Bloodlines in a Nutshell
-Feb 24 2005-
"And I will put enmity between thee and the woman, and between thy seed and her seed; it shall bruise thy head, and thou shalt bruise his heel." Gen 3:15Look around you and realize not all the people in our lives are not human. They laugh, cry, have children, have dreams of better lives, but they are Nephilim among us. "They did eat, they drank, they married wives, they were given in marriage, until the day that Noe entered into the ark, and the flood came, and destroyed them all." Luke 17:27The Nephilim that live among us today are not God's salvation therefore are not Born from Above (Born Again). For us the cross is salvation and to them it is wrath. Christ is coming soon to separate the two seeds and the seed of the serpent will be thrown in the fire. "Another parable put he forth unto them, saying, The kingdom of heaven is likened unto a man which sowed good seed in his field: But while men slept, his enemy came and sowed tares among the wheat, and went his way. But when the blade was sprung up, and brought forth fruit, then appeared the tares also. So the servants of the householder came and said unto him, Sir, didst not thou sow good seed in thy field? from whence then hath it tares? He said unto them, An enemy hath done this. The servants said unto him, Wilt thou then that we go and gather them up? But he said, Nay; lest while ye gather up the tares, ye root up also the wheat with them. Let both grow together until the harvest: and in the time of harvest I will say to the reapers, Gather ye together first the tares, and bind them in bundles to burn them: but gather the wheat into my barn." Matt 13:24-30Following reference from http://www.mysteriousworld.com/Journal/2003/Winter/Giants/
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"Charlemagne (Charles the Great) was born on April 2, 742 in Northern Europe. 'By the sword and the cross,' he became master of Western Europe."16 Charlemagne had inherited the kingdom of the Franks, modern France, from his father in AD 768 and then proceeded over the next thirty years building what would remembered by history as "the Holy Roman Empire", which ecompassed at its peak France, Switzerland, Belgium, the Netherlands, half of Italy and Germany, and even parts of Austria and Spain. Unlike his giant cousins, who were pagan through and through, Charlemagne promoted Christianity aggressively throughout his empire, and was even crowned by the Pope himself. His systematic evangelization of the continent of Europe, his enforcement of standard weights and measures throughout the region, and fair treatment of all those in his empire earned him the admiration of all, including those he had conquered. His work to unite Europe formed the basis of the modern European culture.Charlemagne was a powerful, imposing figure, his height in legend being close to eight feet tall, or "seven times the length of his foot". He was also a great warrior and athlete, and had a strength like that of Maximinus. "In ballads that contemporaries sang in his praise he was so hardy 'that he would hunt the wild bull single-handed, so strong that he felled and horse and rider with the blow of his fist. He could straighten four horseshoes joined together, and lift with his right hand a fully equipped fighting-man to the level of his head."17 Charlemagne was also of the Merovingian family, of which we will learn more later.
Though Charlemagne represented a brief retreat of the anti-Christian beliefs of the ancient Aryan pagan giants, the old Aryan "master race" philosophy soon returned, in the form of Emperor Maximilian. Maximilian took the rule over the old Holy Roman Empire in 1493, taking the rule by right of descent rather than election, as had been the custom up to that time. Maximilian appears to have been a throwback to the ancient giant Gomerian Cimbri who had proved to be such a challenge for the Romans, a badge that he wore with great pride. Standing at over eight feet tall, and having the extraordinary strength and physical attributes that have been the trademark of the giants, Maximilian indeed had reason to be proud. He was tall, finely formed, with remarkably handsome features, clear blue eyes, and blond hair falling in ringlets upon his shoulders; he possessed great muscular strength, his body was developed by constant exercise and he was one of the boldest, bravest and most skillful knights of his day. But the giant's daring sometimes bordered on rashness — some described it as almost a madness — as when, for some examples, he 'followed a bear to his den, and fought him there; when he entered the lion's cage, and cowed him down; and, above all, when he chased the chamois and the wild-goat up to the highest peaks of the Tyrolese Alps.' In battle, Maximilian fought courageously. On many occasions, he proved himself to be a resourceful commander too, with a mind 'fertile in new devices and cunning modes of attack.' He also asked nothing of his men he himself would not do. Historians say that he even forged his own armor and tempered his own sword. Perhaps to give his horse a rest, the giant emperor often marched at the head of his men on foot, carrying an oversized lance on his shoulder. He further won the admiration of his soldiers for his ability 'not to be overcome by exertion and privation.'"18 Maximilian, like Maximinus, was a typical giant — superior size, strength, intelligence and skill, as well as natural leadership ability and a mind well-suited to warfare. However, there was an innate madness to the giant homo artificialis breed which often manifested itself in a suicidal fury, as shown by Maximilian's barehanded defeat of both a bear and a lion, as well as his hunting down of mountain goats unaided on the slippery slopes of the Tyrolese Alps. Like Og of old, Maximilian was a true giant — a being of great power and beauty, who was also possessed of a dark side. Beautiful yet cruel, the giants considered themselves to be a master race, superior to all other forms of mankind. And inherent to this sense of superiority was a need to prove this superiority, a test that they had been well equipped to fulfill. As such Maximilian, like his giant predecessors from ancient times, held to the racialist theory that they were superior to all other races. DeLoach explains,
Those who profess the Aryan theory hold that the Celtic race, particularly its Germanic branch, is vastly superior to all others. 'Only white peoples, especially the Celtic, possess true courage, love of liberty and the other passions and virtues which distinguish great souls,' proclaimed the German historian Christoph Meiners (1745-1810). Meiners is generally regarded as a founder of this racial theory. Julien-Joseph Virey (1775-1846), a disciple of Meiners, asks: "What would our world be without the Europeans? Powerful nations, a proud and and indomitable race, immortal geniuses in the arts and the sciences, a happy civilization. The European, called by his high destiny to rule the world, which he knows how to illumine with his intelligence and subdue with his courage, is the highest expression of man and at the head of the human race. The others, wretched horde of barbarians, are, so to say, no more than its embryo." In other words, the true Aryans see themselves as "supermen", and they regard "all the other species of men (for there are four or five different kinds) to be naturally inferior to the whites." All these peoples who are not light of skin and blond they classify as "subhumans". Where did such an idea come from? In its earliest written form, the Aryan concept predates both Meiners and Virey. The historian S.H. Steinberg traced it back to the humanistic historiographers who lived during the reign of the Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian I (1493-1519). "It was these forefathers of our contemporary journalists who supplied the copy for Maximilian's anti-French propaganda," he writes. "The French and, in fact, every other nation were, so they argued, inferior to the Germans because of the latter's pride of place in the pedigree of the Western nations: had they not for ancestors the Cimbri who made Rome tremble?... Were the Germans of Maximilian not the sons and heirs of the Lombards who gave their name to Upper Italy, the Franks who established their rule over Gaul, the Angles and Saxons who made themselves masters of Britain? 19
With Emperor Maximilian came the beginning of the revival of the old Aryan race myth that had been propagated by the Gomerian giants in ancient times. Despite the fact that the Gomerian Celts, Gauls, Germani, and numerous other tribes of the giant descendants of Gomer had been soundly defeated by the homo sapiens Romans, they still held doggedly to the belief that they were superior to all other forms of mankind. This belief has survived even into modern times until it came to fruition again in the 20th century, in Hitler's Germany, where Hitler once again attempted to revive the ancient herrenvolk, or "master race" of the Germani.
Maximinus was first noticed by Emperor Alexander Severus in AD 202, during a layover in Thrace on his way back from a tour of Asia. As his son's birthday had come around during his time in Thrace, the emperor sponsored some games for the occasion, matching the local Thracians against his Roman retinue. Maximinus then proceeded to defeat sixteen of the emperor's best in wrestling matches and other feats of strength, which so impressed the Romans that they immediately conscripted him for the army. Maximinus even took the bold step of racing against the emperor's horse, keeping pace with the horse even at full gallop. For this and his exceptional wrestling ability, Maximinus was immediately made part of the emperor's personal guard. Herodian says Alexander's new commander not only stood to a huge height but possessed a frightening look. Statues of Maximinus and coins minted with his image bear this out. Another Roman historian, Julius Capitolinus, described his hands as so large that he used the bracelet of his wife, Caecilia Pauline, for a thumb-ring. The shoes he wore also measured a foot longer than the footwear of other men. Besides the feats of strength already mentioned above, Maximinus reportedly could, with one blow of his fist, knock out a horse's teeth. On occasion he also demonstrated he could outpull a chariot team. Capitolinus says that he daily ate forty pounds of meat and usually drank six gallons of wine.14 Besides Maximinus' exceptional physical abilities, he also had exceptional intellectual abilities, proving to be a superior leader, strategist and tactician.
As a result, he rose rapidly up through the ranks, the emperor soon promoting him to the rank of tribune, senator, and even supreme commander of all the armies of Rome. The soldiers were in awe of him due to his extreme competence, diligence and discipline, and they rarely if ever failed under his leadership. As a result, they soon came to prefer him over their own emperor and, in a sudden coup, assassinated Alexander and placed the purple mantle on Maximinus, effectively crowning him emperor. However, his sudden ascension to emperor brought out Maximinus' limitations, and his dark side. Although grateful to his men for giving him such a great honor, promising them lavish gifts and double pay, he made a critical mistake in not first checking if Rome could in fact afford to pay such an exhorbitant amount. He made another critical mistake by ransacking the treasury, stealing from the wealthy of Rome, and even pillaging the temples of the gods in order to raise the necessary revenues. Maximinus had essentially made the decision to turn Rome's entire economy towards funding the army, in effect turning Rome into a military state, to the exclusion of all else, even going against the gods. In reaction to rumors of an assassination plot, Maximinus then turned extremely paranoid, killing not only everyone who involved in the plot, but anyone who opposed or offended him in any way. He even killed off those who had been his early supporters, as they knew him before his ascension to emperor and thus knew "too much". As a result, he began to receive the unflattering informal titles of "the Cyclops", "the Busiris", and even "the wild beast". A song was even composed by his own men that spoke of his death. Aware of this and his extreme unpopularity in Rome, and since they had never completely accepted him, the Senate used the excuse of a tax revolt in a distant African province to replace the increasingly unpopular Maximinus with one of their own, Gordian. Enraged by their betrayal and his now certain doom, Maximinus "behaved like a huge, tormented bear. Convulsed with rage, he dashed himself against walls, threw himself on the ground, bellowed, lashed out at his servants, tried to claw his son's eyes out, and finally drank himself into a stupor."15 He then martialed his forces to put down the tax revolt, but his mutinous army refused and he was finally dispatched by a unit of the Praetorian Guard as he slept.
Maximinus, like all giants, believed himself to be superior to all, including the gods. However, when things had turned against him, his true, beastly nature emerged. Magnifying himself above even the gods of Rome, he attempted to turn the entire economy of Rome towards war, turning Rome itself into a war machine, to the exclusion of all else. Magnifying himself in his own heart, Maximinus attempted to make war against all mankind, and even the gods themselves, but in the end he was cast down and destroyed by his own arrogance — the fate of all giants past, present and future.
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