The Lyrans are a race of humanoids that have been in existence long before the history of Earth began.
Long ago the Lyrans came to our galaxy from another not far from this one, demonstrating their wonderful creative abilities of crafting and uplifting new species in Eden of the universe. They are a very peaceful peoples with an endless culture concerning their almost billion year old existience since their ascension. If it wasnt for them we wouldnt be here now, for a long time the galaxy was in peace and harmony for millions of happy years to come… But something occured that made the negative beings angry at the Vegans and their creations and after many attempts to make peace once again a fellow allied star system was attacked by reptilian and bird beings fleet of ships and thus the Great Galactic War began. The Vegans didnt want to interfere. But when the battle front came very close to home, and after billions had been killed from Draconian and reptilian invasions alike the Lyrans feared that their homeland would not make it to the end of this war. So many told the species that they had most recently created, the humanoids, to escape from the attack and to make homeworlds elsewhere. They broke into three distinct factions and left for other worlds to prosper by.
The Lyrian races began evacuating their home planet over 22 million years ago, and they have peaked out and migrated from there more than once. They believe that Creation itself is the First Cause, not that a Creator created it. They see creation as Universal Knowledge, Universal Wisdom, Universal Spirit. They were here and observed physical life on Hyperboria, a mythical first continent encompassing all of the land mass at that time. This was before Earth humans began physical evolution. Descendants of these Lyrians came again later and assisted the budding societies of the next epoch and gave Lemuria and Atlantis their names.
Sekhmet, was one of the oldest gods and goddesses in the ancient Egyptian pantheon who went by many names and titles, and appearing often in her characteristic red dress. She is often associated with the goddesses Hathor and Bastet. Sekhmet was a goddess of war and the destroyer of the enemies of the sun godRe. Sekhmet was associated both with disease and with healing and medicine. Like other fierce goddesses in the Egyptian pantheon, she was called the “Eye of Re.” She was the companion of the god Ptah and was worshipped principally at Memphis. She was usually depicted as a lioness or as a woman with the head of a lioness
Sekhmet’s story in Egyptian mythology, the sun god Ra grew angry at mankind’s lawlessness. He decided to enact a punishment by sending an aspect of his daughter, the Eye of Ra, to earth in the form of a lioness. She became Sekhmet, and her rampage turned the fields red with human blood. But, as myth would have it, Ra was not a cruel deity, and he ordered Sekhmet to stop the destruction. Yet, she would not obey.
Though millennia have passed since the days of the pharaohs, mythological figures whose presence adorn myriad walls, monoliths, and scriptures, continue to inspire those who find meaning in what they represent. Among them is the powerful lioness goddess Sekhmet, perhaps the ultimate mythological representation of female power.
Bastet is the Egyptian goddess of the home, domesticity, women’s secrets, cats, fertility, and childbirth. She protected the home from evil spirits and disease, especially diseases associated with women and children. As with many deities in Egyptian religion, she also played a role in the afterlife as a guide and helper to the dead although this was not one of her primary duties. She was the daughter of the sun god Ra and is associated with the concept of the Eye of Ra.
Bastet was extremely popular throughout Egypt with both men and women from the Second Dynasty of Egypt (c. 2890 – c. 2670 BCE) onward with her cult centered at the city of Bubastis from at least the 5th century BCE. She was first represented as a woman with the head of a lioness and closely associated with the goddess Sekhmet but, as that deity’s iconography depicted her as increasingly aggressive, Bastet’s images softened over time to present more of a daily companion and helper than her earlier forms as savage avenger.
Both Bastet and Sekhmet took their early forms as feline defenders of the innocent, avengers of the wronged, from Mafdet. This association was carried on in depictions of Bastet’s son Maahes, protector of the innocent, who is shown as a lion-headed man carrying a long knife or as a lionIn Bastet’s association with Mau, she is sometimes seen destroying the enemy of Ra, Apophis, by slicing off his head with a knife in her paw; an image Mau is best known by. In time, as Bastet became more of a familial companion, she lost all trace of her lionine form and was regularly depicted as a house cat or a woman with the head of a cat often holding a sistrum. She is sometimes rendered in art with a litter of kittens at her feet but her most popular depiction is of a sitting cat gazing ahead.