Triumphal Arches, aka Ianuae Magicae: bridge portals between places, or regular structures?

warcraft_arches_1x.jpg

I have been looking at the Triumphal Arches for a very long time, for The Stargate movie kept on pushing this crazy idea of teleportation type travel. Just got done spot-watching the Warcraft movie with its Dark Portal, and decided to throw a few words together in reference to them Arches. Ones of the hardest puzzles to crack, they are. There is essentially no valuable information to be obtained via searching for "Triumphal Arch".

Arch_de_Triumph_12_2.jpg

Even the oldest of the texts give the most regular information similar to what Wikipedia says. I have a suspicion that way back in the day these "Triumphal Arches" could be known under a different name. As it stands:
  • A triumphal arch is a monumental structure in the shape of an archway with one or more arched passageways, often designed to span a road. In its simplest form a triumphal arch consists of two massive piers connected by an arch, crowned with a flat entablature or attic on which a statue might be mounted or which bears commemorative inscriptions. The main structure is often decorated with carvings, sculpted reliefs, and dedications. More elaborate triumphal arches may have multiple archways.
  • Triumphal arches are one of the most influential and distinctive types of architecture associated with ancient Rome. Thought to have been invented by the Romans, the triumphal arch was used to commemorate victorious generals or significant public events such as the founding of new colonies, the construction of a road or bridge, the death of a member of the imperial family or the accession of a new emperor.
Red_Gate_moscow.jpg


Triumphal Arches
We are lead to believe that these Arches are decorative buildings meant to please an ego. I struggle to find another structure, which in its conventional state would be as worthless as these Arches. In my opinion they:
  • Serve no practical purpose
  • Serve no defensive purpose
  • Not easy to build
Note: Not every structure is called an Arch. Some of them are Gates, or Doors., i.e. India Gate and Red Gate, or Porte du Peyrou and Porte Saint-Denis. Some were even called Bridges - Pont Flavien.
500 Gates
The number of the destroyed arches is not exactly known. Researchers only know of the ones they know about, if that makes sense. One way or the other they estimate the number of Arches to ever exist to be close to 500. Chances are, there could be a thousand more, and we will never find out about them. Needless to say that their original spread could only be guessed.

We are so gullible, that we accept the most ridiculous of explanations of what some of the "post-Roman" Arches represent. Yet, these Arches incorporate our old friends - Ancient Greek, and Roman characters (pre-Mudflood civilization?). Here is a couple examples of the non-sense we buy.
Soldiers' and Sailors' Arch.jpg

On August 6, 1889, William R. Ware and Charles B. Atwood, who had been appointed by the Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument Commission, selected John H. Duncan's design for the arch from 36 designs submitted the previous year.

Arch in 1894 without sculptures
Grand_Army_Plaza_1894.jpg

This is a very "Ancient European" looking America...
Arch_de_Triumph_Moscow_7.jpg

The third and the oldest surviving Triumphal Arch in Moscow was built in 1829–34 on Tverskaya Gate Square to Joseph Bové's designs in order to commemorate Russia's victory over Napoleon. It replaced an earlier wooden structure built by the veterans of the Napoleonic Wars in 1814.

Arch_de_Triumph_Moscow_2.jpg

This is a very "Ancient European" looking Russia... minus makeshift accessories

Ianuae Magicae
Mentioned to my wife that I considered a possibility of these Triumphal Arches being portals of sorts for travel via teleportation type relocation. She immediately stated that "porte" meant "door" in French. This picked my interest and I decided to use Google Translate. Here is what I got:
  • [Eng : Latin] Gate - Porta
  • [Eng : Latin] Door - Ianuae
  • [Eng : Latin] Teleport - Ianuae Magicae
  • [Latin : Eng] Ianuae Magicae - The Magic Doors
King Solomon and Co.
From here I thought it would be much more interesting to Google. I thought wrong. Nothing solid came up so far. Apparently, the info on this Ianuae Magicae aka The Magic Doors could have some relation to King Solomon, and may be a derivative of the Knights Templar
Key_of_Solomon.jpg

I'm equally suspicious with anything denied, or questioned by the contemporary science, as is clearly the case with these Solomon Key texts.

A couple of other noteworthy texts:


KD: Anyways, this is just a little prelim to the research. If we could figure out the name for these "Gates" before they became "Triumphal Arches", we could probably get a bit closer to solving their mystery. Feel free to join in, this is a hard one.
 

AmusingMuse

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Hello Korben Dallas, tada. I've solved this mystery, I've cracked the nut.
Thanks for your research, I've quoted you in my video, and put the link to this page in the credits.
You summed up beautifully the bs narrative.
No they are not for defense,
Yes they are not easy to build.
But.....
They indeed have a function. A very beautiful function. AND THEY STILL WORK!
What is wrong with us that we can not see what is in front of our faces?

Gods and Monsters - Stargates of the Blind - Chapters 3 and 4

That was AMAZING!!!!!!! Thank you so much for this video!!
So I've been discussing this topic with my husband and he brought up Dr. Strange. So just for fun I googled his supposed address in NYC and it is a short walk from the Washington Square Arch, looks like it's about a block and a half from lining up with the arch exactly. For those of you not into comics, the doctor guards ancient knowledge and portals. I think his house, the Sanctum Sanctorum actually sits on a portal if I remember correctly. I'm starting to think that yes they can tell the solstices and such and are a time portal in that way but they may also serve as actual doorways to another time or realm if accessed at the correct time and with the correct key. The St. Peter with the keys to heaven stuff just won't go out of my mind.
 
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  • BookDragon

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    Talk about not easy to build! This is an image of what's known as Dwarfie Stane on Orkney island in Scotland.
    The official story is it's a tomb, although I find that hard to believe since this is probably the worst and hardest way to build a tomb (plus, a stunning lack of bones inside). Inside are these carved in areas that look like doorways or shelves to nowhere.

    Dwarfie_Stane.jpg

    Kinda like the "tomb" in Petra.

    210713274_8b1d80a406_b.jpg

    petra_inside_the_royal_tombs.jpg


    These could both be Stargates of sorts. Petra built by giants and Dwarfie Stane by dwarfs. Both are mysterious humanoids with a spiritual connection. I haven't done too much research into the arches but it would be interesting to know when they were first built. I completely agree that they're much too hard to build for purely ornamental purposes or even boundary markers. I wonder who built the first ones and why. . .
     

    TairaEarth

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    I'm using machine translation.

    This is a very nice thread. I'm going to share some photos that are difficult to grasp the meaning of.
    The photo shows the funeral of Victor Hugo, the author of Les Miserables: a view of the Arc de Triomphe and the Catafalque, June 1, 1885.

    Click here to see the painting.
    iu-1.jpeg
    img-1-small580.jpg

    What good will it do to place a coffin under a stone arch ornament?
    Since it will be difficult for the attendees to see, the method of display is a bit questionable.


    It's an illustration of ancient Romans bringing home the spoils of war. It doesn't look like that to me.
    He's quite a giant, but what good will come from passing through this cramped gate?

    1024px-Arc_de_Triumph_ceiling.jpg

    As KD says, if we knew the real name or the function of the familiar floral panel, we could make great progress toward solving the mystery, but it is certainly a difficult task.:unsure:
     

    AmusingMuse

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    I'm using machine translation.

    This is a very nice thread. I'm going to share some photos that are difficult to grasp the meaning of.
    The photo shows the funeral of Victor Hugo, the author of Les Miserables: a view of the Arc de Triomphe and the Catafalque, June 1, 1885.

    Click here to see the painting.
    View attachment 9985 View attachment 9986

    What good will it do to place a coffin under a stone arch ornament?
    Since it will be difficult for the attendees to see, the method of display is a bit questionable.


    It's an illustration of ancient Romans bringing home the spoils of war. It doesn't look like that to me.
    He's quite a giant, but what good will come from passing through this cramped gate?


    As KD says, if we knew the real name or the function of the familiar floral panel, we could make great progress toward solving the mystery, but it is certainly a difficult task.:unsure:
    Great post! I have wondered about these roses/flowers/transmitters before. The best idea I came across was relating them to cymatics.

    cymatics1.jpg
     
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  • TairaEarth

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    I'm using machine translation.

    @KorbenDallas
    Thank you for introducing me to the material. I'm sure it's not easy to understand, but I'm now wondering if I should turn tail and run away because of the difficulty.

    It looks like a diagram explaining magnetism, optics, sound, and astrology.
    In addition to that, I have been thinking lately that electricity is the same energy if traced back to its source. I'm curious about the fact that Magic and Magnetic both start with Mag.
    When I look up Goethe's color theory and read Manly P. Hall's lectures, I think I'm on the right track, but it's hard to prove.

    I'd be happy to hear any of KD's hypotheses if you like.

    It seems that the Arc de Triomphe is particular about the quarries where the materials are extracted, so there must be some hidden power that is not taught in general education.

    @AmusingMuse
    I like cymatics too. I'm not surprised when people say that geometry and cymatics are the blueprint for all of nature.

    @Right Arm
    Hmmm, is this what you mean? The same rules apply to big things and small things.

    1620828070104.jpg
     
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    Right Arm

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    @Right Arm
    Hmmm, is this what you mean? The same rules apply to big things and small things.
    Mine is a pic of the frequencies of the Solfeggio method.

    Solfège - Wikipedia

    But yes, your pic of the overlay I see everywhere, from the micro to the macro, often these gates are at the centers.
    @TairaEarth, @Right Arm and @AmusingMuse... I think you might find a book mentioned in the below article interesting and somewhat related.
    Thank you, some great Images here.
     
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    TairaEarth

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    Mine is a pic of the frequencies of the Solfeggio method.

    Solfège - Wikipedia
    So it's a solfeggio frequency. Oh, it's true. I found 432(Hz), a popular reference pitch. thank you.
    In the Kircher material that KD introduced me to, there are a lot of planetary symbols, and it's interesting to see that scales also seem to have planetary attributes.

    14b09069e74f234ac565d4092276f678.jpg
    Robert Fludd music of divine​

    But yes, your pic of the overlay I see everywhere, from the micro to the macro, often these gates are at the centers.
    Yes. It is reminiscent of the center tower of Star Fort. I wonder if this Arc de Triomphe is also built along what might be called a geological vein or ley line.
     
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  • Right Arm

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    Yes. It is reminiscent of the center tower of Star Fort. I wonder if this Arc de Triomphe is also built along what might be called a geological vein or ley line.
    The whole of Paris seems like a massive fort that is a collection of smaller forts making the whole.

    When viewed from above you can see the fractal patterns that make it seem like it has grown out of the golden ratio, like when zooming in on the Mandelbrot set, like the structual lines on a wing of an insect or the back of a leaf.

    download.jpeg
    Screenshot 2021-05-12 at 19.07.48.jpg
    Screenshot 2021-05-12 at 19.07.03.jpg

    Dragon fly.jpeg
    Bees wings.jpeg
     

    TairaEarth

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    The whole of Paris seems like a massive fort that is a collection of smaller forts making the whole.

    When viewed from above you can see the fractal patterns that make it seem like it has grown out of the golden ratio, like when zooming in on the Mandelbrot set, like the structual lines on a wing of an insect or the back of a leaf.
    I think I have seen a glimpse of "as above, so below". Thank you for the interesting photos.
    Hmmm, interesting.
     

    BookDragon

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    The first known (or rather one of the oldest) Triumphal Arch was built for Caesar Augustus in Rimini, Italy in 27 B.C. This arch did have a wall around it. Nothing strange about that.

    Found this about it on Wikipedia:

    "The four clipei (shields) placed next to the capitals each depict Roman divinities: Jupiter and Apollo on the Roman side, Neptune and Roma facing the city of Rimini.
    The gate supported a lavish bronze statue of Augustus, depicted driving a quadriga."

    Nothing weird here. However, here's the unusual part:

    "The main peculiarity of this arch is that the archway is especially large for a gate of the time. The explanation is perhaps that the peaceful policy of Augustus, the so-called Pax Romana, made a civic gate that could be closed seem unnecessary, since there was no danger of attack."

    Source - Arch of Augustus (Rimini) - Wikipedia

    Even from what little I know of ancient walled cities, this one left me scratching my head. Any ideas why they'd build an arch too big for a gate? Why even build an arch at all?

    Arco_d´Augusto_Rimini.jpeg
     

    AmusingMuse

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    This replica was made in London, the home of modern freemasonry, and is representative of the Royal Arch - one of the most important symbols in freemasonry. Depictions of this Royal Arch traditionally contain a missing keystone and, underneath, the Ark of the Covenant - described in the Book of Exodus as containing the two slabs that the original Ten Commandments were inscribed on, Aaron's rod and pot of manna. The Royal Arch chapter of freemasonry depicts the arch with the 12 tribes of Israel (Judah) and depicts the rebuilding of Solomon's Temple. It's interesting that among the symbols beneath the keystone are man, bull, eagle and... lion. The letters "HTWSSTKS" also reveal that it is freemasonic as this means "Hiram, the widow's son, sent to King Solomon" and it is King Solomon that we need to look at now to understand how all of this - the arch, freemasonry, sacrifices, occult rituals and lions all tie together - as well as the New World Order and the coming Antichrist.

    A different take, some arches are royal,
    Wow, I don't know how I missed this post! Good info, I'm going to look into this more! Thank you!
     
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  • Severian

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    If they are portals maybe the people who built them and the rest of the nice architecture just used them to bugout. Who knows why or even if they're restricted to travel on this planet only.
     

    SuzyAllena

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    Triumphal-Arches ((((Portals))))) are operational now, and are activated by the persons consciousness.
     

    Banta

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    I don't know why but I have always thought that these gateways are en-trances into a particular jurisdiction, or at least that is what their esoteric function may be, as in if you fall within the boundary you are then subject to the particular rules/acts/custom and the like.
    I’m inclined to think that they were a bit more than what @Right Arm have suggested.
    And although I think it's fun to speculate on these gates being literal portals to lands beyond, I think Right Arm's suggestion could be a lot more complicated and using principles that we don't fully understand in the modern era. The gate setting the tone for the community, in far more than a metaphorical sense.

    It's like the concept of feng shui (which really could be applied to these city layouts as a whole, not just the gates).
    Feng shui is one of the Five Arts of Chinese Metaphysics, classified as physiognomy (observation of appearances through formulas and calculations). The feng shui practice discusses architecture in terms of "invisible forces" that bind the universe, earth, and humanity together, known as qi.

    Historically, feng shui was widely used to orient buildings—often spiritually significant structures such as tombs, but also dwellings and other structures—in an auspicious manner.
    Specifically gates:
    The beauty & prosperity of the house depends upon the main gate. Vastu and Feng Shui professionals always call it the mouth of house. Entrance of house reflects the fate of the owner. The energy positive or negative enters from mouth. One can judge it very easily how is the life of the people living there.
    Main gate, which is used very frequently. It is where the entire positive and negative energy leading to house and should and must be taken care of. Always observe very minutely and be sure that this door is not afflicted, there is no poison arrow or negative energy reflecting. It should always be balanced. After being satisfied from all these, we can proceed to see how abundance of success can be enjoyed.
    The main entrance depends upon different factors and theories like eight mansion theory and compass theory.
    I think it's clear from observing any number of "ancient" structures/city layouts, that there was a belief in a certain harmony ("as above, so below"). To our modern materialistic minds, I think it's hard for us to appreciate the importance that these configurations may have had in a non-physical sense. Not saying that anyone is exactly saying this, but I sort of get the impression in a lot of these discussions "why would anyone build these elaborate structures in precise positions just for 'feels'? They must be transporters/power plants/etc." And there I think there might be a cultural disconnect... if you could position things to make yourself and your community feel happier/more energized/etc, perhaps that would be reason enough to do so.

    Ancient triumphal arches could have set the "tone", perhaps literally, for the area where they were situated. More recent recreations could even being trying to tap into these "good vibes"... Its literally the same idea behind most forms of magic and ritual, trying to induce a non-physical state that's conducive to favorable probabilities. And although the average person in modern culture thinks all of that is "woo" and useless superstition, there's no shortage of evidence to suggest that the "elites" still believe in the benefit of that sort of activity. After all, it was J.P. Morgan of all people who said "millionaires don't use astrology, billionaires do."

    So, maybe these arches are literal portals (though I've not seen a single piece of empirical evidence to support it, just bold assertions), but we need to consider that the civilization that popularized them did not have the same materialistic priorities.
     
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