True Blue (five, hamsa)
House of the Beloved a Jewish Community
House of David

True Blue (five, hamsa)

Take to the heart of the blue, where my heart is going zoom, the bloom. Take hold of my heart I will spin around to hear the bin, where the people are looking for a place to begin .... swim. There we flow to the heart of all that blooms, the making of the blue, where our hearts awaken to the lifting of harmony, Mothers to beam, the heart of all that streams, the suns are born.

Tell the people we are born to the place of waking of the storms. We will hold it true to the making of the blue, where my fingers will hold it true, the place of the born, the storm. And with all the sins in the world we will take hold to burn, the sacred blessings in all we do, to take heart in the world of the great knews. There we will send our hearts into the world to help them find their way through. We bless you. Blessings to tossed to you, in all you dew. Spring hope for the children who are born to the places of the sacred wakeness. And if we can, we will show the world in the right way. We bless them on the way through and with the struggles of life we send our blessings to you, the holy prayers that will find you. We wanted you to know the way home towards all you find sacred in the world. We cherish this sighting and the whiting, the stars within that shine.

Take hold my darling where you will be swimming, over the seas and into the hands of those who are marking, the Mothers who will show us how to bind to the schools, the fishes that are born to the land of all that streams. We will hold it to all the people who need a place to grow a place to stow all the helping hands of what we wanted and there we will find a place to be staunching, to place the sole upon this holy world. We play in a song to help the children get along.

We are born to this land to bring in a hopeful land. And if we pray, we will find our way to bring in all that is holy we do today. I gift my hands to bring peace upon the land. I send my prayers to find a sacred ray. We will hold true to all that is longing inside of our songing. Show others how to bring in the music, of all that is cherished, the holy one who walks with a song upon the heart. We send praise to the holy rays. The angels that shine true, we will welcome you. Come sit with us and share this sacred cup, the place of paradise and if we swim in this brew, then it could be a great stew. We wanted your heart to know all we did for you. Now stand there and shine for me, sow I can see, how lovely.

Children of this place helping others along the way, to bring in joy for all those who lack their soul, the spirit takes hold and a sole walking with the hands of God. We send the promise of tomorrow, with the children who walk with us. We send our faith into the music in all we dew, spoken to you, in the true blue. We send our prayers forever and ever to find the way, to the spoken praise. And you are there opening up the view, the hands of God come to the company of this view. We send our praise to the world. Tell all the children we walk with you to make it on through. And with this hope we share prayers with the world.

Look at the window glean, the strong light of the praising world, where the waters burn inside of our glares, where the spiritual is the mystic of the night, where the star shines to bring us to this holy land. Let us make this stand. We kiss the hands of God to help others flow on through. We send our prayers the sacred knews. And when we are lost and need a hand, we bless the savior within us all, to bless and praise for others to find their way and through this mission we find salvation for our own rays. Love is the laughter of assisting others along the way. We must remember the heart of those who needed the hand of God to get on through, the true blue. We wanted the waves to flood over us and to share this seed forever we bleed, suffer for thine enemy and gift our hearts for them to become free. Heavenly stance inside of me and all that rolls upon this world. We rejoice.

Twin Deer Mother (Shalem שָׁלֵם, sacrifice for peace) notes to the cosmos and takes hold to the true blue, where the heavenly comes to earth to buy (gift and receive) a sol (sun), with solid gold (dreamer take hold). And if we fight for majesty, then we will find it was all free and the mission of our destiny comes when we shared our hands to help others find their way. We bless the prayers Mothers always share and the suffering of all they do to help us get through. Heaven on Earth, we share this prayer for you. Stars guide them home.

Gifted by Angel Services Around the World
Sioux Task Force and Rainbow Warriors of Prophecy
Jews for the Ark of the Covenant, Holy People of the Rainbow

Arabic: خمسة‎‎ Khamsah, Hebrew: חַמְסָה‎‎, also romanized khamsa

Short version: So, what is a it all about? Who is Hamsa and what does it all mean? Hamsa is the hand of Prophet Muhammad's daughter Fatima. It is the symbol of patience, loyalty, faith and resistance against difficulties. According to common belief, it tells of the Fatima's struggle for dignity and her tough life. Thereby, purity, goodness and truth are blessed. For centuries, Fatima’s Hand has been a powerful talisman for good luck and one of the most popular amulets in the world of Islam for protection. There we have it, the Hamsa Hand is for protection, good luck and ward off the evil eye.

Arabic: خمسة‎‎ Khamsah, Hebrew: חַמְסָה‎‎, also romanized khamsa

Long version: The Hamsa (Arabic: خمسة‎‎ Khamsah, Hebrew: חַמְסָה‎‎, also romanized khamsa), is a palm-shaped amulet popular throughout the Middle East and North Africa, and commonly used in jewelry and wall hangings. Depicting the open right hand, an image recognized and used as a sign of protection in many times throughout history, the hamsa is believed to provide defense against the evil eye. The symbol originated in Punic Carthage, modern-day Tunisia, and was associated with the Goddess Tanit.

Khamsah is an Arabic word that means "five", but also "the five fingers of the hand". It may also be taken as a reference to the primary number itself.

Symbolism and usage
Clay hamsa with an inscription in Hebrew (Translates to "good luck")
The Hand (Khamsa), particularly the open right hand, is a sign of protection that also represents blessings, power and strength, and is seen as potent in deflecting the evil eye. One of the most common components of gold and silver jewelry in the region, historically and traditionally, it was most commonly carved in jet or formed from silver, a metal believed to represent purity and hold magical properties. It is also painted in red (sometimes using the blood of a sacrificed animal) on the walls of houses for protection, or painted or hung on the doorways of rooms, such as those of an expectant mother or new baby. The hand can be depicted with the fingers spread apart to ward off evil, or as closed together to bring good luck. Highly stylized versions may be difficult to recognize as hands, and can consist of five circles representing the fingers, situated around a central circle representing the palm.

Used to protect against evil eye, a malicious stare believed to be able to cause illness, death or just general unluckiness, hamsas often contain an eye symbol. Depictions of the hand, the eye or the number five in Arabic (and Berber) tradition are related to warding off the evil eye, as exemplified in the saying khamsa fi ainek ("five [fingers] in your eye"). Raising one's right hand with the palm showing and the fingers slightly apart is part of this curse meant "to blind the aggressor". Another formula uttered against the evil eye in Arabic, but without hand gestures, is khamsa wa-khamis ("five and Thursday"). As the fifth day of the week, Thursday is considered a good day for magic rites and pilgrimages to the tombs of revered saints to counteract the effects of the evil eye.

Due to its significance in both Arabic and Berber culture, the hamsa is one of the national symbols of Algeria and appears in its emblem. It is also the most popular among the different amulets (such as the Eye and the Hirz — a silver box containing verses of the Quran) for warding off the evil eye in Egypt. Egyptian women who live in baladi ("traditional") urban quarters often make khamaysa, which are amulets made up of five (khamsa) objects to attach to their children's hair or black aprons. The five objects can be made of peppers, hands, circles or stars hanging from hooks.

At the time of the establishment of the State of Israel, the widespread use of the talisman by Jews from Islamic countries was considered a sign of "Easternness", looked down upon in the Eurocentric Ashkenazi cultural milieu that dominated. However, in the wake of the renewed interest in Mizrahi folklore and customs in Israel, use of the hamsa has become more common. The hamsa has become a symbol in everyday Israeli life, and to a degree, a symbol of Israel itself. It has come to be a symbol of secularity, and a trendy talisman; a "good luck" charm appearing on necklaces, keychains, postcards, telephone and lottery cards, and in advertisements. It is also incorporated into high-end jewellery, decorative tilework and wall decorations. Its use by Ashkenazi Jews outside of Israel both historically and contemporaneously is intermittent but not unknown.

Similar to the Western use of the phrase "knock on wood" or "touch wood", a common expression in Israel is "Hamsa, Hamsa, Hamsa, tfu, tfu, tfu", the sound for spitting, supposedly to spit out bad luck. At the Mimouna, a North African Jewish celebration held after Passover, tables are laid with various symbols of luck and fertility, with an emphasis on the number "5", such as five pieces of gold jewelry or five beans arranged on a leaf of pastry. The repetition of the number five is associated with the hamsa amulet.
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