Since ancient times in lots of civilizations Sirius had been surrounded with mysterious lore. It is located in the constellation Canis Major and known as Big Dog. Sirius is the brightest star in the night sky, due to its intrinsic luminosity and its proximity to Earth which is 8.5 light year. The name “Sirius” is derived from Ancient Greek: Σείριος Seirios (“glowing” or “scorcher”). Artifacts of ancient civilizations have revealed that Sirius was of a great importance in astronomy, mythology and occultism. Mystery schools consider it to be “sun behind the sun” and, therefore, the true source of our sun’s potency. According to them Sun’s warmth keeps the physical world and Sirius keep the spiritual world alive.
In Ancient Egypt, Sirius considered as the most important star in the sky. Astronomically, it was the basis for Egyptians’ entire religious system. Ancient Egyptians consider Sirius with such a high regard that most of their deities in some way were associated with the star. For example, Anubis, the dog-headed god of death or Toth-Hermes, the great teacher of humanity had tight connection to the Dog Star.
Moreover, the Egyptian calendar system was based on the heliacal rising of Sirius that occurred just before the annual flooding of the Nile during summer. The star’s celestial movement was also observed and revered by ancient Greeks, Sumerians, Babylonians and many other civilizations.
Recent scientific discoveries about the Great Pyramid allowed researchers to confirm Sirius huge connection to the pyramith. Sirius (associated with the goddess Isis) is aligned with the Queen’s Chamber. Star alignment and Great Pyramid of GizaThe dog star is nothing less than the central focus of the teachings and symbolism of secret societies.
Even the light behind the All-Seeing Eye on the American dollar bill is not from the sun, but from Sirius.