You Probably Know This Woman!
Issue Date: January/February 2007
By David W. Daniels
To the Aztecs, she was known as Tlazolteotl (TLAS-ohl-tay-OH-tul), the goddess of filth, gambling, prostitution and witchcraft, among other things. She was also known to the Aztecs as Coatlicue (co-AT-li-KWAY).
In the form of Coatlicue, she was a “virgin goddess” who became pregnant. The son she bore was supposed to be Huitzilopochtli (WHIT-sil-oh-POHKT-lee), the chief god of the Aztecs, reincarnated as a baby.
She was the goddess of the moon and of the morning/evening star (Venus). People who spoke different languages called her by other names. Some of them are Hecate, Astarte, Aphrodite, Venus, Isis, Semiramis and Ishtar (The fertility goddess which is where we derive the word Easter). Note: Easter is the first Sunday after the first new moon of another pagan holiday known as Ostara which March or 21st or 22nd. The Goddess Ostara (AKA: Ishtar), for whom “Easter” is named — Ostara as well as Easter is one of the Illuminati’s Human Sacrifice Nights
She is also known as the Roman Catholic “Virgin Mary” goddess.
Her son had many names as well. Some of them are Horus, Harpocrates, Mithras, Sol Invictus, Hercules, Attis and Tammuz. What do these god-babies have in common? Well, for one, they were all born on December 25th. Which is where we derive the pagan celebration of Christmas from, which was originally known by the Romans as Saturnalia. December 21-22 — Winter Solstice/Yule. One of the Illuminati’s Human Sacrifice Nights December 21- 22 — Yule — When the sun begins its northward trek in the sky, and days began to grow longer again, pagans celebrated the Winter Solstice by burning the Yule log. Since the sun had reversed itself and was now rising in the sky, pagans believed this was a sign that the human sacrifices carried out in Samhain (Halloween) had been accepted by the gods. The Roman Catholic Church later changed the day of celebration to December 25, calling it Christmas.
Roman Catholicism is a demonic blend of ancient pagan religions made to look like Christianity.
Christmas was not among the earliest festivals of the Church. It was celebrated, commemorated, or observed, neither by the apostles nor in the apostolic church — not for at least the first 300 years of church history!