Sehmet Barbelo: The Tale of a Warrior Goddess and Her Imprisonment (2024)

Sehmet Barbelo: The Tale of a Warrior Goddess and Her Imprisonment (1)

Sehmet is known as a warrior goddess closely associated with the story of the “Destruction of Mankind.” However, Sehmet was/is a Barbelo.


Enki Barbelo and Sehmet Barbelo‏‎ embarked on a conquest in a distant world known as “Mulsdugi” within the constellation Perseus. Upon their return, they aligned themselves with Yahweh, who had attempted to eliminate Pistis Sophia Barbelo However, the Great Will intervened, exiling them to Earth

Atlan War

On Earth, the Barbelos were under the rule of king Yahweh with Kingdom of Yahweh to rule the other 8 Barbelo Kingdoms. However, Cronus Barbelo rescued the Figintuqua and made them his slaves, and around 27,968 BCE the Atlan war began. After the war, Atlantis was destroyed along with the Figintuqua aliens, Ra Barbelo and [[Anubis Barbelo|Anubis]] were killed. the old 9 kingdoms was now 8. Cronus named himself king of [[Aigypton]] with Sehmet Barbelo as Queen.

Queen of Aigypton

300 years after the Atlan war , Noeh and the People of Harran invaded into [[Murduck]] chambers and managed to kill Murduck Barbelo. A Event that made Hera Barbelo furious and she created Pandora and after pandoras explosion, Hera won the war . she was now the Almighty Queen of the Gods. Hera ended the Kingdom’s of Phthia , Aigypton and Olympia and created The Kingdom of Babylon and forced the other kingdom’s to be Under Her Rule. – there is no information about the 300 years that Sehmet and Cronus ruled over Aigypton, their roles as dominion, how they treated humanity and etc.. There are however hundreds of sources that speak of slavery and iron mines during this era. This only means that Sehmet and Cronus used humanity as slaves like all the barbelos did.

Princess of Hera

From 27,665 BCE to 5,475 BCE, Sehmet and Cronus served Hera. Sehmet kept her rule over Aigypton as princess of Hera. -sadly nothing else is known (without mythological sources) about Sehmets rule.


In 5,475 BCE when [[The Scythian wilderness|The Scythian Wilderness]] waged [[The Kingdom of Babylon|war against Hera]], [[Horus Barbelo|Horus]] emerged victorious against Hera, Horus imprisoned Sehmet in a magical tomb under the sand near the ancient city of Thebes in Upper Egypt as a consequence of her actions. Sehmet remained imprisoned in her tomb underground of Thebes, with Horus’s decree. This further solidified Sehmet’s punishment. In 2,129 BCE, [[Gilgamesh|King Gilgamesh]] killed the Barbelos and forced the Great Will to return the survivors to the Palace of Barbelo, all but Sehmet.

The Legend of Sekhmet

In the years that followed, existed a legend shrouded in mystery and whispered in the winds of time. It was the tale of Sekhmet, a goddess of ancient power and unfathomable might, who was imprisoned in a tomb hidden beneath the sands of Egypt. Her story persisted as a myth. As the ages passed, Sekhmet evolved into a symbol, a beacon of strength and resilience in the face of adversity. Her legend spread far and wide, transcending the boundaries of culture and civilization. In distant lands, among tribes and nations, she was revered as a paganist goddess, worshipped by those who sought her protection and guidance. Generations came and went, each adding their own embellishments to the tale of Sekhmet.

World War II

During World War II On November 24, 1940, a Italian aircraft carried out a bombing raid on Cairo, targeting both military and civilian infrastructure. While the Italian Air Force primarily targeted military installations and strategic locations, civilian areas were also affected, including historic districts of Cairo. During one of these bombing raids, a Nazi expedition team discovered the tomb-prison of Sehmet hidden beneath one the sand. The chaos and destruction caused by the bombing lead to the uncovering of the hidden chambers and passageways, revealing Sehmet’s ancient prison to the Nazis. As the tomb’s seal was shattered, the Nazis, driven by their insatiable thirst for power and ancient knowledge, gazed in awe and trepidation at the chamber before them. It was a vast cavern adorned with no hieroglyphs or ancient artifacts. And then, amidst the darkness, she emerged—Sehmet, her form towering and majestic, her lioness head her eyes blazed with an otherworldly fire as she surveyed the intruders with disdain, her voice ringing out in a language they could not comprehend. With a flick of her hand, a blinding light engulfed one of the Nazis, reducing him to dust before their very eyes. The others recoiled in horror, their fear palpable as they realized the true extent of the power they had unleashed. But Sekhmet was not done. Moving with the grace of a predator, she singled out another Nazi, her hand coming to rest upon his head. For a moment, there was silence—a pregnant pause as Sekhmet’s gaze bore into his mind. Then, with a voice that echoed through the chamber like thunder, she spoke in flawless German, her words dripping with anger and contempt. “Where is Horus?” she demanded, her tone brooking no argument. The Nazis, paralyzed with terror, could only stare in mute horror, their minds reeling at the sight of the ancient goddess before them. But Sehmet with a roar of fury, struck them down one by one, her wrath unleashed upon those who dared to defy her. Yet, amidst the chaos and destruction, two of the Nazis managed to survive her wrath, [[Stefan Fischer]] and [[Anna Becker]].

Sehmet’s Freedom

As Sehmet, stepped away her ancient prison, the world around her seemed foreign. Though only a day had passed to her, it was still the year 5,475 BCE for her. But the landscape had changed, cities risen and the once-great kingdom of Aigypton now bore the name of Egypt in a tongue unknown to her. Emerging from her tomb, Sehmet was greeted by a cacophony of noise—the roar of planes overhead, the distant rumble of explosions, and the cries of a city under siege. Cairo, a city that had never existed in her time. Driven by curiosity and a desire to understand this new world, Sehmet followed the trail of destruction, touching the bodies of the fallen and the remnants of machines with a mixture of awe and confusion. Each step brought her closer to the heart of the city, where she stumbled upon a pair of Egyptians who had fainted at the sight of her. With a gentle touch, Sehmet rescued the couple, their eyes widening in disbelief as they beheld the goddess before them. Recognizing their fear, Sehmet offered them solace and protection, guiding them to the safety of her former prison—a place untouched by the ravages of war. Inside the tomb, Sehmet surveyed her surroundings, her gaze falling upon the two missing Germans who had escaped her wrath. Though their absence troubled her, she pushed aside her anger in favor of seeking answers from the living. Turning to the Egyptians, Sehmet spoke in a voice that echoed with ancient wisdom and power. “Tell me,” she implored, her lioness eyes burning with intensity, “what has become of this world? What madness has befallen this land ?” And as the couple recounted tales of war and strife, of nations torn asunder and gods forgotten, Sehmet listened with a heavy heart. For in this strange new world, she was a relic of a bygone era, a reminder of a time when gods walked among humans and used them as slaves. Tears streamed down Sehmet’s lioness face, the humans stood in awe and disbelief at the sight before them. The goddess, once revered as a symbol of power and protection, now wept for a world she no longer recognized. Lost in her grief, Sehmet began to speak to herself, her words a mixture of anguish and confusion. Finaly she asked the humans – “What has become of us?”, “Has Barbelo fallen? Are we defeated?” Sehmet reached out and grasped the lifeless body of a Nazi soldier, “Who are they?” she asked the humans. The humans, still reeling from the shock of their encounter with the goddess, hesitated before answering, recounting tales of war and oppression, of atrocities committed in the name of power and ideology. But of Barbelo, they knew nothing… Sehmet’s lips curled into a smile as she listened to their words, as she understood that the humans dont knew Barbelo, “Do you know of Valhalla?” she asked softly. The humans shook their heads, saying no. And so, Sehmet with a gesture of her hand, she released the lifeless body of the Nazi soldier, letting it fall to the ground. Then, with a touch to her left arm, she called forth two majestic wings unfurled from her back. With a final glance at the humans, Sehmet spread her wings and took to the skies, her laughter echoing through the chamber as she soared into the unknown. Sehmet was then vanished, nobody saw her again.. Thus, the only conclusion is that she flew into Valhalla and used the gate to travel back in the palace of Barbelo.

Ahmed and Fatima

As Sekhmet disappeared into the sky, leaving behind only echoes of her laughter, Ahmed Rasoud and Fatima Rasoud stood in stunned silence, grappling with the reality of what they had just witnessed. For hours, they tried to convince each other that they were not crazy, that the goddess they had encountered was indeed real. But their disbelief turned to fear when Stefan Fischer and Anna Becker, the two surviving Nazis, returned with 8 more nazis. Capturing Ahmed and Fatima, the Nazis subjected them to relentless torture, demanding answers about their encounter with the goddess. They sought to extract information about how they had killed Sehmet and what they knew of her powers. Ahmed and Fatima endured unspeakable horrors at the hands of the nazis, their torture continued until the tide of war turned against the Nazis, and the Allied forces liberated Egypt from their grasp. Ahmed and Fatima were finally freed from their captivity. In the years that followed, the story of Sehmet dismissed by many as nothing more than Nazi propaganda . But Ahmed and Fatima, now elderly and weary, refused to forget the goddess. And so, in 1998, they founded the Order of Sekhmet—a paganist order dedicated to preserving the memory of Sekhmet, Horus, and the ancient Egyptian gods. Through their teachings and rituals, they ensured that Sekhmet’s legacy would endure for generations to come. [[Category:Barbelo]]

Sehmet Barbelo: The Tale of a Warrior Goddess and Her Imprisonment (2024)
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