World History, Humans and the Matrix Through the Lens of Legends – Part 23

In part 22 we went through the historic accord of Jesus’s crucifixion, resurrection, and ascension. Paul the Apostle spread the teachings of Jesus to various non-Jewish communities throughout the eastern Mediterranean region, while Mark the Evangelist spread it to Africa where he built a church in Alexandria.
Meanwhile, Roman emperor Tiberius died and was succeeded by Caligula, who according to Greek-Roman literature was admired by everyone in “all the world, from the rising to the setting sun (Saturn.)”
Caligula expanded on the concept of ‘bread and circuses’ by building race tracks and theatres to keep the pleb happy and distracted, and most importantly, oblivious to the fact that they had slowly become slaves to a system.
As relations between Caligula and the Roman Senate deteriorated, he was stabbed to death in 41 AD by an angry mob of aristocrats, just like Julius Caesar.
The new emperor Claudius sent Aulus Plautius with four legions to Britannia (Britain) to conquer the island, which led to the foundation of London, placed in alignment with the ley lines (dragon lines.)
Claudius was succeeded by Nero, the fifth and final emperor of the Julio-Claudian dynasty, described as tyrannical, self-indulgent, and debauched. As part of Nero’s persecution of Christians, it was said that he ordered the Great Fire of Rome, a fire that destroyed about 70 % of Rome (10 out of 14 districts,) and was blamed on the Christians.

Despite emperor Nero’s campaign of persecution, Christianity continued to spread throughout the Roman empire during the 60s. According to literature, the apostles Peter and Paul were both martyred during this period. Peter was sentenced to death by crucifixion at Vatican Hill, where he was crucified head down (as in the tarot card ‘the hanged man,’ as in martyrdom and being sacrificed for the greater good.) As for Paul, he was imprisoned and put on trial before being executed around 64 AD.

In 66 AD, the first Jewish revolt against the Roman rule in Judea took place and the Jews managed to expel the Romans from Jerusalem. A new Jewish government was set up and its influence spread across Judea. In Rome, Nero responded with sending Vespasian to crush the rebellion. He was joined by his son Titus and their combined forces confronted the Jewish armies where historian Josephus, who fought alongside the Jewish forces, ultimately gave himself up.

In 68 AD, Nero allegedly committed suicide and was replaced by Galba, the first of four Roman emperors to rule during the short period of 68 to 69 AD.

In late 69 AD, Vespasian, who had besieged Jerusalem to quell the Jewish revolt, became the fourth and last emperor of the “year of four emperors.”

In summer of 70 AD, after seven months of siege, Jerusalem fell, the Temple was burned, and the Jewish state collapsed.
In the aftermath of the revolt and the defeat, Jewish historian Josephus claimed that over one million Jewish people were killed. Many Jews were sold in to slavery and taken back to Rome, where 70,000 of them built the Roman Colosseum, the largest ancient amphitheater ever built, which according to records was completed in 80 AD, only 10 years later.
In Judea, the Temple was destroyed and never rebuilt which instigated a new form of Judaism; Rabbinic Judaism (based on the beliefs of the Pharisees.) Rabbis were now the focal point of the religion, taking over from the High Priest. The synagogue became the center of Jewish life, and with the diaspora, the Torah became the most invaluable source of knowledge for the Jewish people.

During the 70’s, the Flavian dynasty was founded, which included emperors Vespasian (69 to 79 AD,) Titus (79 to 81 AD,) and Domitian (81 to 96 AD.) During their reign, the Romans faced military clashes with British and Germanic tribes. However, the Romans were largely successful in defeating these tribes, expanding their territories. However, during the reign of Domitian the military campaigns of the Roman empire were mostly defensive, as he rejected the idea of expansionist warfare.
According to some records, Jews and Christians were heavily persecuted toward the end of Domitian’s reign, during the early and mid-90s. It is said that large parts of the Book of Revelation, which mentions at least one instance of martyrdom, was written during Domitian’s reign.

Around 100 AD, Teotihuacan, believed to have been founded around 100 BC, became the largest city of the Americas/Mexico, and the sixth largest city in the world, with major monuments continuously under construction until about 250 AD. Among these were three pyramids, built in an area also known as ‘the City of Gods,’ aligned with Orion’s belt at the 88th parallel. The Pyramid of the Sun is one of the largest structures of its type in the Western Hemisphere.
The people worshipped Quetzalcoatl, the feathered Kundalini Serpent, the patron god of the Aztec priesthood, representing Venus, Sun, wind, merchants, arts, crafts, knowledge, and learning.
60 feet below the Temple of the Feathered-Serpent, also known as the Pyramid of Quetzalcoatl, and the area close to the Pyramid of the Sun — secret tunnels and chambers with liquid mercury and jade statues were later discovered by archeologists. Again, the pyramids were aligned with Orion, and mercury has always been a symbol of the ‘interdimensional Gods,’ as in the Draco-Orion, among the elite families and priesthoods (and used for mind-control.)
All three pyramids are connected by the ‘Avenue of the Dead,’ running more than two miles. At the northern end of the avenue is the Pyramid of the Moon, used for mass sacrifice rituals, that could be witnessed by people on the ground.

In the early 100s, in Europe, Gnostic and other dualistic sects, which viewed matter as evil and the spirit as good, personified the serpent as Abraxas, their supreme god, worshipped as a ‘sun god,’ and they claimed that Jesus Christ was only a phantom sent to earth by him.

In 106 AD, under the leadership of emperor Trajan, the Roman Empire conquered Dacia (present-day Romania,) and in 114 AD Trajan engaged in a war with the Parthian Empire.

By 116 AD, the Roman Empire reached its largest size as Armenia and Mesopotamia became Roman provinces. This achievement however was short lived. As Trajan died in 117 AD, his successor Hadrian abandoned his conquests and provinces east of the Euphrates river, and he also returned large parts of Mesopotamia to the Parthians, as part of a peace settlement.
In Rome, the construction of the Pantheon begins (to be finished around 125 AD.) And by 118 AD, Rome was said to have reached a population of 1 million, making it the largest city in the world.

In 125 AD, an alleged ‘plague’ swept through North Africa in the wake of a locust invasion that destroyed most areas of cropland and left the population starving.
It is said that as many as 500,000 in Numidia died (northwest Algeria, Tunisia, Libya, and some parts of Morocco,) and another 150,000 died along the coast from the “plague,” which if it was true, most likely was from starvation and from toxicity (contamination from locusts,) and not from any imaginary transmittable disease (which does not exist.)

Throughout history, every single “plague” or “pandemic” has happened after wars (trauma,) after volcano eruptions (pollution,) after famines and/or sanitation problems (nutrition deficiencies and toxemia,) and so on. However, the elite saw the enormous potential in the lie of contagion, of people being ridden by “disease” and able to “transmit” said disease, which gave them excuses to isolate or kill anyone showing signs of sickness. This deception has been used all through history and as recent as in the staged and fake Covid-19 psy-op.

In 127 AD, Emperor Hadrian returns to Rome, after a seven-year voyage to the Roman provinces. The old Pantheon is demolished by Hadrian, and the construction of a new one begins.

In 128 AD, Hadrian’s Wall (aka. the Roman Wall) is completed in Britain together with at least 16 forts. Built mostly of stone in the east and with a wooden palisade in the west, it cut off northern England and the threat of the northern inhabitants. It served as a physical barrier to slow the crossing of raiders, people intent on crossing its line for animals, treasure, or slaves, and then returning with their loot.

In 130 AD, the Temple of Olympian Zeus, also known as the Olympieion or Columns of the Olympian Zeus, was finished in Athens.
Although the construction began in the 6th century BC during the rule of the Athenian tyrants, who envisaged building the greatest temple in the ancient world, it was not completed until the reign of Roman Emperor Hadrian in the 2nd century AD.

To be continued in the next part.

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