GENESIS 11: beyond firmament? BAALS OF BAAL aka Nimrod, Orion Jupiter,
SMITHS BIBLE DICTIONARY: Nimrod and orion
Seek the lord where? 7 stars (taurus/pleiades) vs 1 man aka orion nimrod
See pc vid ancient aliens angels and angels. 28736kb
“A nimbus cloud is a cloud that produces precipitation. Usually the precipitation reaches the ground as rain, hail, snow, or sleet. Falling precipitation may evaporate as virga. Rain comes out of nimbus clouds and this is called precipitation.”
WATERS POURED OUT VS WATERS BOUND (opposites)
AMOS 5:8 Seek him that maketh the seven stars and Orion, and turneth the shadow of death into the morning, and maketh the day dark with night: that calleth for the waters of the sea, and poureth them out upon the face of the earth: The LORD is his name: Amos
WHAT DOES A DAM DO? POURS OUT WATERS VS BINDS WATERS TO CREATE ENERGY
in art, radiant circle or disk surrounding the head of a holy person, a representation of spiritual character through the symbolism of light. In Hellenistic and Roman art the sun-god Helios and Roman emperors often appear with a crown of rays. Because of its pagan origin, the form was avoided in Early Christian art, but a simple circular nimbus was adopted by Christian emperors for their official portraits. From the middle of the 4th century, Christ was also shown with this imperial attribute, as was his symbol, the Lamb of God, from the end of the 4th century. In the 5th century it was sometimes given to angels, but it was not until the 6th century that the halo became customary for the Virgin Mary and other saints. For a period during the 5th century, living persons of eminence were depicted with a square nimbus.
Above: MARY & JESUS HALO (1/2 MERKABAH CHARIOT=DOME = not complete)
Below: ISIS (TAURUS) Halo
Full round Merkabah Chariot Orb/opposite Mary, Jesus 1/2 dome halo
A halo (from Greek λως, halōs;  also known as a nimbus, aureole, glory, or gloriole) is a ring of light that surrounds a person in art. They have been used in the iconography of many religions to indicate holy or sacred figures, and have at various periods also been used in images of rulers or heroes. In the sacred art of Ancient Greece, Ancient Rome, Hinduism, Buddhism, Islam and Christianity, among other religions, sacred persons may be depicted with a halo in the form of a circular glow, or in Asian art flames, around the head, or around the whole body, this last often called a mandorla. Halos may be shown as almost any colour, but as they represent light are most often depicted as golden, yellow, white, or red when flames are depicted.