On this day in history… June 13
323 BC: Alexander the Great dies
Born in Macedonia to King Phillip II and Queen Olympias, Alexander received a classical education from famed philosopher Aristotle and a military education from his father. At the age of 16, Alexander led his first troops into combat and two years later commanded a large part of his father’s army that won the Battle of Chaeronea and brought Greece under Macedonian rule. In 336 B.C., Phillip II was assassinated, and Alexander ascended to the throne.
Two years later, the young king led a large army into Asia Minor to carry out his father’s plans for conquering Persia. Consistently outnumbered in his battles against superior Persian forces, Alexander displayed an unprecedented understanding of strategic military planning and tactical maneuvers. He never lost a single battle, and by 330 B.C. all of Persia and Asia Minor was under his sway.
Although Alexander controlled the largest empire in the history of the world, he launched a new eastern campaign soon after his return from Persia. By 327 B.C., he had conquered Afghanistan, Central Asia, and northern India. In the next year, his army, exhausted after eight years of fighting, refused to go farther, and Alexander led them on a difficult journey home through the inhospitable Makran Desert.
Finally reaching Babylon, Alexander began constructing a large fleet to take his army back to Egypt. However, in June 323 B.C., just as the work on his ships was reaching its conclusion, Alexander fell sick and died.
The exact cause of Alexander’s death is unknown. Historians have debated the issue for centuries, attributing it to poison, malaria, typhoid fever or other maladies. What is agreed upon is that the Macedonian king died while suffering a high fever that had lasted ten days.
Perhaps earnestly believing himself to be a god (as many of his subjects did), he had not selected a successor, and within a year of his death his army and his empire broke into a multitude of warring factions. His body was later returned to Alexandria, where it was laid to rest in a golden coffin.
PS: This day and this incarnation – Alexander the Great – has a special significance in the Djurdjevic family’s history – https://wp.me/p1jFeo-1Va. Alexander was one of the past lives of my father Jovan in the current lifetime. And Philip II of Macedon, Alexander’s father, was back then one of my incarnations.
These are some of the revelations that came to me in 2011. They are later confirmed by an ancient Egyptian spirit with access to Akashic Records who ascended 3,500 years ago (see below).
Almost 30 years ago, I also learned that the Djurdjevic family’s original homestead, prior to the Kosovo Battle in 1389, was in Pella, today’s Greece (see the map).
Guess who was born in Pella? Yes, Alexander the Great (in 356 BC). And also Philip II, his father (in 382 BC). That’s what started my revelations about these incarnations that were eventually confirmed in late 2011.
APPENDIX – HIGHLIGHTS OF A CHANNELING SESSION
HIGHLIGHTS OF NEW INCARNATION CONFIRMATIONS (on 12-16-11) – in chronological order)
1. King Theseus – founder of Athens, son of Aethra, and fathered by Aegeus and Poseidon, both of whom Aethra had slept with in one night (probably around 2,000 BC though the exact date is not known)
- AR Re confirmed this intuition
- He also confirmed my intuition that Elizabeth=Eve=Mary were Phaedra, Fausta
- He also confirmed that my brother-cousin Bora Jovanovic was my son Hippolytus, Crispus
2. Heranus – Trojan warrior-priest who fought Achilles to a draw (c. 1,100BC); he figured our his weakness (heel); also led stealth mission with King Priam into the Greek camp to retrieve Hector’s body after Achilles had killed Hector; survived siege of Troy and escaped with other Trojan nobles to Tuscany; became one of founders or Rome
- AR Re confirmed this J identification and told me my Trojan name – Heranus.
- But unlike the Scribe’s J, he said that I was also “a member of the priestly cast”
- Which is why I was chosen to fight Achilles and try to figure out his vulnerability (the heel)
- I was wounded in the fight, but survived and eventually escaped with other Trojan nobles
- We eventually made our way to Tuscany and became founders of Rome
3. Kephran Joseph Ptolemy, son of Kephran Ptolemy and Ruth, c. 7-8 BC, descended from Ptolemaic Dynasty, poet and scholar who mentored Jesus early in life and became his advocate and follower later [this is probably the most important revelation of the day – by contrast to the “warrior”-Joshua only pictures which the J Msg Scribe’s J and MM are painting of me]
All of the following is new historical information:
- Born in Alexandria, Egypt, in 7 or 8 BC; passed in Nag Hammadi, Egypt, “at ripe, old age”
- Descended from Egypt’s Ptolemaic Dynasty on father’s side (Kephran), and from Hebrews’ House of David on mother’s side (Ruth)
- Mother later incarnated as Paul the Venetian, 3rd ray soul Chohan
- Father is of Alexander the Great soul
- As Kephran, I was an Alexandrian poet/scholar who came from a family of sages
- Studied and worked at Alexandria Library and with the Essenes (Nicodemus) in Kumran
- Vecame trusted teacher/advisor to King of Edessa and other nobles in Edessa
- Was mentor to Jesus in his early life in Alexandria; studied together with the Essenes; follower, advocate and would-be protector of Jesus in later years in Jerusalem
- Translated Jesus’ letters from Aramaic to Edessan language
- Collaborated extensively with Nicodemus (“was like Nicodemus,” per AR)
- Was among first to recognize danger Jesus was in because of his teachings
- Arranged for political asylum for Jesus in Edessa and teaching position at a Mystery School there (Jesus declined knowing his destiny was resurrection)
- Was at the crucifixion; helped preserve Shroud of Turin and moved it to Edessa
- Knew and worked with Mary Magdalene and Joseph of Arimathea in Jerusalem, and later also acted as a go-between between their ministries in Avalon and Gaul [J also hinted at that]
- Arranged for funding of Early Churches by King of Edessa, and for Mary Magdalene’s and Joseph of Arimathea’s safe passage abroad and to start their ministries
- Arranged for King of Edessa to provide silver for ornaments of the Holy Grail
- Laid groundwork for my own subsequent incarnations within Merovingian Dynasty
4. Maria, c. 60 AD, a fierce woman-warrior princess, daughter of Celtic Queen Boudicca of the British Iceni tribe (today’s Norfolk) who led successful uprising against the occupying forces of the Roman Empire.
- One of my few female incarnations
- Fought on the front lines against the Romans to avenge the rape and abuse of her two sisters, also Celtic princesses – daughters of Queen Boudicca, whose statue still stands on Westminster Pier in London
5. Lough (Luc) Tuluum, (5th century AD), an Irishman/Celt who helped St. Patrick escape from Roman imprisonment as a slave.
This is new historical information:
- Befriended St. Patrick while he was in captivity in Ireland as a Celtic slave
- Arranged for his escape
6. Samuel Vitelli, (approx 1527-1598AD), nephew of Paul the Venetian, a musician and artist in Venice, experimented with optical science in arts, a parallel incarnation to that of King Phillip of Spain.
This is new historical information:
- A Venetian musician, artist and scientist who experimented with optical lenses in arts
- A “very valued nephew” of Paul the Venetian
- Some of my art still preserved in Venice in private collections
- Parallel incarnation with of King Phillip of Spain [again, the Scribe’s J and MM keep harping about King Phillip but never once mentioned this artistic expression of my soul]
7. Prince Albert, husband of Queen Victoria of England (1819-1861), a parallel incarnation to that of Franz Liszt.
- Confirmed this intuition as he had that it was a parallel lifetime to that of Franz Liszt
- You were “winding down your royal roles,” is how AR put it
- Also confirmed that Elizabeth=Eve=Mary were Queen Victoria, my wife
8. My father in this lifetime – Jovan Djurdjevic – was of Alexander the Great soul
- Confirmed this intuition
- Also that I was Alexander’s father Philip II of Macedon