In part 13 we saw the rise of the Kingdom of Kush and how they took control over Egypt only to be invaded by the Assyrians. During the invasion, many Nubians/Kushites moved north and ended up in Greece where they became known as Delphos and where they built the city of Delphi, the new ‘navel’ of the world. It became a place of worship and rituals, led by an ‘oracle,’ where the old Egyptian beliefs and practices slowly transformed into the worship of new deities like Zeus (Atum.)
Several similar places of worship and oracles emerged within Greece, such as Dodona, where the snake priestesses with their transgender eunuch priesthood became known as the Pleiades or the ‘the black doves.’ During specific days of ritualistic worship, they ingested black henbane and mounted an anointed hallucinogen-laced wooden staff in their vagina, which became the legend of the broomstick witches ride on.
Meanwhile, in Gehenna, Jerusalem, the Canaanite-Phoenician worshippers of Saturn coins the epithet ‘Baal,’ as in the lord of Enki, and they sacrifice children to him. As a fire was kept burning almost perpetually to consume the cadavers (to collect phosphorus from the bone ash,) the place of Gehenna became cursed and later referred to as Hades (in Greek,) as Hell (in Christianity,) and Jahannam (in Islam.)
Although ‘modern’ Satanism began with Saturn being worshipped as Set in Egypt, it mainly took shape with the cult of Baal. Baal was the son of Dagon/Dagan (similar to Sumerian god Enlil.)
Father/King of the gods was called El, hence the words el-ite, el-ected, el-ders, chap-el, ang-el, el-ectric, the el-ements, Isra-el, (or Kal-El and Jor-El in comics such as Superman,) as so on. Phoenicians spread the cult of Baal to the New Kingdom of Egypt. Through the Babylonian pronunciation ‘Bel,’ the god of Baal later became referenced as Belos in Greece, identified with Zeus.
Between 700 BC and 650 BC, the Tribe of Dan, then known as the Aeolians, moved from Asia minor (present-day Turkey) to the region of Lacedaemon in the Peloponessus region of Greece. There they founded the city of Sparta, which, around 650 BC, rose to become the dominant military power in ancient Greece. As a rite of passage and to become a warrior (and as part of trauma-based mind-control,) young boys were pitted against each other in death matches. And those who were picked to be part of the Krypteia, the Spartan Secret Police of elite warriors, had to start a sanctioned sexual relationship with an older man before becoming regarded as adults and being accepted into the order. This ancient rite of homosexuality is said to still be practiced in several industries, including Hollywood.
During the following 300 years or so, the Tribe of Dan rules Sparta, Dodona, Thebe and Argos (named after the Ark,) and the rest of Greece through its priests. It’s known as the Argead dynasty (around 700 BC to 310 BC.)
The legend of red-haired Menelaus, the king of Sparta, husband of Helen of Troy was born and based on the gnostic creation story. Helen was believed to be the daughter of Zeus, and the story of the abduction of Helen by Paris of Troy, the cause of the Trojan War, was the story of conquering the moon.
Some scholars believe that Helen was originally a pre-Greek goddess with a tree cult who was worshipped in Laconia and Rhodes.
In Greek culture, Saturn becomes Kronos (Cronus,) who was the king of the Titans and father of the first generation of the Olympian gods, including Hestia, Demeter, Hera, Hades, Poseidon, and Zeus.
The ancient Egyptian sacrifice of a virgin by throwing her into the Nile at harvest, the equinox, as in the central pole, the spine, becomes the legend of the virgin Athena (Pallas/Phallus) and her spear (as in spine,) which later becomes the stolen Spear of Destiny, the spear that pierced the side of Jesus Christ at the crucifixion.
Athena was associated with wisdom, warfare, and handicraft, especially weaving, because the world was woven into existence around her (as the axis of DNA.)
According to legend, she was born out of the head of Zeus, ejected fully grown, just like Venus (Lucifer,) who rules Libra, was ejected from Jupiter (fell from the heavens.) Her symbolic spear, and other weapons, are made by blacksmiths on a bull-head-shaped anvil, the head of Enlil/Zeus (of which she was born.)
Athena was the protector of Athens, and in her temple pyromancy was practiced by virgin priestesses. Fire was seen as a godly element that was bestowed by higher forces, having been given to humans by the Titan Prometheus. Athena was also associated with the grey owls with gleaming all-seeing eyes, depicted on the coins of Athens.
Virgins (the Beloved ones) provide fresh blood for the elite. Their blood is poured as libation (cultural offering of beverage to a god,) from a golden bowl, representing the sun (Saturn) with the belly button in the center.
As a note, the moon-cult of the Phrygian (modern-day Asian Turkey) worshipped and celebrated the Cabeiri as the chosen race of descendants of Quain/Cain (1200 BC to 700 BC.) They were seen as the red-haired giant fallen angels with psychic abilities, the ones who stole the fire from the gods, the ones who became Prometheus in Greek mythology.
As Greek culture mostly grew from ancient Egyptian roots, most of their gods were new version of the old Egyptian Gods.
Dionysus was based on the Aryan green man and Egyptian Osiris. Dionysus was the god of dying and rising, the god of madness, trance, ecstasy and wine – the counterpart of Apollo.
Apollo was based on Horus. Apollo was the god of spirituality, healing, archery, music and poetry, unrequited love, associated with the north (Orion Nordics.) He was the shining pole-bearer, the order of the golden ratio, the sun/son of God who every day rides the chariot of heaven. He becomes the new patron saint of the increasingly popular Temple of Delphi.
In our era, Apollo is worshiped by the Saturn cult as an inversion of the sun, the Black Sun (as seen in the ‘IHS’ logo of the Jesuits,) to destroy the spiritual and conquer and blacken the soul through mind-control (splitting the mind.)
In the occult, during winter at the 9th month, as in the ninth gate, the midnight of the year, the left-brain Apollo/Lucifer travels to Hyperborea, and his dark companion, the right-brain, the irrational alter ego and feminized Dionysus takes over for 3 months to rule our consciousness.
The 9th month is Elaphebolia (notice the ‘El’,) the month of deer-hunting, the wild hunt.
In March, when the spring equinox occur (Isis/Sirius,) the beginning of the wine season approaches, sects worship Dionysus through the ‘Dionysus Mysteries,’ a ritual practiced in both Greece and later in Rome, with psychedelic wine and other trance-inducing techniques. The festival of Dionysus is an orgy of violence where women go to the forests or mountains outside their towns. They become ecstatic on a diet of wine as they simultaneously dance in trance to frantic rhythms. Sometimes they captured rabbits, or similar small animals, and in their delirium teared them to pieces with their bare hands and consume them raw. In ancient Greek mythology, Dionysus had a particular power over women, causing them to reverse their protective behavior towards their children – in some myths they even tore their own children to pieces in their frenzy.
Dionysus was usually portrayed as surrounded by 6 nymphs (the 6 points of the star of David,) riding on a panther or a chariot with a bull, panther, and a griffin.
Dionysus’ male followers were called satyrs, with their horse tails, horse hooves, horse ears and horse penises. His manic female followers were called Maenads (as in minions, daughters of King Minos.) They were dressed in leopard skins and carried a phallic Thyrsus staff, a spear encircled in ivy vines and leaves, with a pinecone top with seeds, dripping with honey, that represents the spine and the pineal gland.
Like ancient Egyptian offerings to Osiris, people are sacrificed to Dionysus by being dismembered in a process called ‘sparagmos,’ tearing apart a live victim, followed by ‘omophagia,’ the consuming of the raw flesh of the victim.
The symbolic dismembering is the repetition of the legend of Set dismembering Osiris. And as a phallus-deity, Dionysus is later called Hermes (Mercury.)
Although not a major God, one of the most referenced figures in Greek mythology is Pan, the god associated with spring, nature, wooded areas, pasturelands, fields, groves, wooded glens, sex and fertility. Pan was partly based on Ea/Ae in Assyrian-Babylonian religion (based on Sumerian Enki,) and also on the Egyptian god Min, associated with fertility and sexuality and who was depicted as a human male with an erect penis, holding a flail in his right hand and a whip in the shape of the Orion constellation in his left hand.
Pan plays on his pan flutes and brings his followers into trance and to their knees. Pan, depicted as a faun, rules the underbody (sexuality,) with his reed pipes, and the hindquarters, legs, and horns of a goat. He is often associated with the devil (temptation, being trapped or lured away, as in listening to his pan flute.)