Jav,Nav,Prav Tree of the world Perun and Veles Picture

According to Slavic vedism, the universe consists of three worlds that are mutually interconnected. The three worlds are Jav, Nav and Prav, or the phenomenal world, the spiritual world and the cosmic law. There are actually a variety of levels of reality, and thus represents the material plane Jav, Nav - world of spiritual entities (dead ancestors and the gods) and the very non-material reality, the astral realm. Straight is the ideal plan of the universe embodied in the schedule of planets and constellations, but it is also a draft of a path in life that every man should follow (True Path). How do you actually apply these three worlds? Movements of the planets and constellations in the law reflects the Nav as events from mythology while those occurring in the material world, . Jav manifest themselves as historical events. These historical events are precisely defined by the cycles that are directly influenced by cosmic cycles (Prav), while these cosmic cycles show as wars, alliances, and other events in the world of the Gods (NAV). To facilitate the understanding of the Slavic-Vedic system and its three worlds, i have presented this work. Veles, in the form of a huge serpent, slithers from the caves of the Underworld and coils upwards the Slavic world tree towards Perun's heavenly domain. Perun retaliates and attacks Veles with his lightning bolts. Veles flees, hiding or transforming himself into trees, animals or people. In the end he is killed by Perun, and in this ritual death, whatever Veles stole is released from his battered body in form of rain falling from the skies. This Storm myth, as it is generally referred to by scholars today, explained to ancient Slavs the changing of seasons through the year. The dry periods were interpreted as chaotic results of Veles' thievery. Storms and lightning were seen as divine battles. The following rain was the triumph of Perun over Veles and re-establishment of world order.
The myth was cyclical, repeating itself each year. The death of Veles was never permanent; he would reform himself as a serpent who would shed its old skin and would be reborn in a new body. Although in this particular myth he plays the negative role as bringer of chaos, Veles was not seen as an evil god by ancient Slavs. In fact, in many of the Russian folk tales, Veles, appearing under the Christian guise of St. Nicholas, saves the poor farmer and his cattle from the furious and destructive St. Elias the Thunderer, who, of course, represents the old Perun. The duality and conflict of Perun and Veles does not represent the dualistic clash of good and evil; rather, it is the opposition of the natural principles of earth, water and substance (Veles) against heaven, fire and spirit
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