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Paganism Part 6

What to do with Christendom?

The past five articles have opened the door on the history and roots of what we call Christendom in the world today. We have seen that most of Christendom’s practices have no root in biblical instruction and many are in fact Babylonian paganism. We have traced the spiritual root of Babylonian paganism from Nimrod into the church through Constantine. We have also seen the influence of Greek thinking (the Prince of Greece mentioned in Daniel) affecting our cultural church practices and theology. All of these influences in the church persist to this day.

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Paganism Part 5

So where did this “Christianity” come from? – the spiritual roots

Teitan

The spiritual root of this “Christianity” goes all the way back to my first article. It all starts with Nimrod and the pagan religion he established in Babylon and his “reincarnation” as Tammuz. As we have seen this religion became widespread across the earth after the scattering from the Tower of Babel. This religion in its mystery form continued to be practised in Babylon right up to the time of Daniel. It had however developed its theology somewhat…

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Paganism Part 3

Christmas

The death knell for the early Christian church came disguised as a blessing, it was the ‘conversion’ of the Roman Emperor Constantine. In A.D. 312 he and Maxentius were locked in mortal battle for the throne of Rome.

“Constantine alarmed that Maxentius was a master of magical arts, prayed to the ‘supreme god’ for help. To Constantine the supreme god was Mithras, the Persian sun god. In response to his prayer, he reportedly saw a vision of a flaming cross in the sky next to the sun, along with the words, ‘Conquer by this!’ He then confronted Maxentius and won the battle.

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Paganism Part 2

As paganism spread after the Tower of Babel fiasco, it took its many ceremonies and practices with it. Here are a few of them…

Weeping for Tammuz/Lent/Easter

In Babylon the goddess and her son appear as Rhea the great goddess “Mother” (actually Semiramis, Nimrod’s widow – see previous article) and her son Tammuz (the reincarnated Nimrod). Tammuz is also known as Bacchus that is “the Lamented one”, the one for whom the pagans celebrated 40 days of weeping each year to remember Nimrod’s death.

In Christianity before the Roman Catholic church, no observance of 40 days of Lent existed and Jesus’ death, burial and resurrection were celebrated at the biblical Passover date.

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