About our Magisters

Detail of Kudurru (stele) of King Melishipak I...

Detail of Kudurru (stele) of King Melishipak I (1186–1172 BC), showing a version of the ancient Mesopotamian eight-pointed star symbol of the goddess Ishtar (Inana/Inanna), representing the planet Venus as morning or evening star. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

First let me give you the Definition of Magister.

Magister is Latin for “master” or “teacher.”

we have  eight magisters In this order each Magister represents a point in the sacred star of Inanna. The first point  Represents Justice. the second point is Honor, the third point is pride, the fourth point is compassion. the fifth point is Destruction,the sixth point is spirituality. the seventh point is Agriculture, and the eight point is Defense, 

these Eight points of society are what our magisters teach we feel that it is time to get back to the basics of Humanity so that we Live to Honor and celebrate Just as our Deity intended.


our altar

MNT Service Wallpaper Seawater cave Canosa

MNT Service Wallpaper Seawater cave Canosa (Photo credit: MNT Service)

The altar of Tiamat.

The center of the altar must have a statue of a dragon representing Tiamat.

all around the statue you must offer seashells and sand.

A bottle of sea water is also placed next to the statue

A large clam shell is used as an offering bowl. And it is important that the sigil of tiamat is painted in the shell.

you must hang a large starfish above your altar to represent the star of inanna the light bringer.

Who is Tiamat?

Tiamat on a Babylonian cylinder seal Nederland...

Tiamat on a Babylonian cylinder seal Nederlands: Tiamat (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

In Mesopotamian Religion (Sumerian, Assyrian, Akkadian and Babylonian), Tiamat is a chaos monster, a primordial goddess of the ocean, mating with Abzû (the god of fresh water) to produce younger gods. It is suggested that there are two parts to the Tiamat mythos, the first in which Tiamat is ‘creatrix’, through a “Sacred marriage” between salt and fresh water, peacefully creating the cosmos through successive generations. In the second “Chaoskampf” Tiamat is considered the monstrous embodiment of primordial chaos. Although there are no early precedents for it, some sources identify her with images of a sea serpent or dragon. In the Enûma Elish, the Babylonian epic of creation, she gives birth to the first generation of deities; she later makes war upon them and is killed by the storm-god Marduk. The heavens and the earth are formed from her divided body.
Tiamat was later known as Thalattē (as a variant of thalassa, the Greek word for “sea”) in the Hellenistic Babylonian Berossus’ first volume of universal history. It is thought that the name of Tiamat was dropped in secondary translations of the original religious texts (written in the East Semitic Akkadian language) because some Akkadian copyists of Enûma Elish substituted the ordinary word for “sea” for Tiamat, since the two names had become essentially the same, due to association.

the Physical shell of Tiamat lays deep in the sea and her spirit has been awoken by her children of the Order.
the time for Chaos has come the time for Polarity and destruction has come and out from the ashes an empire shall rise and peace shall cover the land.