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The Old Testament, IE the Jewish part of the Bible is very clear about not worshipping idols and not producing graven images of God. The crucifix is meant to be both of these things. So where does the symbol of the crucifix come from?
It can’t have been made by Jews who converted to Christianity, because the Jews would have been aware of the Mosaic laws that would condemn the making of a crucifix, so it must have been an idea that the pagans, most of which were Roman, who converted to Christianity brought with them, and I’ll tell you where from.
|Jesus in The Passion of Christ,
with one eye closed
The crucifix, and indeed the entire event of the crucifixion, is taken from pagan myth. Óðinn, the chief god of the Norse pantheon, is parallel to Jesus. Jesus, just like Óðinn, was the pure incarnation of God consciousness, had one eye, travelled the known world and was hung on a tree.
Óðinn is the one-eyed god, as in the Norse myths Óðinn sacrifices one of his eyes in order to attain knowledge of sacred runes by drinking from the well of Mímir, the Aesir god who lived at the bottom of the World Tree, Yggdrasil. Mímir is Óðinn’s uncle, the brother of the Óðinn’s mother, Bestla, the frost giantess, for the record.
Like Óðinn, Jesus is also portrayed as missing one of his eyes and often mentions the significance of eyes. The Bible mentions “an eye for an eye”, “taking the plank out of one’s own eye before taking the splinter out of another’s” and this scarcelessly referenced quote which is clearly a parallel to the story of Óðinn.
Matthew 6:22, King James Version:
“The light of the body is the eye: if therefore thine eye be single, thy whole body shall be full of light.“
Jesus is often portrayed either
with one eye or a wonky eye
Also, like Jesus, the paternal origins of Óðinn aren’t thoroughly fleshed out in the myths that have survived to this day. Like Jesus, Óðinn has a father figure in the role of Borr, just as Jesus has Joseph. However, neither of these characters are very well clarified in myth and little is known about Borr. Oðinn, along with his brothers Vili and Ve, are also craftsmen like Jesus, who’s dayjob was carpentry. Óðinn and his brothers were involved in crafting the first humans.
|Óðinn also has one eye
Óðinn, like Jesus, also symbolically and voluntarily sacrificed himself, though Óðinn did so on a tree not a cross, though the essence and intent remains the same.There are lots of other parallels between pagan myth and Christianity, such as the role of Mary as the holy virgin and her parallels with the goddess Freyr, also the role of the baby Jesus who is said to “shine like a light” just like Óðinn’s son, Baldr. Here is a passage from Havamal, detailing the sacrifice of Óðinn.
- “I know that I hung on a wind-rocked tree,
- nine whole nights,
- with a spear wounded, and to Odin offered,
- myself to myself;
- on that tree, of which no one knows
- from what root it springs.
- Bread no one gave me, nor a horn of drink,
- downward I peered,
- to runes applied myself, wailing learnt them,
- then fell down thence.”
|A Norse pagan crucifix featuring Odin
In the death of Óðinn, he is pierced with a spear, bearing parallels to the death of Jesus, who is also pierced by a spear by one of the Roman soldiers.
This one is just a wild theory I came up with, but may well be true and serve as a further parallel between Jesus and Oðinn: Wolves in folklore, I believe, are meant to represent Jews; Oðinn was killed by a the Fenris wo!f, Fenrir, whilst Jesus was condemned by the Jews, specifically the Sanhedrin. Allow me to elaborate:
In medieval and ancient Europe, there have been many cautionary, and some might say “Anti-Semitic” tales written with subliminal messages aimed at warning children against Jews. Though I am not passing any judgement on whether or not it is true, there are legends that abounded in medieval Europe of Jews kidnapping European children and engaging in human sacrifices. See the Wikipedia page here on these accusations:
As a result, it is my view that tales such as Red Riding Hood, The Boy who cried Wolf, Rumpelstiltskin and countless others are all intended as references to Jews which is probably why in recent years left wingers have tried very hard to replace them with new children’s books, like the 2016 book My Little Feminist. That’s by the by for now though.
|The red cap worn by Little Red Riding Hood goes way back to
the Roman pagan cult of Mithras, and also way back even to the
Germanic tribes that fought at Teutoburg forest in 9AD. The red
cap symbolises the bloody caul that some babies are born with,
the “Crown of Thorns”, so to speak.
Red Riding Hood is an ancient tale that can be traced back to pre-Christian Europe. In Red Riding Hood, the young girl goes to visit her grandmother’s home and is stopped by a wolf on the way who asks Red Riding Hood to pick some flowers for her grandmother. In the meantime, the wolf goes to the grandmother’s house and eats her. Traditionally in pagan society it was the older women who were the witches and keepers of knowledge, and so the wolf (the Jew) eating the old lady I believe symbolises Judeo-Christian culture devouring European culture and knowledge and also alludes to the many Medieval tales/rumous of Jews kidnapping Gentile children, practicing cannibalism and human sacrifice. Further evidence that Little Red Riding Hood is related all the way back to the pagan Norse myths is her headware, which closely resembles the Phrygian cap worn by the Cult of Mithras in ancient Rome and also to the ancient Germanic tribes.
|The Big Bad Wolf is portrayed as a
black wolf that preys on children
The black wolf in Red Riding Hood seems to be etymologically linked to the Big Bad Wolf and to the Fenris wolf of Norse mythology. In Norse mythology, the mighty Fenris wolf that devoures the moon is prophesied to kill Óðinn at Ragnarokr, just as the Jews were prophesied to kill their own Messiah, Jesus.
To further illustrate my point that 90% of medieval tales, and even some ancient tales like the one of the Fenris wolf are allusions to the idea of Jews killing enlightened people or killing children, I will unpack the story of Rumpelstiltskin. In the story, a miller lies to the king that his daughter (a barely post-pubescent girl) is a skilled seamstress, the greatest in the land, in fact, and can spin straw into gold, all in the hopes that the King will take his daughter’s hand in marriage. The King then locks the daughter in a room with a loom of straw, and asks her to spin it into gold by morning. If she succeeds he will marry her, if she fails she will be killed.
When the daughter is full of despair, an ugly, imp-like creature of short stature with a long nose appears and says he can produce the gold in exchange for the girl’s necklace, as Jews have a reputation, rightfully or not, of being able to produce gold bettern than anyone else. The King is impressed when he finds the room full of gold but asks the girl to repeat the feat in a large room. The imp, I believe symbolising a Jew, appears again in the room and spins the straw into gold in exchange for the girl’s ring.
On the third day, the King is again impressed but asks the girl to repeat the feat one more time. The imp/Jew again appears but the girl is in despair because she has nothing to pay him with. The imp, who is crafty, says to the girl that he will weave the gold anyway. Afterwards, the imp then demands some payment, but the girl says that they never agreed to any payment. After this, the tales vary as to exactly what happens, but traditionally the imp is said to have raped the girl as payment and, before leaving, says he will return to take the daughter’s first-born son, his child. The idea of Jews stealing children is a prominent anti-semitic theme in medieval culture.
|Rumpelstiltkin, rightly or wrongly, is a walking medieval Jewish stereotype, as most medieval European myths were intended to worn Gentiles to avoid making deals with Jews or from approaching Jews such as in the tale of Rumpelstiltskin, who is a perverted greedy rapist who cons the miller’s daughter of her virginity.
In summary of this article, I hope it has been useful in clarifying a few points in relation to European mythology and how it relates to Christian religion and illuminates the meanings behind a few of the aspects of European myth that are difficult to decipher. This article isn’t meant to reflect my opinions, but merely the objective facts from which I implore the reader to study further and decide what they think the truth really is. From examining the myths, it is my view that Jesus was a reincarnation of Óðinn, or Jesus and Óðinn are incarnations of something else, but either way they are one and the same. Jesus, like Óðinn and many others was an enlightened figure, a reflection of God Consciousness / Brahman and wanted to do away with the ungodly laws created by the Talmudic Jews of the time and shone a mirror to the NWO control system, which is exactly what paganism is all about.
Please stay posted if you want to read more material like this in future, I typically write a post per day.