At this stage of the investigation of the calendar of the week meaning is best conveyed, I believe, by once again presenting all those ideas and suggestions which have been given to you already. Some may be wrong, but I think many of them are appropriate 'readings' of the glyphs.

This method also gives you a convenient summary to be reached by pushing the 'button' MEANING on the 'home' page, which will be useful as we continue with month and year later.



There are several patterns of thought which are visible in the rongorongo representation of the week. A few important patterns should be noted here:

1. The days of the week are not just named after the 'planets', their astronomical traits are described. Example: The Waxing and Waning Moon in Monday.

2. The harmonious nature in balance is shown everywhere. Example: Balancing the king of light at the start of the week is the king of darkness at the end of the week

3. Each part must be balanced by a counterpart with opposite characteristics. But also each part must have similar counterparts in parallel 'worlds'. Example: New Moon, winter, night and Wednesday are similar counterparts in the parallel 'worlds' of month, year, day and week. These three patterns of thought will be made more clear when we continue by examining the month and the year.