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Phylos Speaks - On The Demise
Of The Last Island Of Atlantis


"A Dweller On Two Planets," by Phylos the Tibetan, is one of the most fascinating books on the lost continent of Atlantis, the attainments of its long civilization, and its ultimate demise. In this article we reproduce the part of Phylos' book that deals with the destruction of the corrupt and degraded population, as well as with the last island of Atlantis itself. Phylos called this last island that was destroyed "Poseid."

The Cayce readings, however, called it "Poseidia." This name resulted from a decision made by Gladys Davis, Edgar Cayce's secretary who recorded most of his 14,000+ readings. In reading 288-1 given November 20, 1923, one finds:

In the one {incarnation} before this we find {Gladys Davis} in that fair country of Alta, [See 339-1 on 5/27/33 saying Alta was a ruler, a scribe, just before the third destruction of Atlantis.] or Poseidia [GD's spelling based on Poseidon in Greek Mythology.] proper, when this entity was in that force that brought the highest civilization and knowledge that has been known to the earth's plane, and this entity was one of those who lent much assistance to the developing of those forces that made the common peoples that they became the assistance in the knowledge as obtained. Again we find the entity in that sex as given, and was in the household of the ruler of that country. This body {Gladys Davis} (not physically) will be present when the Earth is changed again, see?

Reading 288-29, given for Gladys on April 16, 1932, explains the above sentence in yellow highlight:

Q) What is meant by "This body, not physically, will be present when the Earth is changed again"? [288-1]
(A) This, that the entity INNATELY, or thoughtly, through thought, will be - IS - in the position of knowing that the change comes, yet not physically present - as then - at the period of the greater portion of the PHYSICAL change. As then. Knowledge of, and acquainted with that, that bringing - and brought about - the destruction of the first portion in Atlantis. In the Earth, then, physical knowledge of, through thought, through the mental abilities, through the psychic sources, as has been described for self, in the knowledge of, but not a physical portion of, the whole change. Rather that that BRINGS it about, than BRINGING - or being IN - that BROUGHT about.

As a scientist investigating this psychically transmitted account from a resident of the fourth dimension, I have found much that can be considered credible about the details presented. For example, the wave produced by the final sinking of the island is referred to by Phylos as an enormous thirteen-hundred-foot high tidal-wave that "swept outward from Atlantis' site upon the recoil of the engulfing ocean." Now the term tsunami had not yet been thrust into the lexicon of oceanography at the time that Phylos' book was published in 1899. Phylos used the term "tidal-wave" instead of tsunami, even though tidal forces had nothing to do with the mechanics of the wave generated. And Phylos' imagery of the recoil of the wave generated, and specification of the wave's height, are reasonably correct as well.

Now as far as the Edgar Cayce readings are concerned, Cayce himself spoke of Phylos' book in the following way, at the beginning of a lecture that he asked his source to provide him. This reading (364-1) was given on February 3, 1932.

(Conductor's Suggestion: You will have before you the subject for address to be given by EC 2/19/32 on Atlantis. You will give in lecture form the material which he should present at that time.)

Edgar Cayce: Yes, we have the body, the enquiring mind, and that as may be given on such a subject. In many ways this would be better were it divided into two lectures. This, however, as we find, may be presented somewhat in this manner:

Atlantis as a continent is a legendary tale. Whether or not that which has been received through psychic sources has for its basis those few lines given by Plato, or the references made in Holy writ that the Earth was divided, depends upon the trend of individual minds. Recently, however, the subject has taken on greater import, since some scientists have declared that such a continent was not only a reasonable and plausible matter, but from evidences being gradually gathered was a very probable condition.

As we recognize, there has been considerable given respecting such a lost continent by those channels such as the writer of Two Planets, or Atlantis, or Poseida and Lemuria, that has been published through some of the Theosophical literature. As to whether this information is true or not, depends upon the credence individuals give to this class of information.

Realize too that both the Atlantis story of Phylos' and Cayce's readings say much about the development and expiation of karma as one goes through his or her many incarnations on Earth, and enters into the environments of various planetary realms between Earthly incarnations.

Who Phylos Was ... Or Is

Phylos the Tibetan communicated his book, "A Dweller on Two Planets," to Frederick S. Oliver in the late 1800s. In his preface to his book. which we will refer to as "Two Planets," Oliver refers to himself as "the amanuensis," or the person who transcribed Phylos' dictations. This says little about the mechanism by which Oliver perceived and wrote-down Phylos's manuscript, or how he had it readied for publication.

In the introduction to Two Planets, however, Oliver tells how he received information from Phylos.

"For a year my occult preceptor educated me by means of 'mental talks,' and to such a point was my mind occupied by the many new thoughts with which he inspired me, that I paid no heed to my environment, worked automatically, if at all, studied and read not, and scarcely heard those who addressed my exterior senses. Then it was my father determined to stop my "approaching imbecility," as he called it; for I had avoided explanations, and said nothing of the talks with my mystic preceptor, whom even I had never seen but a few times.

To parental pressure I yielded, and told my, to me, divine secret. To my relief it was not scouted, but after a long narration to both parents, they expressed a desire to hear the mysterious stranger also. This he would not grant, but permitted me to quote his words, talks and addresses, and at length I became so proficient that i could repeat what he said almost as fast as he spoke to me. A circle was formed at home, consisting of my parents, W.S. Mallory ..., and myself as hearers, and Phylos as teacher. Later Mrs. S.M. Prichard and Mrs. Julia P. Churchill were present. This was in Yreka, Siskiyou County, California early in the eighties, where the MS. {manuscript} was commenced in A.D. 1883-4, but was finished in Santa Barbara, California, A.D. 1886, where it ever since remained in the manuscript, at the command of the author {Phylos}."

It seems, then, that Oliver received and wrote down Phylos's words by a process somewhat akin to what we might call "automatic writing based on clairaudience." This was quite different than the process by which Edgar Cayce channeled information from various sources although a stenographer took down the words that were uttered through Cayce's vocal apparatus.

Oliver continues his introductory comments to Two Planets by saying that after the manuscript was twice revised by Phylos, he, Oliver, had it edited by "a literary expert." The manuscript was then held back by Phylos from publication for 13 years. Two Planets was published in 1899.

This delay in publication was explained by Phylos in his introduction to The Mighty Cap-Stone, the final 10-page section of Two Planets. The explanation was transmitted to Oliver, so that Phylos' explanation for the delay in publication was entered into the book's manuscript as of 1886. This was done so that it...

"...might acquire weight through the coming to pass of many of the predictions to be found within these covers; predictions which at that time were wholly unverified, and were, moreover, regarded as chimerical. Prophecy would be impossible in a Godless Universe; were it not that vibration is the law of laws, no mind could come into unison with the Creator or any of His ministers; each living being is minister to the creature immediately inferior. Witness the discovery recently of the Roentgen or 'X-ray,' not even dreamed of in 1886, yet in the book {Two Planets} you will find a long treatise concerning 'cathodicity,' and the amazing powers of the 'Night Side of Nature,' of such practical use and so well understood by the people of that wonderful age."

To round out this information about Phylos, we will just indicate that the story of his soul's journey in Two Planets begins in Miocene time on the land of Lemuria, and extends through his lives on Atlantis and on to the gold rush days in America. The two planets of Earth and Venus figure strongly in this story. Both reincarnation, and the existence of one's soul in the realms of different planets, while the soul is between lives, are understandable to those familiar with the Edgar Cayce readings.

The Demise of Poseid, The Last Island of Atlantis,
and The Flood, According To Phylos

Below find Phylos' description of the final years of Poseid, or the last island of Atlantis. As mentioned earlier, this island corresponds to the Poseidia of the Edgar Cayce readings. THC's editorial comments are in red. See the Glossary at the end to understand the meaning of the unusual names in Phylos' account.

A Dweller on Two Planets

by Phylos the Thibetan

[Frederick S. Oliver]

Book III, Chapter IV



Again we {Phylos, and his twin soul, Phyris} looked over Atlantis, and saw many things else. The Zailm time possessed a peculiar interest. I saw that dim, distant past, a past old in the Earth and ancient when Earth was yet a babe in the cradle of time. Atl, chiefest of the prehistoric races, numbering at home in Poseid, and abroad in the colonies, almost three hundred millions of souls ; Atl, known through the olden earth as Atlan, "Queen of the Seas," and her people as "Children of Incal;" i.e., "Of the Sun," and as the "Sons of God." How are the mighty fallen! For now, I behold her ancient site as part of the bed of the restless sea, covered with ocean ooze and slime, and to be known as the haunt of man only through the clear vision of the perfected eyes which scan astral records. Again the scene was presented so that we saw it as the eyes of my poor, weak, and pitiful mortal personality of Zailm {Phylos' name on Atlantis} had seen it. There was stately Caiphul, the Royal; and there, far away, and not so stately, Marzeus, its towers and turrets and chim­neystacks and lofty buildings marking where had stood the greatest of Atlan manufacturing centers, where the machine shops and the mills had been which supplied Poseid with vailx, and naims, and all sorts of machines and instruments; with the products of the looms, the cereals and endless articles of use, and of art. Over a million artisans there by day, but by night scarce fifty thousand, all gone by car or vailx to their homes any­where from fifty to a hundred miles away, a few minutes' ride. And all this to perish because of man's iniquity, a few short hundreds of years later. Here and there I caught glimpses of canals, distributing either natural rivers or streams, or the product of aqua-aerial generators, such as Zailm had a small model of in his last days in Umaur.

We saw the world as Zailm saw it: Suern, with its millions of people; Necropan, with its ninety-odd millions; Europe, then a barbarian land, only about one- sixth its present area; and Asia, not so large in extent then as now, but containing over a half-million of souls. But the sparkling, brilliant civilization which was more than peer of even proud today, that was glorious Atl! Eleven hundred millions of people, civilized or but semi-civilized, and as many more scattered over the continent and islands of the seas who were utter barbarians — such was the world of Zailm, generally viewed. The numbers of the human race, and especially their increase during several generations, has appalled the pessimists. But the greatest of pessimists, Malthus, need have felt no alarm had he but known. Because :


"The world goes up, and the world goes down,
And the sunshine follows the rain."

There are a varying number of people always in the world; now more, now less; for as a soul comes to Earth (having been in devachan) a soul passes from Earth into devachan. But now two come while one goes, or two go while one comes, relatively. Wherefore, the world is apparently encroaching upon the sources of supply, or again the supply of all things exceeds demand. But only a fixed number of Human Rays went forth from the Father, and only so many have Life, or ever will have. But these come and go as the tides ebb and flow, now on Earth, now in Heaven. Malthusians need not fear.

Zailm had been my personality.

Thirty centuries later, approximately, we saw again this land. But how changed. Now had Caiphul lost some­thing. Not the tangible matter visible to earthly men — no, this was not gone. But the men we saw were not the high, lofty, noble-souled men known to Zailm and to Anzimee {Phylos' lover on Atlantis}. And when manhood suffers decadence, degra­dation, all nature with which he has to do also sensibly alters for the worse. Marzeus, the city of manufacturing arts, was no more ; it had gone down before corruption. Art had not suffered so much as had science. But the science which drew upon the mysterious forces of nature -- the "navaz" -- this had so far disappeared that airships were forgotten, or at most were semi-mythical history. So were many other instruments which Zalim had known -- the naima, the wonderful, wireless, combined telephonic and photographic image transmitters. And the vocligrapha, the cloriveyant instruments and the water-generators -- all were lost in the night of time. But the men of the twentieth century shall find them all again. Twenty-eight decades of centuries hath Day now here continued, and soon it shall be proclaimed,

"The evening and the morning are the seventh day."

Ye who hear all my message are the men and the women of this new day, and shall inherit all things from our Father forever. And the full eventide of that day which cometh shall behold you caught up "into the heavens" to escape the end of all things, when the Earth also, and the works that are within, shall be burned up. (II Peter iii: 10.)

But I should deal with the past, not with the future. The seeds of corruption sown in the hearts of men by the Evil One ... germinated and throve, and then began, some centuries after the time of Zalim, a long, steadily downward course which weakened the self-respect, manhood and womanhood of Poseid, a loss revealed in countless ways, culminating in national depravity and ruin.

It was upon one of these phases of ruin that we next gazed. We saw a woman upon whose face rested a light almost divine in the power of its transfiguring beauty. Her slight figure seemed not so much of Earth as of Heaven. The loose robe of gray which she wore fluttered in the breeze, the long tresses of brown hair, unrestrained, swept back from the glorious face, on which sat pity and despair, yet mingled with a wonderful radiance of appealing, entreating, agonized hope that some might hear and turn away from the course they were following. Her appeal assumed that most perilous form, for the champion, which an appeal can assume, that of sharp denunciation. She denounced the hideous system of bloodsacrifice in religion as being in diametrical opposition to right, to God, to man, and as responsible for the corruption of the people. At this, the priests among the crowd uttered hoarse cries of rage. In a voice, the astral record of which rings yet, and forever, for those who have ears to hear such psychic tones, she cried, from her high place on the pedestal of the monument, twenty feet from the ground and the upturned faces below:

"Oh, ye! Think ye that Incal will accept the blood of innocent animals for your crimes? Whoso sayeth this doth lie! Incal, God, will never take blood of anything, nor symbol of any sort which placeth an innocent in a guilty one's stead! And the Incalithlon, and the Holy Seat, and the Maxin Light are dishonored whenever a priest layeth an animal on the Teo Stone, and striketh a knife to its heart, tears it out and tosses it as sacrifice into the Unfed Light. Yea, the Unfed Light doth truly destroy it instantly. But think ye because of this that merciful Incal is pleased. Oh, ye brood of vipers, ye priests that are charlatans and sorcerers!"

An angry Incali stooped as she uttered this, and picked up a jagged bit of stoneware. In front of him was a litter borne by sad-visaged slaves. On this, reclining amidst soft silken cushions, was a woman of langourous beauty, the very impersonation of shameless abandon. In the warm, tropical atmosphere she lay, innocent of any covering, except that the heavy waves of the hair of her beautiful, if wicked, head partially concealed her nakedness. The shameless sight did not attract notice because of its shamelessness; the only attention bestowed by the dense and wrathful crowd around her was that of sensual admiration from one or another. Such sights were all too common in these last days of Atl. Seeing the priest pick up the sherd, this woman said:

"What wouldst thou with it?"

"Naught," answered the priest."

"Naught, forsooth! I know thou wouldst throw it at yon blasphemer, if thou hadst courage!"

"Courage, I lack not," was the sullen reply.

A voice in the surging crowd now called out that the blasphemer of religion ought to be sacrificed on the Teo Stone, and her heart given to the Maxin.

"Listen to that ! The people and the Incali would be with thee," said the wanton. "Throw the piece, and see if perchance thou mightest not reach the game."

The ecclesiastic raised his hand back, and poised the missile, while the crowd nearest him gazed with eager eyes. Then the cruel bit of pottery hurtled through the air towards the fair speaker overhead. Her temple was presented, and the missile she might have avoided had she noted its coming, struck full on the dainty mark. With a cry of pain she threw up her hands, reeled, and then fell outwards, downwards, the twenty feet to the hard pavement below. The crowd, which had hushed an instant, now uttered fierce growls, and those nearest ran to the victim of the coward priest. Several of the sacer­dotal caste picked the poor body up, and carrying it by the feet, arms and hair, quite as if the assault had been preconcerted, instead of being the work of one miserable fiend, started off to the Incalithlon, whose vast pyramid loomed not far away.

"See!" said Phyris, "the first human sacrifice in Caiphul! Me, even me, they slew, for trying to stem the tide of depravity and ecclesiastical criminality. I re­peated to them the prophecy of the Maxin, and they heeded not, but slew me. For that woman was my per­sonality when I reincarnated, three thousand years after thou, as Zailm, did leave me, as Anzimee."

With a strange ecstacy of crime, the priests, scarce an instant pausing, placed the still unconscious victim on the Teo. Then the chief priest, still called the Incalix, stepped from the Holy Seat, as it once had truly been. By the side of the victim he stopped and profaned not God, but Man, by a prayer to God ; for no man can injure God except through injuring Man. Then he threw open the gray robe and bared the white breast. Swiftly he raised aloft the keen edged blade, then smote. A shudder shook the reviving victim, who was about recov­ering consciousness. The murderer then tore out the quivering heart and cast it into the Unfed Light, where it disappeared and made no sign. Then the flesh was divided piece-meal amongst the murderous crowd, to­gether with the bloodstained garments. But the most of the blood had run into a depression in the Teo, made for sacrificial blood. To this the priests added liquor, and in maddened frenzy quaffed the mixture from golden goblets. The scene was sickening, and I felt my very being revolt ! And that poor murdered woman, a virgin — who had given her life to rescue her nation from sin — that was she, who had long centuries before been Anzimee, and now was Phyris, part of myself and I part of her being, for our Spirit was one reunited. I could forgive the crime I looked back upon, for the criminals knew not what they did. And they have suffered for it, and yet shall suffer, for it is their karma. When Death, the conqueror of all mortals, garnered his harvest in Atl, these souls, which had sown sin and grown tares, were reaped by the Great Reaper, and the tares were sown with the good wheat when next those souls reincarnated. And they have had to glean and uproot as they could, and so must continue to tear up the evil weeds till every one be uprooted. Then will they have atoned unto God. There is time enough, lives enough, but 0 friends, none to waste!

After this human sacrifice the thirst for blood which the people manifested became unappeasable. They de­manded the life of the priest who struck down the woman, for they were not yet accustomed to the rights the Incali had so newly arrogated, those of human sacri­fice. They claimed that he had really murdered the woman, that they were unprepared to go so far, that therefore he who threw the missile must die. The tumult became so violent, and insurrection seemed so imminent, that the wretched priest was dragged out and offered by his fellows as the woman had been. But now came the denouement. When the high priest turned to cast the heart of the last victim into the Maxin, he staggered as if struck, his hand fell by his side, the heart dropped on the pavement, and the stricken man fell forward unconscious! The tall taper of the Unfed Light was gone! the Maxin book was gone! In its place stood a human form, that of a Son of the Solitude. In his left hand was a sword, in his right a pen.

"Behold, the day of destruction is at hand which was foretold ages ago! Atlan shall soon be no more beheld by the Sun in his whole course, for the sea shall swallow you all! Attend ye!"

Then the dread apparition vanished. But the Unfed Light came not again. The people fled, shrieking, leaving the priest who had fainted lying on the floor. It was as well, for when venturesome ones came into the Incalithlon many days later he still lay as he fell, for he was dead. In his greater knowledge, for wicked as he was he yet was chief, he knew, sorcerer that he was, that there really was a power of right which was destined to bring the corruption of Poseid low and uproot the hideous mockery of sin enslaving the nation. And in his knowledge his soul had gone forth from his body in desperate fear, to return no more.

But the stupid sensualism of the masses, finding that after a few years nothing terrible occurred, gradually lapsed till worse than before, for human sacrifices became common, lust, gluttony and drunkenness ran riot, and the moral night's deep darkness closed in yet more blackly.

One man and his family who lived apart partook not of the general wickedness. True, he and his mate, like the ordinary people about him, were not married, save as the higher animals monogamize. Nor were his sons and their wives any better. But blood sacrifice he nor they would do. And when the monarch proclaimed that all must worship according to the new standard, and sacrifice babes and women, these men, giants in stature, and far superior, anyone of them, to a dozen of the corrupt slaves of the Rai, refused to obey the mandate. Fruits and treasure they offered, but not blood. In his seclusion the father, Nepth, had a revelation. It came from the Sons of the Solitude, who were nowise altered from the ancient high standard, but Nepth thought it direct from God. The revelation was but a repetition of the prophecy of doom, but the knowledge of that prophecy having been centuries neglected, bore to Nepth all the force of a new revelation. So he came to know of the coming destruction of Atl, he and his sons. And they considered how to escape. Vailx were unknown. Nepth and his sons were unskilled builders. But they received instructions from the befriending Sons of the Solitude who came to them in astral shape.

And so these better men of Atlantis began to build a great vessel. It was clumsy, but secure, and had room to receive several of all kinds of useful animals found in Atl, and to simple ignorant Nepth these constituted every animal on Earth, for he knew nothing of other lands across the seas, scarce knew of the provinces in Incalia or Umaur, for in these last days communication was not closely kept up. His neighbors and friends jeered and reviled him as a blasphemer, and he and his sons as men crazed. But the years lapsed, and the great ark of refuge grew, until one day it was complete. Then Nepth and his sons provided it with ample stores, and they took the animals from the pens wherein they had placed them as they captured them in years past. Indeed, most of these animals had been born in captivity and were tame, so long had Nepth carried on all works together, not knowing just when the dread prophecy was to be fulfilled. The final preparations were completed none too soon. Only a few days elapsed ere the Earth shook and trembled in a frightful manner.

Rivers left their beds, or sank through vast crevices in the earth; mountains shook till they were left as hills, and

"Bowed their tall heads to the plain.

A crevice opened close by the vessel of refuge, and the river which, half a mile wide, had flowed past to the ocean, fifty miles away, now poured with a mighty roar into the opening. For three days this awful turmoil continued. A man came, beseeching for admittance. But Nepth said: "Nay, thou wouldst never believe in other days. I told thee then this land should sink under the seas, and thou didst revile me. Now go thy way and tell all thou dost meet that 'Nepth spake truly'."

Three days of horror, and three nights. Death stalked through the land, for the mountains fell on the plains and floods swept unrestrained. But the worst was to come. On the morning of the fourth day it seemed as if the rains of heaven would drown all, yet the thundering and turmoil was not lessened. The gates of heaven and of the great deep were yet to be broken, and the continent, yea, much also of the world to be drowned. The people not yet destroyed were myriad, and were gathered in the high places. Suddenly it seemed as if the foundations of the world were withdrawn, for by one frightful, universal motion the lands left unflooded began to sink. With never a pause to the hideous, sickening sensation, all things sank, down, down, down - one, two, a dozen feet! Then a period of rest. The rains, which came in sheets, instead of drops; the wild blasts of furious wind; the sinking motion - all ceased while men might count a score. One score, two, three, yet no resumption. The wretched people, hidden in such poor shelter as they could find and dared avail themselves of, began to breathe easier - perhaps the fearful ruin was at last stayed! But, no! A slight tremble, scarcely noticeable after the mad three days, and then with one swift leap down to death the great continent of Atlantis sank as a stone sinks in water! Not a paltry dozen feet, nor even a hundred, but almost a mile it sunk at one horrible bound!

Nepth? In the middle of the third day his vessel of refuge had floated to the ocean on an outgoing rush of the floods, and there the winds had carried him until when Atl sped down to death, he and his storm-beaten ark were a couple of hundred miles away. A very few other people had been similarly forced seawards, and these after weary weeks, at last came around the southern promontory of Africa, and drifted northeasterly, to land on the west coast of Umaur. Here, too, the destruction had left but a few miserable survivors. But the few hundreds thus left founded the race which, re-populating that land, was found by Pizarro after many centuries upon centuries had elapsed. And a few thus became many. They would not permit blood sacrifice, but yet, like Nepth, offered fruits to Incal, and retained the name, slightly modified, so as to be Inca, a name bestowed upon their rulers. A few survivors landed further north, and re-populated the land conquered by Cortez, the Spaniard, a few short centuries ago. But these heeded not the lesson, for no sooner were they landed on the desolated shores than they slew a woman as a thanksgiving for their escape. But Nepth? For many days his vessel drifted over the silent seas, with only the ceaseless roar of rain upon the roof to break the stillness. At last the vessel grounded He knew not where he was, for he was an ignorant man. But the aspect of things was changed wholly. When at last he descended, and let loose his living freight, though he knew it not, he was in Asia. This land had not suffered as other lands, but yet floods had covered all the western part of Asia. The eastern portions, and what there was of Europe and America, had not remained inundated after the quick subsidence of the enormous tidal-wave which, thirteen hundred feet in height, swept outward from Atlantis' site upon the recoil of the engulfing ocean. Thus closed the scene for us; the great deluge was over.


Note : Readers of "A Dweller on Two Planets" will please remember that in the Atlantean or Poseid language the word-terminations conveyed grammatical number and gender. Thus the singular was indicated by the equivalent for "a," the plural by "i," feminine by "u," while the absence of this terminal indicated masculinity.

Aphaisism—equivalent for mesmerism, but not hypnotism.
Astika—a prince.
Bazix—the name of one of the weeks of the year.
Devachan—the life after death.
Ene--terminal signifying study or student.
Espeid—Eden, Edenic.
Incal—the sun ; also the Supreme God.
Incaliz, or Incalix—High Priest.
Inclut—first, or Sunday (also Incalon).
Inithlon--college devoted to religious learning.
Ithlon—any building, like a house.
Incalithlon—the great Temple.
Lemurinus, Lemuria or Lemorus—a continent of which Australia is the largest remnant to-day.
Karma—consequences growing out of one's actions in former lives.
Maxin—the Unfed Light.
Mo—to thee.
Naim—combined telephone and telephoto.
Navaz—the night ; also Goddess of the Night ; also secret forces of Nature.
Navazzimin--the country of departed souls.
Navamaxa—cremation furnaces for dead bodies.
Nosses—the moon.
Nossinithlon—insane asylum ; (lit. a home for moon-struck persons.)
Nossura—mocking bird.
Pitach—a mountain peak.
Rai—Emperor or monarch, as Rai Gwauxln, pronounced Wallun.
Raina--a land governed ; as the Raina of Gwauxln—Poseid.
Rainu (also) (Astiku)—a princess.
Su—he is gone.
Sattamun—desert, or wasted land.
Suernota—the Asian Continent.
Surada—to sing, or I sing.
Teka, or Teki--Poseid gold coin, value about $2.67.
Vailx—an aerial ship.
Ven—a linear unit of about a mile.
Xanatithlon—conservatory for flowers.
Xio, or Xioq—science.
Xiorain— the self-government board of Xioqua.
Xioquene---science student.
Ystranavu—the star of evening ; also, when used astronomically,
Zo—personal pronoun, possessive my or mine