THE ROOTS OF THE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH AND THE PAPACY – Part 3

In the year 378 a Roman bishop Damascus inherited from the emperor as the religious leader the titles of Pontifex Maximum and Vicarius Christi. Thus the throne of the Pope of Rome became the heir of the Babylonian cult of the high priest. Since then all the bishops (popes) of Rome have had these titles. Immediately after Damascus had become Pontifex Maximum entered the Roman Catholic church, in a dominant position, Babylonian ceremonies and other teachings of pagan religions began to enter the church of Rome.

In the year 381 he began unofficial prayers to the Virgin Mary, mother of God and queen of heaven. In Babylon the queen of heaven was worshiped.

In the year 354 the Bishop of Rome Julius I ordered, that the day of the official birth of Christ is December 25. In Babylon there was the feast of Tammus (the dead god) on the same date. December 25 was also the birthday of Mithra (the god of the Persians) and the Emperor of Rome. The date of Christ’s birth is not mentioned or observed in the Bible. Jesus did not institute Christmas or the apostles, nor did the early church observe the feast of the birth of Christ at all. It is clear that the Roman Catholic Church decided to celebrate the day of Christ’s birth on December 25 so that they can continue celebrating the feast of Tammus. In Babylon a feast was celebrated on the same date. In Babylon on December 25 was the winter solstice day and the day of Tammus’s birth. The word”yule” of Babylon, means a “child”. December 25 was called yulealso among the Anglo-Saxon pagans. The Anglo-Saxons were inhabitants of the British Isles, who spoke Germanic languages. Also in Scandinavia there was the yule festival, which was celebrated and celebrated even on December 25, which is also the winter solstice day. Tammus was also called in Babylon with the names of Baal-berith and the lord of the fir tree (the Christmas tree). The Egyptians and Persians celebrated the day of birth of the Child-Sun, their god, on December 25. Many names like Mithra, Horus, Isvara, Bacchus, Iacchus, Adonis, Attis etc. they mean the Child-Sun. The origin of Sun-Child worship began in Babylon, where Tammus was this child. So the roots of the celebration of the birth of a “divine” child on December 25 are in Babylon, from where it spread to the whole world. On December 25, it was a day of celebration in Rome, because the party of Tammus had also arrived there (December 25). For the celebration of Tammus in Babylon a coniferous tree was used, which were adorned with round balls that symbolized the sun. The Babylonians worshiped the sun, so they adorned the tree with “sun balls.” In addition, part of December 25 was the sacrifice of a pig.

In the year 394 the mass began as a daily rite in the Roman Catholic church. The night between December 24 and 25, 394 AD, the Mass for Christ was celebrated, where the priest blessed the bread and wine and passed, “the singular conversion of all the substance of the bread into the body of Christ and of all substance of the wine in his blood. ” From this mass of Christ Mass of Christ (Christmas), which was first practiced in 394 AD, the name of the Mass of Christ began to be used (Christmas = Christmas)

In year 400 the Latin Vulgate of Jerónimo became the official translation of the catholic church.

In the year 431 at the council of Ephesus the exaltation of Mary began and the term “mother of God” was applied to her for the first time. In Babylon the queen of heaven was prayed, who was a virgin. The queen of heaven was described as a mother who had a child in her arms.

In the year 500 the special vestments for the priests came to the church, which separated them from the normal people of the church. The doctrine of purgatory was originally taught in Egypt and Greece, that when religions were mixed it became part of the religion of Rome and in the year 593 Gregory the Great, paved the way for the doctrine of purgatory in the Catholic Church.

In the year 553 Mary was made an eternal virgin (Aieparthenos).

In the year 600 Gregory I ordered that the Latin language be used as a language to pray and preach. In the year 600 the church of Romana took the prayer to Mary and the dead saints.

In the 600’s Bonifatius, who was a bishop of Rome, he first took the title of Pope, affirming that he is the follower of Peter, although in reality the bishops of Rome are heirs of the cult of Babylon’s high priest, which in Rome was called with the name Pontifex Maximus.