Hadit

Had
Hadit (sometimes Had) refers to a Thelemic deity.wikipedia
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The Book of the Law

Liber AL vel LegisBook of the LawLiber AL
Hadit is the principal speaker of the second chapter of The Book of the Law (written or received by Aleister Crowley in 1904). When juxtaposed with Nuit in The Book of the Law, Hadit represents each unique point-experience.
However, the three chapters are largely written in the first person by the Thelemic deities Nuit, Hadit, and Ra-Hoor-Khuit respectively, rather than by Aiwass/Aiwaz.

Thelema

ThelemicThelemiteThelemites
Hadit (sometimes Had) refers to a Thelemic deity.
The Thelemic pantheon—a collection of gods and goddesses who either literally exist or serve as symbolic archetypes or metaphors, depending one's viewpoint—includes a number of deities, primarily a trio adapted from ancient Egyptian religion, who are the three speakers of The Book of the Law: Nuit, Hadit and Ra-Hoor-Khuit.

Nuit

Nuit (Thelema)
When juxtaposed with Nuit in The Book of the Law, Hadit represents each unique point-experience.
Within this system, she is one-third of the triadic cosmology, along with Hadit (her masculine counterpart), and Ra-Hoor-Khuit, the Crowned and Conquering Child.

Stele of Ankh-ef-en-Khonsu

Stele of RevealingStèle of Revealingstelae
Hadit, "the Great God, the lord of the sky," is depicted on the Stele of Revealing in the form of the winged disk of the Sun, Horus of Behdet (also known as the Behdeti). Both versions of Horus appear in the Egyptian image that Thelemites call Stele 666, a Dynasty 25 or 26 offering stele formerly in the Boulaq Museum, but now in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, also known as the Stele of Revealing.
According to Crowley, the stela depicts the three chief deities of Thelema: Nuit (Egyptian Nut), Hadit (Egyptian Behdety), and Ra-Hoor-Khuit (Egyptian Re-Harakhty ["Re-Horus of the Two Horizons"]).

Heru-ra-ha

Ra-Hoor-KhuitHoor-Paar-KraatRa Hoor Khuit
Thoth let him take the form of the solar disk to help a younger version of Horus—Re-Horakhty, or Ra-Hoor-Khuit—in a battle with Set and his army.
He is associated with the other two major Thelemic deities found in The Book of the Law, Nuit and Hadit, who are also godforms related to ancient Egyptian mythology.

Aleister Crowley

CrowleyCrowley, Aleister Aleister Crowley: The Beast 666
Hadit is the principal speaker of the second chapter of The Book of the Law (written or received by Aleister Crowley in 1904).

Ātman (Hinduism)

AtmanĀtmanAtma
He may refer to the serpent Apophis, the Kundalini, and the atman.

Holy Spirit in Christianity

Holy SpiritHoly GhostGod the Holy Spirit
Hadit has been interpreted as the inner spirit of man, the Holy Ghost, the sperm and egg in which the DNA of man is carried, the Elixir Vitae.

Winged sun

winged disk of the SunWinged Solar Disksun disc
Hadit, "the Great God, the lord of the sky," is depicted on the Stele of Revealing in the form of the winged disk of the Sun, Horus of Behdet (also known as the Behdeti).

Horus

HaroerisHorus the ElderHarakhti
Hadit, "the Great God, the lord of the sky," is depicted on the Stele of Revealing in the form of the winged disk of the Sun, Horus of Behdet (also known as the Behdeti). The earlier, Egyptian version, went by the name of Heru-Behdeti or Horus of Behdet (Edfu), Haidith in Greek.

Kundalini

Kundalini energyKundalini syndromeawakened kundalini
He may refer to the serpent Apophis, the Kundalini, and the atman. He is identified with kundalini; in The Book of the Law he says, "I am the secret Serpent coiled about to spring: in my coiling there is joy. If I lift up my head, I and my Nuit are one. If I droop down mine head, and shoot forth venom, then is rapture of the earth, and I and the earth are one. There is great danger in me...".

Serpent (symbolism)

serpentserpentsserpentine
He is identified with kundalini; in The Book of the Law he says, "I am the secret Serpent coiled about to spring: in my coiling there is joy. If I lift up my head, I and my Nuit are one. If I droop down mine head, and shoot forth venom, then is rapture of the earth, and I and the earth are one. There is great danger in me...".

Hexagram

hexagramsAltered hexagonHexagram''' (shape)
The combination of the upward-pointing triangle of Hadit and the downward-pointing triangle of Nuit forms the Star of Spirit (the Hexagram).

Samadhi

samādhiconcentrationSamadhi (Buddhism)
The union of the infinitely small Hadit and the infinitely great Nuit causes an explosive rapture which leads to samādhi.

Edfu

Apollonopolis MagnaBehdetTell Edfu
Hadit, "the Great God, the lord of the sky," is depicted on the Stele of Revealing in the form of the winged disk of the Sun, Horus of Behdet (also known as the Behdeti). The earlier, Egyptian version, went by the name of Heru-Behdeti or Horus of Behdet (Edfu), Haidith in Greek.

Greek language

GreekAncient GreekModern Greek
The earlier, Egyptian version, went by the name of Heru-Behdeti or Horus of Behdet (Edfu), Haidith in Greek.

Thoth

DjehutyTheuthThoth created him
Thoth let him take the form of the solar disk to help a younger version of Horus—Re-Horakhty, or Ra-Hoor-Khuit—in a battle with Set and his army.

Set (deity)

SetSethSutekh
Thoth let him take the form of the solar disk to help a younger version of Horus—Re-Horakhty, or Ra-Hoor-Khuit—in a battle with Set and his army.

Stele

stelastelaestone tablet
Both versions of Horus appear in the Egyptian image that Thelemites call Stele 666, a Dynasty 25 or 26 offering stele formerly in the Boulaq Museum, but now in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, also known as the Stele of Revealing.

666 (number)

6666-6-6number 666
Both versions of Horus appear in the Egyptian image that Thelemites call Stele 666, a Dynasty 25 or 26 offering stele formerly in the Boulaq Museum, but now in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, also known as the Stele of Revealing.

Twenty-fifth Dynasty of Egypt

25th DynastyTwenty-fifth Dynasty25th Dynasty of Egypt
Both versions of Horus appear in the Egyptian image that Thelemites call Stele 666, a Dynasty 25 or 26 offering stele formerly in the Boulaq Museum, but now in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, also known as the Stele of Revealing.

Twenty-sixth Dynasty of Egypt

26th DynastyTwenty-sixth DynastySaite
Both versions of Horus appear in the Egyptian image that Thelemites call Stele 666, a Dynasty 25 or 26 offering stele formerly in the Boulaq Museum, but now in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, also known as the Stele of Revealing.

Egyptian Museum

Cairo MuseumMuseum of Egyptian AntiquitiesBulaq Museum
Both versions of Horus appear in the Egyptian image that Thelemites call Stele 666, a Dynasty 25 or 26 offering stele formerly in the Boulaq Museum, but now in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, also known as the Stele of Revealing.