I have found through much research that our 'Precessionary Cycle' of approximately 25,920 years has been looked to by the ancients as a source of inspiration and worship down through the ages. For example, the brightest polestar 'Vega' was our Northern polestar at around 12,300 B.C. and has been depicted in many religions and myths. See my writings at www.Gisus.org which also unlocks the 'Book of Revelation' using this timeline of the ages and polestars. Here is an excerpt from my writings that may be found here also called ' The Divine Eternal Face of God'. It helps us see where the 'all seeing eye' stems from as 'Vega' was then this same 'eye of Ra' or 'eye of Horus':
The star ‘Vega’ means “He shall be exalted”. The English meaning of ‘Vega’ is “an open tract of moist and fertile land”. The constellation ‘Lyra’, which holds the star ‘Vega’ was represented as a vulture in ancient Eqypt, and as an eagle or vulture in ancient India. The name ‘Wega’ (later ‘Vega’) comes from a loose transliteration of the Arabic word ‘wagi’ meaning “falling” or “landing”, via the phrase “an-nasr al-wagi” – the falling eagle/vulture. The Assyrians named this brightest of the northern pole stars ‘Dayan-same’ or the “Judge of Heaven”, as having the highest seat therein. In Akkadian it was ‘Tir-anna’ or “Life of Heaven”. In Babylonian astronomy ‘Vega’ may have been one of the stars named ‘Dilgan’ or the “Messenger of Light”. Medieval charts list it as ‘Wagi’ or ‘Vagieh’ or ‘Veka’. The Chinese called it ‘Zhi Nu’, and the Japanese ‘Orihime’. The Hindus called ‘Vega’ - ‘Abhijit’, which means “Victorious”. The Arabs call ‘Vega’ – ‘Wagi’, ‘Vuega’, ‘Vagieh’, or ‘Veka’. Northern Polynesians call it ‘whetu o tau’. Greeks of the 16th centuries called it ‘Lura’, ‘Allore’, ‘Alohore’ or ’Alohore’. Columella and Pliny called ‘Vega’ – ‘Fides’ and ‘Fidicula’. In Latin Cicero used ‘Fidis’. In Egypt it is called ‘Ma’at’ which means “Vulture Star”. In ancient Egypt it was ‘Wadjet’ or ‘Ujat’ which means “Whole One”. It was then worshipped as one of the eyes of ‘Horus’ or ‘Ra’. ‘Horus’, the son of ‘Ra’, was a solar god of Memphis which bore a falcon head. His one eye was a symbol of the sun and the other a symbol of the moon. The father of ‘Horus’ was ‘Osiris’ and his wife was ‘Isis’. The eye of ‘Horus’ was ‘Wadjet’ or ‘Ujat’ of ancient Egypt. It was often used to symbolize sacrifice, healing, restoration, and protection. The eye was also personified as goddess ‘Wadjet’ and associated with a number of other gods and goddesses: ‘Hathor’, ‘Bast’, ‘Sekhmet’, ‘Tefut’, ‘Nekhbet’, and ‘Mut’. ‘Hathor' was at times the primordial Mother Goddess of Kindness and Love. She has many temples in Dendra. The Greeks call her ‘Aphrodite’ and the Romans call her ‘Venus’. ‘Thoth’ was the father of ‘Ra’ and said to be the creator.
‘Ma’at’ or ‘Mayet’ was the ancient Egyptian concept of truth, balance, order, law, morality and justice who is sometimes personified as a goddess regulating the stars, seasons, and the actions of both mortals and the deities; who set the order of the Universe from chaos at the moment of creation. Her male counterpart was ‘Thoth’ and their abilities are the same. After her role in creation and continuously preventing the Universe from returning to chaos, her primary role in Egyptian mythology dealt with the weighing of souls that took place in the underworld. Her feather was the measure that determined whether the souls of the departed would reach the paradise of afterlife successfully.
In Old Persia ‘Vega’ is called ‘Mithra’ or ‘Mitra’. ‘Mica’ is the Zorastrian angelic Divinity (yazata) of Covenant and Oath. ‘Mithra’ (‘Vega’) is also a judicial figure, an "All Seeing" protector of Truth, and Guardian of Cattle, the Harvest, and the Waters. ‘Mithra’ is an exalted figure. The word ‘mitra’ means “that which causes binding” – preserved from the Arestan word for “Covenant, Contract, and Oath”. In middle Iranian languages it becomes ‘mihr’ and in Armenian ‘mihr’ or ‘mher’ from which it ultimately derives. The Avestan Hymn to ‘Mithra’ (‘Vega’) of Yasht 10 is the longest, and one of the best preserved of the Yashts. ‘Mithra’ is described in the Zoroastrian Avesta scriptures as “Mithra of Wide Pastures, of the Thousand Ears, and of the Myriad Eyes,” (Yasna 1:3), “the Lofty, and the Everlasting…the Province Ruler,” (Yasna 1:11), “the Yazad (Divinity) of the Spoken Name” (Yasna 3:5), and “the Holy,” (Yasna 3:13). The Khorda Avesta (Book of Common Prayer) also refer to ‘Mithra’ in the Litany to the Sun, “Homage to ‘Mithra’ of Wide Cattle Pastures”, (Khwarshed Niyayesh 5), “Whose Word is True, who is of the Assembly, Who has a Thousand ears, the Well-Shaped One, Who has Ten Thousand Eyes, the Exalted One, Who has Wide Knowledge, the Helpful One, Who Sleeps Not, the Ever Wakeful. We sacrifice to ‘Mithra’ The Lord of all countries, Whom Ahura Mazda created the most glorious, Of the Supernatural Yazads. So may there come to us for Aid, Both ‘Mithra’ and ‘Azura’, the Two Exalted Ones”.(Khwarshed Niyayesh 15) Some recent theories have claimed ‘Mithra’ represents the Sun itself, but the Khorda Avesta refers to the Sun as a separate entity – as it does with the Moon, with which the Sun has “the Best of Friendships”, (Khwarshed Niyayesh 15).