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Originally posted by cody599
Originally posted by 1PLA1
reply to post by Signals
Looks almost like a UFO under the canopy and between the two keys in his coat of arms.
It will be interesting to see how this election plays out in light of St. Malachy prophesy.
It's a hat
always was always will beedit on 10/3/13 by cody599 because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by tinhattribunal
from the op...
the '2 keys' would be the keys of peter...
from St. Alphonsus Liguori, The Dignities and Duties of the Priest (1927)...
"The priest has the power of the keys, or the power of delivering sinners from Hell, of making them worthy of Paradise, and of changing them from the slaves of Satan into the children of God. And God Himself is obliged to abide by the judgment of His priests, and either not to pardon or to pardon." If this is true, then a system determines your eternal future, rather than God
then there is this symbol...
The PX symbol is the staff of the godOsiris, and the point on the circle represents phallic organs.
from Albert G. Mackey, A Manual of the Lodge
also, i would think the 'M' with the little 'sun' above it would be a sign for...
Mithra has the following in common with the Jesus character:
* Mithra was born on December 25th of the virgin Anahita.
* The babe was wrapped in swaddling clothes, placed in a manger and attended by shepherds.
* He was considered a great traveling teacher and master.
* He had 12 companions or "disciples."
* He performed miracles.
* As the "great bull of the Sun," Mithra sacrificed himself for world peace. * Mithra ascending to heaven in his solar cart, with sun symbolHe ascended to heaven.
* Mithra was viewed as the Good Shepherd, the "Way, the Truth and the Light," the Redeemer, the Savior, the Messiah.
* Mithra is omniscient, as he "hears all, sees all, knows all: none can deceive him."
* He was identified with both the Lion and the Lamb.
* His sacred day was Sunday, "the Lord's Day," hundreds of years before the appearance of Christ.
* His religion had a eucharist or "Lord's Supper."
* Mithra "sets his marks on the foreheads of his soldiers."
* Mithraism emphasized baptism.
what's up wit dat?
Originally posted by Snsoc
And there is no "Babylonian religion incorporated into the RCC." None.
1. Who started this tradition? The Kansas City Star reports in a story headlined "What's In A Name? A Lot If You're A Pope," that it apparently began with "Mercurius, named for the god Mercury," who in 533 changed his name to John II.
"A pope named after a pagan god — that wasn't going to go over, PR-wise," Biagio Mazza, a church educator and historian in Kansas City, tells the Star. Enlarge image Pope John II, whose name at birth was Mercurius.
When he became pope in 533 he changed his name — starting a tradition that continues. Hulton Archive/Getty Images John II set a precedent: Almost all popes since have chosen a name that honors a saint or a previous pope (or both).
Many are thought to have been sending some sort of message. Pope John Paul I, as CTV News reports, chose "a composite of the names of two previous popes, John and Paul, who had guided the church through the tumultuous Second Vatican Council (known as Vatican II) in the 1960s. Many consider it to be one of the most important — and controversial — periods in the church's history, as leaders attempted to modernize relations between the church and the secular world."
The new (and short-lived) pope "wanted to show he was not going to deviate from their path and would be faithful to what they had done," William Portier, chair of Catholic theology at the University of Dayton, tells CTV.
It's not required, but it's almost surely going to happen: