In part 16 we saw the rise of mystery schools in ancient Greece, including the invention of the fictional character Pythagoras. Greece had also adopted a power-pyramid structure with the ascendants of the Tribe of Dan ruling from the top with lodges/boules in each major city doing their bidding through rigged elections, establishing a system that is still used today.
The first Persian empire, the Achaemenid Empire, with Cyrus the Great and with help from the Nordic Anunnaki descendants, conquer Babylon and builds a new capitol, Persepolis. The exiled Jews return home to construct the Second Temple.
Meanwhile in the East, around India, the Scythians (Iranian nomadic warriors) began worshipping the serpent/Saturn as Buddah, which marked the rise of Buddhism and Jainism.
The third king of the Achaemenid Empire, Xerxes, invades Greece and destroys Athens, only to return home due to civil unrest in Babylon and the remaining forces are later defeated. In 465 BC, Xerxes is assassinated.
Keep in mind that this series connects events and people from legends, myths and religious texts to decipher history with some direction from texts by prominent ‘elite’ occultists, the beliefs recorded by secret societies, and it is based and expanded upon on notes from articles at allreligionsareone.org, which is the site who has come closest to the truth of our history. With that repeated, let’s continue.
In Europe, at the end of 500 BC and the beginning of 400 BC, the Nordic descendants from Atlantis dominate Northern Europe and conquer Britain. The Aryans/Celts built the city Fynn, later known as Vienna. Fynn/Finn means the bright, the fair one, as in Lucifer. The Gaels put beeswax in their hair to make it shine like the waxing moon, similar to the ancient Egyptians who shaved their heads, waxed their heads and had wigs.
In Greece, prior to the destruction of Athens, huge outdoor theatres had become popular, and as the town was rebuilt around 480 BC and forward, theatres became an even greater part of Athenian/Greek culture. This century was regarded as the Golden Age of Greek drama. And this time the ruling class saw the enormous potential of these theatrical plays of tragedy and comedy as a way to condition the people with propaganda and trauma-based mind control (in the same way television has been used in our ‘modern’ times.)
The theatres, often dedicated to Dionysus, like the Epidaurus, where built in the shape of a half-circle with rows of seating for the audience, symbolic of a radiating black sun, it was the battleground of duality (tragedy and comedy.) At the space located between the lower floor of the auditorium and the stage, the orchestra was located, where the ritualistic dancing and singing of the chorus took place.
The story of the various plays was always similar to the journey of the sun/morning star – a descent into the underworld and a climax of suffering until it is reborn.
As part of the plays to induce trauma on the audience, they also performed blood sacrifices. In the middle of a black and white floor in a hexagonal shape, a group of 12 priests in cloaks gathered in a circle, or in a horseshoe-shape, around a circular altar where they performed the sacrifice. Under the altar of the sacrifice, a fire was lit for its dramatic effect and to illustrate the fires of the underworld. From an underground passage, the steps of Charon (the ferryman of Hades, the Greek underworld,) it was said that a serpent deity from the underworld could appear if not satisfied with the offering.
At the end of the performance, to make the programming complete and to change the mood of the audience, they performed the comedies. These acts were vulgar and insulting performances of satire with Satan/Satyrs and other underworld creatures, including the archetype of Silenus who rides on a donkey (the companion and tutor to the wine god Dionysus.)
Because of the location and the structure of the Theatres, which was based on sacred geometry, it was said that the amplified energy of fear and pity from the audience, the energy of emotional crisis, were harvested by their reptilian overlords, the Draco-Orion in 4D, and that it affected the earth’s energy as well.
Energy harvesting is also one of their purposes with everything they do with and to humanity.
In Greek mythology, the Greek God Hephaestus, the god of metallurgy, was said to have created automatons, animated robot-like statues of animals, men, and monsters. As a simplistic tribute to this, it was said that the Dionysian theatres were also built in little mobile forms as an ‘automata,’ (from Egyptian God Atum.) The automata had a little steam engine that produced an entirely mechanical play on a little stage, almost ten minutes in length, powered by a binary-like system of ropes, knots, and simple machines operated by a rotating cylindrical cogwheel, making the female puppets dance around Dionysus. A form of mechanical puppetry, marionettes.
Around 447 BC, the sweat and oil ritual transforms into the agenda of ‘Bread and Games,’ (later coined as ‘Bread and Circuses’ in the Roman Empire) to entertain, distract and program the masses. In simplicity, the government kept the populace happy by distributing free food and staging huge entertaining spectacles.
During the Golden Age of Athens, the Greek politician and general Pericles, a Nephilim hybrid descendant with an elongated skull, ordered the construction of the Parthenon and the Odeon. These buildings, later copied by the Romans, were built for musical activities such as singing, musical shows, and poetry/singing competitions.
In 431 BC, due to rivalry among the descendants of the Tribe of Dan, a war began between Athens and Sparta, the two most powerful city-states in ancient Greece. It became known as the Peloponnesian War. The war shifted power from Athens to Sparta, making Sparta the most powerful city-state in the region at 404 BC.
During the Peloponnesian War, in the school of Greek Gnosticism, the theory of the matrix, that everything is an illusion experienced by a soul through a body, is now being explained through the allegory of the underworld. Instead of the previous belief that all souls can choose a next life, they now say that moral people are rewarded with becoming part of the sky, of the all, and immoral people are punished (below the ground, in the underworld.) And while some believed in reincarnation, it was said that if you lead an immoral life, you would not only be punished in the underworld, but you would end up with a really bad next life as well, like a vicious cycle.
While Greece was flourishing, the Aryan Hittites, together with the Etruscans from Lydia (eastern coast of ancient Turkey,) moved into Italy and became known as the Tyriani (from ‘Tyr,’ the son of Odin, later to become ‘Mars,’ the God of War.)
They consider themselves as the true descendants of the warlike El (Saturn,) the true Quain bloodline (as in Cain and Abel.)
On seven hills, aligned with the Pleiades, they built seven separate settlements that would later come together and become the city of Rome, the early Roman Empire. It was the city of Saturn. At the foot of Capitoline Hill, they built the Temple of Saturn, and within the temple they built the Aerarium Saturni, their sacred treasury and bank.
Around 493 BC, the cult of the Vestal Virgins take form, and they provide the amrita, menstrual blood for the elite. The Vestal Virgins would, a few hundred years later, become Vesta’s priestly college of six priestesses. The Vesta’s acolytes vowed to serve her for at least thirty years, to study and practice her rites in service of the Roman State, and to maintain their chastity throughout. They made the original mola salsa, a bread used in official sacrifice, a bread made of flour, salt, and their body fluids.
It was sprinkled on the forehead and between the horns of animals before they were sacrificed, as well as on altars and in a sacred fire.
As a part of the bread and circuses tactic, a triad of new gods in Roman religion were installed for the plebs, called Ceres, Liber and Libera. Ceres was the Roman goddess of Agriculture, of food production. Liber, also known as Liber Pater (“the free Father”,) was a god of viticulture and wine, of male fertility and freedom (based on the Greek Dionysus.) Libera was his female counterpart.
They were celebrated with festivities to distract and appease the public. At the festival of the Liberalia, held at Rome on March 17, the toga virilis (the white toga of manhood) was commonly assumed for the first time by boys who were of age (around 15-years old.) At the town of Lavinium, a whole month was consecrated to Liber, and the festival activities there were believed to make the seeds grow.