Cohan of the 4th Ray
Serapis Bey is the chohan of the fourth ray, hierarch of the Ascension Temple at Luxor, and the thirteenth member of the Council of Adepts of the Ascension Temple. He isqw also known as Serapis Soleil, Serapis of the Sun.
The fourth ray is the ascension flame, the white light of the Mother in the base-of-the-spine chakra. Out of this white light comes architecture, the principles of mathematics, the foundations of the building of the Matter temple and the pyramid of Self.
In the presence of Serapis, one knows an entirely different conception of what we call the Christ, the real person of us all. Known as the Great Disciplinarian, Serapis came from Venus with the Ancient of Days to rekindle the sacred fire in the hearts of a wayward mankind. His great enthusiasm to reclaim the sons of man as kings and priests unto God swelled and mounted into a flame of iron will, determination and discipline.
He assists his students in the self disciplines that are necessary for the ascension: the discipline of the four lower bodies in order that the Christ may appear and use them as vehicles for service and attainment in the world of form; the disciplining of past momentums of negative spirals and of human creation that would stand in the way of the ascension flame forming within the heart of everyone evolving upon the planet through the acceleration of the threefold flame.
Serapis Bey – White Fire Ray
Initiation: Base-of-the-Spine Chakra
Quick Prayer: “Beloved Serapis, in the name of the Christ: Give me the discipline and training I need on the path of the ascension.”
Serapis Bey's Previous Lifetimes
Serapis was a high priest in the ascension temple on Atlantis. In Egypt, Serapis was the architect of the Great Pyramid. He was embodied as the Egyptian Pharaoh Amenhotep III, the son of Thutmose IV and the great grandson of Thutmose III, an incarnation of Kuthumi. He also embodied as the Spartan king Leonidas.
Serapis was the sculptor Phidias during the fifth century BC in Athens and regarded as the greatest of all the Greek sculptors. He was the architect of the Parthenon, supervising its exquisitely masterful construction. Within the Parthenon he placed his most famous work, the forty-foot high statue in gold and ivory of Pallas Athena, the representation of the Mother figure, the Goddess of Truth. His art is characterized by its exalted beauty and spirituality, and he lived as the ultimate personification of the golden age of Grecian master artists who had an enduring influence on all subsequent Western art.