annuit coeptis

Related to annuit coeptis: New world order, illuminati

an•nu•it coep•tis

(ˈɑn nu ɪt ˈkɔɪp tɪs; Eng. ˈæn yu ɪt ˈsɛp tɪs)
He (God) has favored our undertakings: a motto on the reverse of the great seal of the U.S. (adapted from Virgil's Aeneid IX:625).
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Latin words "Annuit Coeptis" written above it (containing exactly 13 letters) means "God has favor on our undertaking."
The Continental Congress put on the Great Seal of the United States that they adopted in 1782 the inscription Annuit Coeptis, meaning he (God) has favored our undertakings.
As proof of this conspiracy, Erbakan cites the great seal of the United States on the one-dollar bill: "Annuit coeptis" really declares the victory of the Zionist project, and "novus ordo seclorum" announces the Zionist world order.
Two Virgilian mottos adorn the Great Seal of the United States, including one 13-letter phrase from the Aeneid, "Annuit Coeptis," which translates as "[Providence] favors our undertakings." (The other is "Novus Ordo Seclorum"--a new order of the ages--from Virgil's Eclogues.) As a symbol of their own divine favor, the American Founders invoked the blessings of the pagan gods who helped Trojan Aeneas build Rome.
The words Epluribus unum appear on one-dollar bills, as well as on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., where we also find Annuit Coeptis, Novus Ordo Seclorum, and the date MDCCLXXVI (1776) in Roman numbers.
The government altered the Pledge of Allegiance to incorporate "under God" and "One Nation under God" became a national motto printed on the money where it joined "E Pluribus Unum" (out of many, one) "Annuit Coeptis" (Providence favors our undertakings), and "Novus Ordo Seclorum" (a new order of the ages).
In addition, the upper left-hand corner has the reverse side of the Great Seal of the United States with the words Annuit coeptis above and Novus or do seclorum below.
Americans did not worship themselves or their government, but rather the deity who made them "one out of many" (e pluribus ununi), a "new order for the ages" (novus ordo seclorum), and "blessed their undertakings" (annuit coeptis).
Let's not forget that other Latin motto on the reverse of the dollar bill, annuit coeptis "He has approved of our undertaking."
(23) See, for example, the words "Annuit Coeptis," which translates to "He has favored our undertakings." This inscription is also connected to the famous (some would say infamous) "eye of Providence" which sits atop the unfinished pyramid; situated prominently at the middle, top of all bills is the national motto, "In God We Trust."
Faust Haus and Annuit Coeptis (Brass Door), both 2007, are nearly life-size photographs of (slightly ajar) doors mounted on sintra and aluminum.