The 18th dynasty of ancient Egypt was ruled by Pharaoh Akhenaten and Queen Nefertiti, who lived between 1550 B.C. to 1298 B.C. Despite their undeniable African heritage, Euro-centric historians have attempted to distort their true appearance by altering images and sculptures to resemble Europeans. However, such falsehoods are exposed in various museums across Europe.
The book written by the Pharaoh and Queen was composed by the ancient people of Kemet, known as the Egyptians, who documented the lives and history of the people of ancient Africa. Their spiritual focus was centered on the worship of Aten, a One-God religion that revolved around the disk of the sun. In ancient Kemet mythology, Aten was initially an aspect of the God Ra, who personified the Sun. It was established as a religion by Amenhotep IV, who later changed his name to Akhenaten to honor Aten.
In their book, the Pharaoh and Queen wrote a poem titled “Great Hymn to the Aten,” which extols the disk of the sun (Aten) as the creator, giver of life, and the spirit that nourishes the world. This book provides valuable insights into the spiritual practices and beliefs of ancient African cultures.
While it is true that Akhenaten and Nefertiti introduced a new monotheistic religion centered around the worship of the god Aten, and that this occurred before the birth of Jesus Christ, it is not accurate to suggest that their teachings were the same as those of Christianity. There are certainly similarities between different religious traditions, but it is also important to recognize the unique aspects of each belief system.
Regarding the comparison between Horus and Jesus, there are some similarities in the stories that have been told about them, but it is important to note that the stories themselves are different. Horus was a god of ancient Egyptian mythology, and his story predates the birth of Jesus by many centuries. While there are some parallels between the two stories, such as the idea of a divine birth and resurrection, there are also many differences.
The story of Jesus has its roots in the traditions of Judaism, which was itself influenced by the religious practices of the ancient Near East. While it is possible that some elements of the story of Horus may have influenced the development of Christian beliefs, it is also likely that there were other cultural and historical factors at play. The comparison between the two stories is therefore complex and multifaceted, and it is not accurate to suggest that one is a direct copy of the other.
On December 25th, Horus, born of Isis, was believed to have come into the world. The birth was said to have been announced by a star in the east, which led three wise men to pay homage to the newborn Sun. At the young age of 12, Horus was already a prodigious teacher. Later, at 30 years old, he was baptized by a figure known as Anab (spelling uncertain). Horus is believed to have traveled with 12 disciples who assisted him in performing miracles, such as healing the sick and walking on water. He was known by many names, including “The Light,” “The Truth,” “God’s Anointed Son,” and “Lamb of God.” One of his disciples is said to have betrayed him, and he was ultimately crucified and buried. However, Horus rose again after three days of being dead.
The qualities that defined Jesus Christ’s persona and narrative were precisely these.
The Bible is a collection of diverse philosophies, literature, and stories that are believed to have originated from black culture. However, the arrival of the Romans in Egypt in 30 B.C. marked the beginning of the “white-washing” process. This process involved the distortion of the original teachings of the ancient people of Kemet and Pharaoh Akhenaton by the early Christians who later assembled them to form the Bible.
In 312 A.D., Flavius Valerius Constantine, a self-proclaimed Roman Emperor, masterminded the creation of the Bible. His primary goal was to have a religion that would control the masses and help him gain full political power over the Roman Empire. As a result, he manipulated the teachings of the ancient people of Kemet and Pharaoh Akhenaton to serve his purpose.
Constantine, the renowned Roman Emperor, is primarily known for being the first Christian ruler of Rome. However, it is worth noting that he was not initially a Christian. In fact, it was during the battle against his rival, the Western Roman Emperor Maxentius, at the Mulvian Bridge over the Tiber River in 312 A.D. that Constantine was first exposed to what would eventually become Christianity.
According to Bishop Eusebius of Caesarea, a fourth-century historian, Constantine claimed to have witnessed a vision of a blazing cross in the sky with the words, “In this sign thou shalt conquer.” Inspired by this divine message, Constantine went on to defeat Maxentius and subsequently began his campaign for Christianity. This event was a turning point for Constantine, and he ultimately became a devout Christian and played a pivotal role in the spread of Christianity throughout the Roman Empire.
In 325 A.D., a meeting was organized by Constantine, known as the “first Council of Nicaea,” to assemble the book that is now recognized as the Christian Bible. The scriptures, literature, and philosophies of the people of Kemet/Africa/Nubia/Alkabulan (Egypt) were used, which had been pillaged and raided by the Romans. The books of Moses were also incorporated as the first books of their Bible. In an effort to create a figure and story that would attract worship in their new religion, the creation of Jesus Christ began, with Horus from Kemet mythology being removed and replaced.
The task of compiling the Bible was entrusted to Eusebius, the Bishop of Caesarea, by Emperor Constantine. Eusebius was hailed as the “Father of Church History” and delivered the keynote address at the Council of Nicaea in 325 A.D. He oversaw the collection of all knowledge and religious texts from Kemet/Africa/Nubia/Alkabulan (Egypt).
It is believed that in the year 380 A.D., the Bible was compiled and the Roman Empire declared Christianity as its official religion and law. Those who opposed or failed to abide by the Christian law were subjected to severe beatings or death. The next year, in 381 A.D., Emperor Theodosius I called for the second ecumenical council of the Christian church, known as the Council of Constantinople. During this council, the Trinitarian doctrine was officially established, which emphasized the power of the Holy Trinity and recognized the Father, Son, and Holy Spirit as a unified entity.
There are also historical accounts that suggest the Romans, under the Christian rule of Emperor Theodosius I, issued an order in 391 A.D. to destroy all temples in Kemet (Egypt), including the renowned Library of Alexandria. This action resulted in the burning of countless scrolls, texts, and other written evidence that point to Kemet (Africa) as the origin of Christianity. However, this account remains a subject of heavy debate among scholars and historians.
Throughout its existence, the newly established religion found its political base in the Roman Empire. To further solidify its beliefs and teachings, the religion convened a series of Ecumenical Councils, where leaders came together to determine what doctrines and teachings to add. Over the course of 462 years, a total of 7 Ecumenical Councils were held, where the Pope and Bishops cast their votes on which elements should be included in the Bible and which should be excluded.
The Ecumenical Councils, also known as the General Councils, are an important part of Christian history. These councils were convened to address important theological and doctrinal issues facing the Church. Here is a list of the seven Ecumenical Councils:
1. First Council of Nicea, held in 325 A.D.
2. First Council of Constantinople, held in 381 A.D.
3. First Council of Ephesus, held in 431 A.D.
4. First Council of Chalcedon, held in 451 A.D.
5. Second Council of Constantinople, held in 553 A.D.
6. Third Council of Constantinople, held in 680 A.D.
7. Second Council of Nicea, held in 787 A.D.
These councils played a significant role in shaping Christian theology and establishing important doctrines, such as the doctrine of the Trinity and the divinity of Christ. Their decisions and pronouncements continue to influence Christian theology and practice to this day.
The original purpose of the first Ecumenical councils was to compile the Bible and its various components. These councils were responsible for removing, replacing, and adding books that aligned with the European perspective on world domination. For instance, several verses on slavery were included, instructing slaves to obey their masters and avoid rebellion. From 869 A.D. to 1965 A.D., the next 14 Ecumenical Councils were convened, which were attended by Church elders and Bishops.
These historical events suggest that the Bible is not a direct manifestation of God’s words, nor was it inspired by the Holy Spirit. Instead, mortal men were allowed to deliberate, vote, modify, write, and create what should and should not be included in the Bible over a period of 1640 years. They carefully selected stories, myths, and books that aligned with the agenda of the Roman Empire and discarded those that did not. These discarded books are known as the books of the Apocrypha, which originally consisted of 14 books and were removed from the 81 books of the Old Testament in 1684.
It’s intriguing to note that the tale of Jesus wasn’t included in the Bible until 300 years after it was compiled in 325 A.D. Moreover, the Roman Catholic Church introduced the concept of heaven and hell to instill fear in people and encourage them to adhere to their Christian teachings.
Scholars and experts in history have suggested that some elements of Jesus’ story might have been borrowed from various ancient mythological tales and then incorporated into that of Horus.
Here’s a possible rewrite:
These are some ancient stories that share similar themes:
1) Horus / Heru (Kemet/Egypt) – This story dates back 5000 years and tells of a divine being who was born of a virgin on December 25. According to the tale, there were three stars in the east at the time of his birth. He is said to have had 12 disciples and performed miraculous acts, such as walking on water, healing the sick, and restoring sight. In a tragic turn, Horus was crucified and died for three days before being resurrected.
2) Mithra (Persian) – This story is believed to be around 3200 years old and also features a figure who was born of a virgin on December 25, with a star in the east announcing his arrival. Like Horus, Mithra had 12 disciples and performed miracles. He too was crucified, died for three days, and then came back to life.
3) Krishna (Hindu) – Krishna is said to have lived around 2900 years ago and was born of a virgin, with a star in the east marking his birth. He performed miraculous deeds and was known as the son of God and the son of a carpenter. Like the previous two figures, he too was crucified and then resurrected.
4) Dionysus (Greek/Roman) – This story is roughly 2500 years old and tells of a traveling teacher who was born of a virgin on December 25. He too performed miracles, including turning water into wine, and was referred to as the holy child. Dionysus met a tragic end when he was crucified, died for three days, and then rose from the dead.
While these stories share some common elements, each has its unique cultural and historical context.
According to historical records, there were 19 stories of saviours who were crucified between 3000 B.C. and 500 B.C. Interestingly, all these stories predate the written accounts of Jesus Christ. The characters and their respective stories are as follows:
1. Horus of Egypt, 3000 B.C.
2. Thulis of Egypt, 1700 B.C.
3. Krishna of India, 1200 B.C.
4. Crite of Chaldea, 1200 B.C.
5. Atys of Phrygia, 1170 B.C.
6. Thammuz of Syria, 1160 B.C.
7. Hesus of the Celtic Druids, 834 B.C.
8. Bali of Orissa, 725 B.C.
9. Indra of Tibet, 725 B.C.
10. Iao of Nepaul, 622 B.C.
11. Hindoo Sakia, 600 B.C.
12. Mithra of Persia, 600 B.C.
13. Alcestos of Euripides, 600 B.C.
14. Quexalcote of Mexico, 587 B.C.
15. Wittoba of the Telingonese, 552 B.C.
16. Prometheus of Caucasus, 547 B.C.
17. Quirinus of Rome, 506 B.C.
18. Dionysus of Greece, 500 B.C.
These stories serve as a testament to the fact that the concept of a crucified savior existed in various cultures long before the advent of Christianity. It also highlights the universality of certain religious beliefs and themes across different civilizations and eras.
Whilst there are claims that these stories could be potential sources for the story of Jesus, recent research and analysis have uncovered additional evidence in the Horus story and the African (Kemet) roots of various verses and books in the Bible.
The debate surrounding this topic has been ongoing for some time, and there is still room for further examination, discoveries, and supporting evidence. In upcoming articles, we will delve deeper into this subject and present compelling arguments. If you have any information that can contribute to our research, please share your insights in the comments section. We welcome any and all feedback to make our findings more comprehensive.
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