Nazis, Catholics & Alexander’s Hellenists: Symbols, Beliefs & Gods

posted by Dr. Jael Ever @ 15:58 PM
December 16, 2013

Hellenistic-Thracian-pin    Those (hidden from most historical accounts) deviant sexual habits running rampant in Germany during the Catholic rule of the Nazi era actually connect that reign to ancient Greek Hellions paganism, continuing from Alexander’s Empire.

Hellenism’s multi-god, sexual ‘freedom’ types of worship spread from Alexander’s Empire into the succeeding Roman Empire.  Many of those worship practices envelope into The Catholic Church of the Holy Roman Empire.

Usually when historians discuss the Nazi swastika, they relate it to American Indian symbols.  Seldom is its relationship to the Hellenistic Thracian-pin well-known throughout Alexander’s kingdom.  However, this symbolism correctly relates Hitler’s reign to Hellenistic paganism.

Moreover, Hitler’s strict rearing in Catholicism, particularly the Jesuits, harken back to Hellenism.  Another important symbol connecting Catholicism to Hellenism is pagan multi-god worship at home altars or shrines.

Consider John Henry’s article, ‘The Domestic Church: 7 Steps to a Proper Catholic Home,’ which makes this strange statement: “The true head of the Catholic home is Christ, just as the Head of the Church is the Supreme Pontiff, His Holiness.”  Hmmm. Strange, God’s Word says Christ is the Head of the Church:

“. . . as the church is subject unto Christ (Ephesians 5: 24); “He is the Head of the Body, the Church (Colossians 1: 24); “And hath put all things under His feet, and gave Him to be the head over all things to the church (Ephesians  1: 22).”

After listing proper prayers (i.e. Fatima Prayer, Prayer to Guardian Angel, St. Michael prayer, etc.) in Section 5 Henry lists “basic items that should be placed on the [home] altar”: “Crucifix, Statue of Our Lady, Holy Water, icons (statues of Our Lord, Virgin, and/or Saints), Blessed Salt, Rosaries, Charcoal incense burner, Blessed Candles, vigil candles, and Baptismal candles, 1962 Roman Missal.”

Now compare this home altar to those advertised in modern Hellenistic homes.  In ‘Expectations III: Hellenism Tetraktines-ThreeLooks Like Hellenism,’ Kaye posts: “the structure of your rituals and the way you approach the Gods reasonably resembles home and cultic practices in the Hellenized Mediterranean world.”

In ‘PBP: Household Shrines’ for Baring the Aegis, the blogger writes:  “Hellenismos is a practice of the home. Daily ritual, family and piety to the Gods are fundamental.  My shrine to Zeus is a little affair as it only holds a Kathiskos and an offer place for incense. A Kathiskos is an offer jar of foodstuffs used to protect the household’s food storage. Typically, it has olive oil and water.”

Such practices as shires, multiple gods, home altars, and material objects on them have no prevalence among Protestant believers or their churches as such arrangements are considered to be idols, and historical books of the Old Testament forbid all idolatry. Although Orthodox churches keep artistic ‘icons’ of what are suppose to be Christ and Mary in their homes, they usually do not pray to them.

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