The original authors of the Bible, as well as many of its main characters, were most surely familiar with these two symbols. Moses certainly must have known about them. Why else would he have used the expression an ‘eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth?’ (Deuteronomy 19:21) King David and his contemporaries were most probably acquainted with them as well. Nothing else explains the following verse from Psalms:
The stone the builders rejected has become the cornerstone.
By the LORD has this been done, it is wonderful in our eyes.
- Psalms 118:22-23
The prophet Isaiah was also quite aware of it. The eye below the pyramid is exactly what he is referring to in the passage: ‘See, I am laying a stone in Zion, a stone that has been tested, a precious cornerstone as a sure foundation. He who puts his faith in it will not be shaken.’ (Isaiah 28:16) Remember, cornerstones are the very first stones put into the ground, placed there at the beginning of the foundations. Capstones are the last stones put at the very top. Logically speaking, only the eye below the pyramid could possibly represent a cornerstone.
It is also fairly obvious that Rabbi Jesus knew full well about the eye below the pyramid. Why else would He have emphasized and repeated the same passage from Psalms, warning his listeners: ‘Everyone who falls on that stone will be dashed to pieces, and it will crush anyone on whom it falls’? (Luke 20:18) In addition to this, both the Apostles Peter and Paul also specifically refer to these same verses from Psalms in their own New Testament letters. They compare ‘the stone the builders rejected’ to Jesus who was crucified (rejected), yet through His resurrection became the cornerstone of an entirely new religion. In other words, it is the eye below the pyramid that most represents Christianity and not the eye above the pyramid. Likewise, Rabbi Jesus was clearly referring to the eye below the pyramid when He told Peter, ‘You are Peter, and upon this rock I will build my church and the gates of hell will not prevail against it.’ (Matthew 16:18) Keep in mind that Peter was crucified upside down by the Romans.
Legend also states that this symbol represents a circumcised penis with the eye symbolizing the circumcised tip of the organ. In particular, the eye below the pyramid is a G-rated substitute for Noah’s flaccid, circumcised penis which Ham saw by accident. He then told his two brothers Shem and Japheth that their father had no foreskin. This angered Noah who had planned on teaching his sons the ancient Divine traditions first before having them circumcise themselves. Many of these traditions, which included a secret explanation about the two eyes of the pyramid, dated back to the time of Abel who had also circumcised himself before being murdered by his uncircumcised brother Cain. Using both symbols also helps to explain what Scriptures is actually talking about in the following passage:
May the LORD God bless you in the name of the Judeo-Christian tradition.