Mystery of pessimism of number 13 and details dating back to BC
Despite all the technological advances we are experiencing now, the superficial pessimism of certain things, such as the loathing of number 13, has been established by many as a psychological disease, called decibrovophobia.
Some have pushed for the cancellation of the rooms that carry this deplorable number in some international hotels, as well as the closure of gates that adorn it at several international airports. What is the secret behind this strange and mysterious pessimism at the same time ?!
A historical lie
It is noteworthy that the beginning of the pessimism of this number, dating back to long years BC, where the world has found that the laws of Hammurabi Babylonian, recorded by King Hammurabi, the sixth Babylonian kings, was exempt from the law of the thirteenth, and then considered a statement to hate this number and then forgotten.
The fact is, however, that the disappearance of this law happened by coincidence, when the interpreter of these Babylonian laws deleted the line that bore the thirteenth law by mistake.
Facts and events
This number has also become entrenched in many, as it comes after the distinctive number 12, which was favored by all scientists and mathematicians. Today it was counted as 12 hours, at a time when it is noted that the year has 12 months to date.
But history confirms that it is precisely these events that caused the chronic pessimism of number 13, the first of which was the appearance of Judas Iscariot as the thirteenth guest at the Last Supper, during which he betrayed Christ; and the second is the old belief that evil appeared in the world by God The old harm, Loki, who was ranked thirteenth, was among a number of other ancient idols from the perspective of the then world.
Interestingly, the ancients were not all that pessimistic and hostile toward the number 13. The Chinese and the ancient Egyptians also pointed out that it was a lucky number with good share.
The Egyptian ancients saw that human life consists of 12 stages, and that death is the 13th stage. Therefore, although they did not hate death, and even considered it to be the highest and most venerable stage, they did not show any negative feelings towards number 13,