This video is part 3 (the conclusion) of a candid discussion on the nature of God within the African paradigm, as expressed in the cultures of ancient Egypt and the modern Baluba people of Congo. In this larger discussion of the nature of God, we seek to critically examine and engage in the conversation of whether the "Black" man is God and ultimately what that means from an African perspective. Most of the details of my examination of the word God can be found in my 2013 book titled: Aaluja: Rescue, Reinterpretation and the Restoration of Major Ancient Egyptian Themes, Vol. I. You can visit my website below to purchase this volume. The current conversation is an extension of that work.
Addendum: Just in case you can't read the intro text, here is the full citation:
Beyond the Colonial Gaze
Kykosa Kajangu (2005: 203)
"The third closed sense is the heart. In his book La Révélation du Tiakani, Mabika gives the profile of the elders who have succeeded in re-opening their hearts. He calls them the bakolés, which means in Luba, "the great ones or people of pure hearts." Mabika claims that the bakolés exhibit a number of characteristics. First, they are those people who tower above all things, including themselves. They are able to navigate all the rivers of life at their own will. Fear and fantasies are foreign to them. Second, they have ways of being that empower them to assist in the process of creation. They engage in what others may call "magical" activities and manifest psychophysical powers. The bakolés manipulate the laws of nature to do whatever they think can make life more beautiful on earth."