“The so-called Osiris is produced without intercourse.”- Some guy in the 4th century BCE.
A post like this is long overdue. Throughout my personal journey that has led to the creation of this blog, I’ve encountered several “kindred spirits,” so to speak, along the … Continue reading
“I am in the father, and he is in me.”
“How shall this be, seeing I know not a man?”
“Where is he that is born king?”
“O Morning Star, Horus of the Netherworld, divine Falcon.”
♪ “How lovely are thy branches…” ♫
So when the hell were these guys born?
“He was manifested to take away our sins; and in Him is no sin.”
Apologists like to think that their Semitic predecessors were divinely isolated from the heathen religions around them. Little do they know that in reality their predecessors frequently blended pagan religion with their own.
“That myth is totally not like this other myth, except for the times when I say that it is!!1!”
The flesh of Horus was likewise ritualistically consumed in the form of bread & wine in sources far pre-dating the Common Era.
In the final installment of this series, we cover the pre-Common Era sources proving Osiris was believed to have a bodily resurrection in his tomb on the third day after his burial.
Osiris was not just divine, but ovine as well…
Not only was his broken body eaten in the form of bread, but his shed blood turned water into wine and was itself consumed in the form of wine.
Having proven that Osiris’ body was broken, Part 2 shall prove that his broken body was literally eaten in the form of broken bread.
In this 5 part series, we shall cover how many of the motifs of the current holiday season have their roots in lunar mythology, and most conspicuously parallel the mythos of the Egyptian god Osiris.
Yes, Horus had a birthday celebrated on both the winter solstice and the spring equinox.
“There is no fictional character who gets crucified in these [ancient Greek] novels and then miraculously escapes.”
Uhhh… come again?