Thanks Louvian , I will try to post smaller pics, I'm used to blogs that reduce size, this one seems also to enlarge them.
Hiram Abiff son of a widow
8 leg - hypercube and time hourglass - end of sand end of time
Hiram Abiff is then found by Aries, at the “brow of the hill” or the Vernal equinox. As the Sun passes through the winter months, it’s considered to be on an upward climb, and then reaches that point at the spring equinox, where life is restored. Each year the tragedy is repeated and the glorious resurrection takes place again.
The occultist Eliphas Levi pioneer Masonic legend reminds us that relates the origins of this institution with an eighth-century manuscript on the construction of the temple of Solomon and his architect Hiram Abiff. The legendary temple was a real treatise on geometry that reproduced in its symbolic structures different planes or levels of the cosmos. Its real importance is more allegorical. Thus, this construction would be nothing but a reproduction of the sky where the Sun is the king and the altar would point to the constellation of Aries. Something that is evident in the Epistle to the Hebrews (9:24) when he says that "Christ did not enter a sanctuary made by human hands, the true image, but into heaven itself."
Hourglass nebula - musca constellation - Lord of the flies - Belcebu - all seeing eyehttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ariadne
Spider - Latin aranea
Ariadne ( /æriˈædniː/; Ἀριάδνη; Latin: Ariadna; "most holy", Cretan Greek αρι [ari] "most" and αδνος [adnos] "holy"), in Greek mythology, was the daughter of Minos king of Crete, and his queen Pasiphaë, daughter of Helios, the Sun-titan. She is mostly associated with mazes and labyrinths
, due to her involvement in the myths of the Minotaur and Theseus. Her father put her in charge of the labyrinth where sacrifices were made as part of reparations (either to Poseidon or to Athens, depending on the version of the myth); however, she would later help Theseus in overcoming the Minotaur and saving the would-be sacrificial victims. In other stories, she became the bride of the god Dionysus, with the question of her background as being either a mortal or a goddess varying in those accounts.
Some scholars think, due to her thread-spinning and winding associations, that she was a weaving goddess such as Arachne, and they support the assertion with the mytheme of the Hanged Nymph (see weaving in mythology).
In Greco-Roman mythology, Arachne ( /əˈrækniː/) was a great mortal weaver who boasted that her skill was greater than that of Athena, goddess of wisdom and strategy. Arachne refused to acknowledge that her knowledge came, in part at least, from the goddess. Offended by Arachne's arrogance, Athena set a contest between the two weavers. According to Ovid, the goddess was so envious of the magnificent tapestry and the mortal weaver's success, and perhaps offended by the girl's choice of subjects (the loves and transgressions of the gods), that she destroyed the tapestry and loom and slashed the girl's face. “Not even Pallas nor blue-fevered Envy \ Could damn Arachne's work. \ The brown haired goddess Raged at the girl's success, struck through her loom, Tore down the scenes of wayward joys in heaven.″ Ultimately, the goddess turned Arachne into a spider. Arachne simply means "spider" (ἀράχνη) in Greek.
Ariadne - spider web http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Weaving_(mythology)
8 spider key in Nazca
China - weaving mythology
The Goddess Weaver, daughter of the Celestial Queen Mother and Jade Emperor, wove the stars and their light, known as "the Silver River" (what Westerners call "The Milky Way Galaxy"), for heaven and earth. She was identified with the star Westerners know as Vega. In a 4,000-year-old legend, she came down from the Celestial Court and fell in love with the mortal Buffalo Boy (or Cowherd), (associated with the star Altair). The Celestial Queen Mother was jealous and separated the lovers, but the Goddess Weaver stopped weaving the Silver River, which threatened heaven and earth with darkness. The lovers were separated, but are able to meet once a year, on the seventh day of the seventh moon.
S-even - moon codehttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Three_Spinners
The three spinners
Older than the Grimms' variant, Giambattista Basile wrote an Italian literary fairy tale, The Seven Little Pork Rinds in his 1634 work, the Pentamerone.
Italo Calvino's Italian Folktales included a variant, And Seven!
In this version also, the part of the king is taken by a merchant; similarly, the mother berates her daughter for "seven"
-- which are seven bowls of soup, but the mother claims they are spindles of hemp.
In addition, the women instruct her to invite them by calling their names. She forgets the names and puts off the wedding, and puts it off, trying to remember the names. The merchant sees the three women cavorting in the forest, like Rumpelstiltskin, and calling their names; he tells this to his bride in hopes of amusing her and getting her to agree to the wedding. She is therefore able to invite them and precipitate the ending as in the Grimms' tale.
A Puerto Rican version even exists, with three Holy Souls in Purgatory replacing the fairies, a merchant for the king, and the heroine is an orphan abused by an aunt.
The Seven Little Pork Rinds
The girl in this story ate seven pieces of bacon
before the meal, so that none was left for her mother; when the mother beat her for her gluttony, a merchant rather than a king asked, and the woman claimed her daughter was ruining her health by working too hard.
When the merchant went on a journey, leaving spinning for his wife, she eventually tried to spin, and flicked passers-by with water; this hit some fairies, who were so amused that they do the spinning for her. They do not help her with her husband's expectations; she feigns that the spinning has made her ill, convincing him that her mother was right about her overworking.
William Holman Hunt Lady of Shallot
8 petal flower over the pillars, medusa galactic center key, garden of hesperides with golden apples, cheshire smiling moon, the dragon and fire.