World History, Humans and the Matrix Through the Lens of Legends – Part 21

In part 20, we looked at the life of Gaius Julius Caesar and that of his chosen successor, Caesar Augustus (Octavian) who founded the Roman Empire. Caesar, being of the gens Julian bloodline claimed to be a descendant of Venus, the Lightbringer, Lucifer the Morning Star, and he was compared to Alexander the Great, another great conquer, often depicted with the horns of a ram and worshipped as Baal.
Caesar helped Cleopatra to become sole ruler of Egypt and they also had a son, Caesarion, who later became the last pharaoh of Ptolemaic Egypt. He also introduced the ‘Julian Calendar,’ a solar calendar with three additional months (July, August, and September,) to match the seasons.
In 44 BC, on the Ides of March, Caesar was murdered by a mob of aristocrats led by Brutus and Cassius, by being stabbed 23 times. This event played a role in the Catholic Church and the Jesuits rewriting of modern English and its coding by gematria as Kill sums to 44 and stabbing sums to 74, as the Ides of Match was the 74th day of the year.
As Caesar Augustus avenge Caesar, his Triumvirate, his alliance, a few years later falls apart and he pursue Antony, which lead to Antony and his new wife and queen, Cleopatra, taking their own lives. While in Alexandria, Augustus sacks the Library of Alexandria and the most important books, especially those with pre-flood history and secret knowledge, were moved to the Vatican.
As a note, the Italian elite family Colonna claims to be descendants of the Roman emperors Julius Caesar (gens Julian) and his successor Augustus (gens Octavia.)
Colonna were instrumental in colonizing the United States where they ruled out of Georgetown University and Capitol Hill. The Colonna family control the Knights of Columbus (former part of Knights Templar,) CBS, Columbia Records, Columbia University and Columbia Pictures.

Around 30 BC, when Augustus, also known as Octavian, raided Egypt after his pursuit of Antony, the romans brought back 8 large and 42 small Egyptian obelisks, of which many were placed around Rome. This continued for centuries, with for example, Cleopatra’s Needles in London, and the Luxor Obelisk at the Place de la Concorde in Paris.

In the years to come, not only temples but entire cities are being built as circles with high obelisks, or phalluses, to make patterns based on cymatics, the vibrational phenomena (resonance) that can be seen as a visual illustration of sound. Some legends say that the obelisks served as antennas to make certain resonances, hence the layout based on cymatics. This layout based on cymatics is said to achieve healing resonances, or resonances of mind-control, as in inflicting certain emotions and states of consciousness, and many claim that cymatics is the reason why people feel a sense of uplifting wonder and peace as they walk through a grand cathedral, temple, a church, or other sacred spaces constructed with this knowledge.

Meanwhile, the Germanic people out of Scandinavia became known as the Goths. Some claim that they originated from Gotland or Götaland in Sweden, as the names of the Gutes and Geats suggests. However, most likely they originated from early communities of seafarers active on both sides of the Baltic.
Influenced by the Greco-Roman culture, they worship Saturn as their God, with the ‘G,’ the seventh letter being symbolic for Saturn, representing everything that is ‘good.’ Later in history we see ‘G’ as a symbol in Freemasonry, representing both ‘geometry,’ ‘gnosis,’ and ‘god,’ as in the ‘grand architect,’ as in Saturn.

In 29 BC, approximately 454 years after the death of Gautama Buddha, the Buddhist doctrine, who had previously only been preserved orally, is written down for the first time on palm leaves during the Fourth Buddhist Council. It was written in the Pali language and became known as the Pali Canon.
The Canon is traditionally described by the Theravada, the oldest Buddhist school, as the Word of the Buddha, although not in a literal sense, since it includes teachings by disciples. One of the most important suttas/sutras in the Pali Canon is the Cakkavatti-Sihanada Sutta, also known as ‘The Discourse on the Lion-roar of the Wheel-turner.’ It describes humanity’s decline, claiming that the origin of the human race did not know any “unskillful behavior” and thus lived for 80,000 years, endowed with great beauty, wealth, and strength. Over the course of time, they began behaving in various unskillful ways. This caused the human life-span to gradually shorten, to the point where it now (29 BC) stood at 100 years, with human beauty, wealth, pleasure, and strength decreased proportionately. However, the sutra ends with a prophecy of the eventual return of this ‘golden age’ and with the instructions for monks how to lead a proper life.

As we approach 0 AD, the Jews describe Saturn as the supernatural ruler of the Roman Empire and the ultimate cause of all evil in the world, and is depicted with the horns and hooves of Capricorn, and the trident of Poseidon, symbolic for power over heaven, earth and hell, which later would become Satan in the Book of Revelation. This is also when the rings of Saturn became the illustrative halo of the angels.

In 19 BC, the two-century long conquest of Hispania, known as the Cantabrian Wars, comes to an end, making the south Iberian Penisula Roman territory (modern-day east, and southern Spain,) previously under the control of native Celtic, Iberian, Celtiberian and Aquitanian tribes and the Carthaginian Empire.

Between 16-13 BC: Augustus establishes the Rhine limes, the borders of the Roman Empire stretching along the river Rhine, which in modern day flows through or along the borders of Switzerland, Liechtenstein, Austria, Germany, France, and The Netherlands.

In 9 BC, future Roman emperor Tiberius annexed Pannonia to the Roman empire (modern-day Hungary.)

Around 6 to 0 BC, Jesus, also referred to as Jesus Christ or Jesus of Nazareth, a central figure in what would become Christianity, was born in the Herodian Kingdom of Judea, under the rule of the Roman Empire (modern-day Israel and Palestine.) He was said to have been born through a virgin birth. However, all stories about Jesus comes from letters, gospel, early Christian writings that became the New Testament, and biographies written by various people. Jesus left no writings on his own.
Jesus grew up in Nazareth, a city in Galilee, a region located in northern Israel and southern Lebanon.

Between 0 AD and 10 AD, the Roman empire began several successful campaigns into Germania, but eventually sustained a major defeat at the hands of Arminius, the chieftain of the Germanic Cherusci tribe, in the Battle of the Teutoburg Forest.
Nicolaus of Damascus wrote the 15-volume History of the World.

In 14 AD, after many years of illness, Caesar Augustus died while visiting Nola where his father had died. In his place, his stepson Tiberius, with the full title of Tiberius Julius Caesar Augustus, became the second Roman emperor. Tiberius’ mother, Livia, had married Caesar Augustus in 38 BC.

In Europe, we saw the end of the early Roman campaigns in Germania when Roman forces led by Germanicus defeated Germanic tribes in the Battle of Idistaviso in 16 AD.
In the Roman Empire, an edict was issued effecting an empire-wide ban on divinatory practices, the attempt to gain insight into a question or situation by way of an occultic process or ritual, and this especially concerned astrology. The edict required any consultation between a customer and a practitioner to be conducted with at least one third party witness present. It was also forbidden to inquiry into anyone’s death.

In 23 AD, the Xin dynasty collapsed in China and the Eastern Han dynasty was established by Liu Bang and ruled by the House of Liu.

In Rome, we saw the invention and manufacturing of pens and metal writing tools. Also, Geographica, an encyclopedia of geographical knowledge was created by Greek geographer and philosopher Strabo.

In 27 AD, Christianity was born as a Jewish sect in Jerusalem with Hellenistic (Greek) influence. Jesus began his own ministry when he was around 30 years old, around the time of John the Baptist’s arrest and execution. John the Baptist had earlier baptized Jesus in the Jordan River.
Jesus’ message centered on the coming of the Kingdom of God. He urged his followers to repent in preparation for the kingdom’s coming. His ethical teachings included the Golden Rule, loving one’s enemies, not serving Mammon, and not judging by appearances.

To be continued in the next part with the development of Christianity.

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