Devanagari: गणेश) is often shown sitting on a lotus flower on a bed of swastikas.
The swastika is found all over Hindu temples, signs, altars, pictures and iconography where it is sacred. It is used in Hindu weddings, festivals, ceremonies, houses and doorways, clothing and jewelry, motor transport and even decorations on food items such as cakes and pastries. Among the Hindus of Bengal, it is common to see the name “swastika” (Bengali: স্বস্তিক sbastik) applied to a slightly different symbol, which has the same significance as the common swastika, and both symbols are used as auspicious signs. This symbol looks something like a stick figure of a human being. In the Bhavishyapuran (a book describing future events and history), it is a weapon of a snake king (dragon), Takshak.

Post a comment or leave a trackback: Trackback URL.


  • tinnyray  On August 9, 2014 at 12:58 am

    The German socialist symbol was not a swastika, in that Germans did not call their symbol a “swastika,” they called it a “Hakenkreuz.” “Hakenkreuz” means “hooked cross” and it was a type of cross and was in that sense a “traditional German national symbol.” People today have been misled to use the misnomer “swastika” in order to defame a foreign symbol, to protect the “western” cross symbol. People who want to help rehabilitate the “swastika,” should stop referring to the German socialist symbol as a “swastika,” and call it a “Hakenkreuz,” or the western term “hooked cross,” and also explain to others that the German socialist symbol was used as alphabetical symbolism: German socialists used the symbol to represent crossed “S” letters for their socialism (see the work of the historian Dr. Rex Curry). It was similar to what they did with other rune-style symbols (i.e. the SS symbol is two S’s for “Schutzstaffel”; the VW is a “V” and a “W” for “Volkswagen”; the SA symbol is an “S” and an “A” for “Sturmabteilung”; and the NSV symbol is an “N” and an “S” and a “V” for “Nationalsozialistische Volkswohlfahrt”). The Hakenkreuz was altered to highlight the “S” letters for “socialism” (it was turned 45 degrees from the horizontal and always pointed in the “S” letter direction). The Hakenkreuz was also traditional to Germany in that it reminded people of ancient German runes. The “rune style” was mimicked in other German socialist symbols: the NSV, SA, SS, and even the VW et cetera. It is unfortunate to note that socialism was popular at that time and the German national socialists used the socialist dogma, which had also been imposed in the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, which had also used the Hakenkreuz symbol as a symbol for socialism on the first paper ruble money issued after the socialist revolution in Russia in 1917.

  • Serena  On December 8, 2015 at 7:04 pm

    This symbol also belongs to Mongolian Shamanism/Tengrism for thousands of years and it is called Khas, representing Solar energy and eternity. Nazi misused it but the Symbol itself has nothing to do with Nazi movement.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

%d bloggers like this: