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Five Radical Propositions



Occurrences:  none



See:  Areta, First Cosmos/Creation, First God, First Man                            Refer to: Video Playlist (YouTube)


Summary:  Prior to experiencing his first theophany in June of 1979, Archie D. Wood, Sr. (aka Azrael Ondi-Ahman) had begun formulating what he later deemed the “Five Radical Propositions”. Years later, Azrael claimed his codification of the five propositions was one of the reasons God first revealed themselves to him in 1979.


The Five Radical Propositions


1.  If God exists, then he did not create the universe we see in the night sky.


2.  God did not create the universe because at the time of its creation, God did not exist.


3. This world we call Earth is the place where God began. Furthermore, God is and must be human.


4. God traveled back through time, bringing some of their children with them, in an effort to save the world on which God began.


5.  Without death, eternal life is not worth having.





Having become deeply frustrated in his spiritual pursuit within the framework of Christianity, Wood began studying the works of several renowned scientists in an effort to understand the structure of the universe and the natural world. Underlying his inquiry were many questions, including:


1.  What evidence do we have that God created the universe?

2.  What fingerprints (if any) did God leave behind for humans to pick up on?

3.  Can science explain the creation of the universe without appealing to God?

4.  What kind of God creates a world which has proven itself indifferent to human suffering caused by natural disasters, i.e.: hurricanes, earthquakes, floods, disease, famine, drought, volcanoes, tornados, pestilence and war.

5.  If God really does exist, then what are his/her true attributes?

6.  Is there any semblance or relationship between God and humanity?


In his pursuit, Wood began formulating propositions based on his studies of various scientific observations, including: Hubble’s Big Bang Theory, the Cosmological Constant, the Cosmological Principle, the Anthropic Principle, Heisenberg’s Uncertainty Principle, and natural mathematics.


Wood came to believe that the cosmos did indeed have a creator, but that the creator was not God. Rather, the creator was some kind of universal consciousness, often alluded to by astronomers and theoretical physicists. Wood concluded that the universal consciousness behind creation possessed no concept of good or evil, right or wrong; it merely created and destroyed, created and destroyed. But why did the universal consciousness even bother to create and destroy in the first place? What was it looking for? After much consideration, Wood deduced that the universal consciousness was feminine, and what she was looking for was “mind”. She was looking for God. From this initial insight, Wood began constructing the Five Radical Propositions.







Five Books of Adam
Fortitude (Azurgai)