Die geheimen Tageb├╝cher von einer verderbten Existenz

Behind these gates you will hear my thoughts screaming like nerves under the sun and feel my emotion laughing to the empty ether.
Welcome Dear Wanderer, make yourself at home.
The road is long and tortuous and I hope you enjoy yourself.

Fraternally Yours,
Poison Creeper

Saturday, 7 April 2012

Ishtar as Easter

Easter Sunday or Ishtar Pagan Day
Are we really celebrating the resurrection of Christ or of Easter, the fertility goddess of Babylon?  Did the goddess Easter resurrect from the underground on the Spring Equinox?  The pagan worshippers believed she did and worship her every year in the spring with orgies, rabbits and eggs.  Constantine was so anti-Semitic that he forced the Christians to change the name of the resurrection of Lord Jesus Christ from "The Feast of First Fruits" Leviticus 23, to Easter.  He changed the name to the pagan God Ishtar or Easter.  The true Christians never allowed it to change.  Even our "puritans" who came to America would not celebrate Easter or Christmas.
The story goes that Easter's son goes to the under world and cannot get back up so she has to go down their to get Him.  Easter resurrects back up in the spring.  Supposedly Tammuz, her son, is born at Christmas, and dies at Halloween.  All the witchcraft books tell the story and give all the pagan holidays which look just like the Christian holidays.
Repent for your ignornance, like I had to, and help stop this abomination.  In Ezekiel 8:14 that woman crying for Tammuz is Easter.  When I was in London recently, I went to the museum and there were Easter obelisks from Nineveh.  The actual ones and her lions from her temple.  I was shocked,  but not as shocked as I was to find out that the church today calls the resurrection of the Lord Jesus Christ after Easter, who is the Queen of Heaven and the woman who rides the beast of Revelation.
Kelly McGinley
The Berean Chonicles Commentary

Easter was another name for Astarte or Istar, which were other names for the queen of heaven. This festival in ancient Babylonianism was a 40-day weeping period for Tammuz just prior to the festival of Astarte (or Istar or Easter), who was said to have received her son back from the dead; for it was taught that he was slain by a wild beast (boar). To him the egg was sacred, depicting the mystery of resurrection.
Fifteen hundred years before Christ the hot cross buns of Good Friday were used in the worship of the queen of heaven, the goddess of Easter. They were even called “the boun,” i.e., “bun” (Jer. 7:18). They were first offered, then later eaten.
The egg can be traced back to the fable of the mystic egg of the Babylonians. “An egg of wondrous size” is said to have fallen from heaven into the River Euphrates. The fishes rolled it to the bank where the doves having settled upon it, hatched it. Out came Venus who afterwards was called the Assyrian goddess or Astarte, the queen of heaven. So the egg first was a symbol of Astarte or Easter, the queen of heaven.
Thus you can see the background for lent, the 40-day period prior to Easter, and the Easter festival. Some simply adopted the egg and applied it to the resurrection of Christ. In the very early church there was the celebration of the Passover on Friday before the resurrection, but it was not called Easter.

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