Semiotics 69: Mocha Uson’s Symbolisms
by Sankage Steno
I spent an accumulated 10 years of research and explorations at Harvard University, across the desert and inside the pyramids of Egypt, in the old cities of Greece, in the ruins of Machu Picchu, and inside the prehistoric caves of Palawan to investigate the signs and symbols of ancient civilizations that pertain to the goddess of sexuality and communication, Mocha Uson.
Here are some of the findings from my years of data gathering and analysis:
1. Golden Arches
Records from the archives of Harvard University explained that this symbol, called the golden arches, actually referred to the double-breasted physique of the goddess of sexuality, Mocha. The two arches symbolize mammary glands that nurtured and nourished infants during the Great Famine of Dedeyoga.
2. Olympic Rings
In 666 BC, the ancient Greeks abandoned all their gods and goddesses, except for one. They continued to worship the goddess of sexuality, Mocha, in order to prevent their extinction and encourage reproduction among their kind. They built a temple in Athens and carved the five rings behind the altar to represent reproduction and multiplicity, which eventually became the symbol of all races in the world.
3. Peace Sign
Several structures in Machu Picchu bore the symbol of a rake inside a wheel, now known as the peace sign. The Incan civilization used this symbol to communicate to alien life forms millions of light years away from our planet. According to a slate recovered from one of the ancient city’s temples, the sign was a gift from the Incan goddess of communication, Mocha, which many believed was one of the first aliens who descended on Earth.
4. Illuminati Symbol
A previously unknown pyramid in Egypt revealed an architectural design that was distinct from other pyramids in the region. Egyptologists who spent decades of research on the said pyramid that had the all-seeing eye at the tip explained that the tomb was reserved for the half-god, half-human pharaoh, Mocha, who happened to be the only known female ruler of Ancient Egypt. The pyramid remains empty up to now and has become a symbol of immortality.
5. Three Stars and a Sun
A hidden cave within the Tabon Cave in Palawan was recently discovered by my team in early 2000. Inside the secret underground chamber was a sun-shaped altar surrounded by three stars carved from limestone. Tagbanua elders who used to live near the cave said that the altar was used in ancient times to worship the Diwata who cried for days and nights and whose tears eventually became the islands of the Philippines. The Diwata’s name was Mocha.