World History, Humans and the Matrix Through the Lens of Legends – Part 19

In part 18 we followed the expansion of Macedonia, initiated by Philip II and continued by his son Alexander III, also known as Alexander the Great. However, Alexander was said to have been the son of Ammon/Enlil, or as according to the later Greeks, the son of Zeus, hence he became known as the son of Zeus-Ammon. Alexander conquered the Achaemenid Persian Empire as well as Egypt, where he built the city of Alexandria. After his campaign in Egypt, he became known as Dhu al-Qarnayn, “The Two-Horned One,” and he was often depicted with ram horns (as being part of the Nephilim/Lucifer bloodline.)
After his death, his most loyal and strongest generals continued to lead the different provinces.
One of them were Ptolemy I Soter who ruled Egypt and who crafted the Isis-Osiris cult (mostly known as the ‘Isis cult,’) in an effort to unite both Egyptian and Hellenic (Greek) subjects. The cult spread to Rome and parts of Europe where it heavily influenced the priesthood and strengthened the Egyptian heritage as most Greek and Roman Gods were based on the Egyptian gods.
Between 300 and 200 BC, a group of Celtic people of mainland Europe settled in France and became known as the Parisii. Their settlements turned into Paris, perfectly aligned with the constellation of Virgo.

During the reign of Ptolemy I Soter in Alexandria, around 300 BC, we saw the rise of some prominent names such as Euclid, the mathematician and logician who continued the work of Pythagoras. Euclid is considered the “father of geometry.” He became famous for his Elements treatise, which established the foundations of geometry that largely dominated the field until the early 19th century. As you probably know, the 47th problem of Euclid, the Pythagorean Theorem, is a big part of Masonry, not only for creating the perfect square, but also because the Pythagoras Theorem has a ratio of 3:4:5 and when you extract each square you get 3, 5, and 7. The ratio 3:5:7 is very important.
3:5:7 represents the steps in the Winding Stair that leads to the Middle Chamber and they are the number of brethren which form the number of Master Masons necessary to open a lodge. 3 is Master Mason, 5 is Fellow Craft, and 7 is the Entered Apprentice.

While Alexandria flourished, the former Canaanite Phoenician colony of Carthage grew to become the Carthaginian Empire (modern day Tunisia,) a major power that dominated the western and central Mediterranean Sea. The capitol, Carthage, rivaled Alexandria in size, and became the largest city before its fall in 146 BC where it was almost destroyed, and later rebuilt as the Roman Carthage.

While still at its peak before turning Roman, around 300 to 200 BC, the red-haired Phoenicians of the Carthage empire sacrificed children in a pit of fire on the hills of Jebel Boukornine, also known as Mount Bou Kornine, to honor the memory of the great conqueror Alexander III and as worship to his alleged father, the ram-headed Baal, as in the ancient Egyptian God Ammon/Amun. The mountain’s name of “bou kornine” comes from Tunisian Arabic meaning “the one with two horns.”
In Carthage, the chief God was known as Baal Hammon and his consort was the chief goddess Tanit, also known as Tinith/Tinnit, equivalent to the Phoenician goddess Astarte, as in the Roman Venus, the goddess/deity of the moon, of love, beauty, desire, sex, fertility, prosperity, and victory. In other words, we yet again saw the worship of Lucifer and Venus.

In the first half of the 2nd century BC, the Greek King Eumenes II built the Pergamon Altar in Anatolia (modern-day Turkey.) The structure was 35 meters wide and 33 meters deep. The base was decorated with an extremely detailed mural showing the battle between Atlantis and Lemuria, the War of the Gods, depicted through the Greek-Roman mythology as the battle of Giants/Titans and the Olympian gods, also known as the Gigantomachy, the battle for supremacy of Earth’s realm, the “cosmos.”

In 167 BC, the Pharisees and Sadducees was founded. It was a religious sect within Judaism of elite aristocrats and members of the Jewish supreme court. As they grew stronger, they tried to gain control of Rome. However, they later came in conflict with each other as the elite Sadducees were open to Hellenization, the adaptation to Greek culture, religion and language, while the Pharisees were against it. The Pharisaic beliefs later became the foundational, liturgical, and ritualistic basis for Rabbinic Judaism.

During 149 to 146 BC, the third and last of the Punic Wars was fought between Carthage and Rome. Although the Romans struggled and had many setbacks and replacements of generals, they finally prevailed in the spring of 146 BC and, over six days, systematically destroyed the city and killed most of its inhabitants. It was only on the last day that they took prisoners, around 50,000 of them, who were sold into slavery. The conquered Carthaginian territories became the Roman province of Africa, with Utica as its capital. It was not until one hundred years later, around 49 BC, that the rebuilding of Carthage began.

In 146 BC, the Greek astronomer Hipparchus, considered the founder of trigonometry, began his work on the precession of the equinoxes, which was finished and published in 127 BC. Hipparchus concluded that the equinoxes were moving through the zodiac, and that the rate of precession was not less than 1° in a century.

In 142 BC, Simon Thassi, also known as Simon the Hasmonean or Simon Maccabee, was the leader of the Maccabees and the Hasmonean Dynasty (modern-day Israel,) forged an alliance with the Seleucid/Greek king, Demetrius II Nicator of the west Asia region, to whom he sent a deputation requesting freedom from taxation for the country. The fact that his request was granted implied the recognition of the political independence of Judea. However, the region still remained a province of the Seleucid Empire and Simon was required to provide troops to Antiochus VII Sidetes, the brother of Demetrius II.
Simon who desired to be independent refuses and also deny access of Seleucid troops on his land. As a result, Antiochus takes the land by force and then, as punishment, he propagates antisemitic laws, which caused a revolt of the Maccabees. The rules and regulations of Demetrius imposed on the Maccabees and the Hasmonean Dynasty became a part of the Book of Deuteronomy, the Deuteronomic code, the laws governing Israel’s worship, the regulation of community and religious leaders, and confession of identity and loyalty. The Book of Deuteronomy is the fifth book of the Torah (in Judaism), and the fifth book of the Christian Old Testament.

Years later, the Hellenistic/Greek and Jewish priest Jason (Joshua,) by promising greater tribute to Antiochus while scorning the traditional Jewish monotheism of the Pharasaic party, obtained the high priesthood. At his new position he imposed Greek culture and religion upon the Jews throughout Judaea in Palestine. He made priests wear the hat of Hermes and men had to wear the Jewish Kippah, the brimless skullcap.

To be continued in the next part with the rise of Julius Caesar, the start of the Colonna bloodline.

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