Magyar Megmaradásért

Nem adjuk fel



The Scythian - Mary's faith

Mary's faith

It is common knowledge that different faiths have different expectations of their gods. Jews hanker for a political ruler from Heaven and, since their religion acknowledges only a male god—as a matter of fact, the Hebrew language does not even have a term for a female deity—such personage would have to be male. By contrast, Sumerian-Scythians believe in a Virgin Mother, or Queen of Heaven. Judeo-Christianity fallows Jewish male chauvinism by excluding female deities, though it acknowledges Jesus' mother, Mary, in a lesser role. However, in an attempt to derive Jesus from the Jews, it tries to force a Jewish ancestry onto Mary. Any questions about her lineage is settled simply by a priestly dictum: "Mary was a Jew.” Period. So let us research Church documents regarding this dictum.

We find Jerome's (died 420 AD) letter addressed to Heliodorus and in it, those items he calls Book about the birth of Mary, one of the Apocryphal Gospels. In Chapter I he states: "Mary was born in the city of Nazareth, and educated in the temple of the Lord. Her father's name was Joachim, and her mother's, Anna. The family of her father was of Galilee and the city of Nazareth. The family of her mother was of Bethlehem." So, here we find that Mary's father is a Galilean, and her mother is from Bethlehem. Since by now, we know that Bethlehem is in Galilee, she too is a Galilean. Therefore, both of Mary's parents live in the land of "people of other faiths," and Mary was most likely born here.

Then, in Chapter IV, we read:

“And when the three years were expired and the time of her weaning complete, they brought the Virgin to the temple of the Lord with their offerings. And there were about the temple, according to the fifteen Psalms of degrees, fifteen stairs to ascend. For the temple was built on a mountain, and the altar of burnt-offering outside and could not be come near but by stairs..."

Here, the information of special interest is "temple was built on a mountain." Let us see what the Bible says about temples built on mountains, the biblical "high places":

    • " out all the inhabitants of the land from before you, and destroy all their figured stones, and destroy all their molten images and demolish all their high places" (Numbers 33:52).

    • "Behold, I Myself am going to bring a sword on you, and I will destroy your high places. So your altars will become desolate and your Sun-pillars will be smashed; and I will make your slain fall in front of your idols" (Ezeikel 6:3-4).

    • "Destroyed the altars of foreign gods and high places, tore down the sacred idols, cut down the Asherim" (2 Chronicles 14:3).

And so we could continue with other examples and conclude that temples and sanctuaries built on mountains, "high places" are not the churches of the Jews' god, but belong to "people of other faiths." We can say with certainty that the churches the Jews want to demolish are the churches of non-Jews. Consequently, if Mary is taken to such a church, she cannot have been “educated in the temple” of the Jews' god. Further, because of their low status in Jewish society, Jewish females are only permitted to set foot in atria; and there is not a single Jewish sanctuary, church or religious institution, in Jerusalem or anywhere else, where Jewish females of any age are educated. Therefore, Mary could have been raised only in an institution other than Jewish. This conclusion also suggests that Mary's parents are "people of other faiths."

And there are other serious problems with Jerome's priestly dictum. Nowhere can we find a synagogue or, for that matter, any Jewish establishment in any "Nazareth." As the mater of fact, nowhere can we find a place called Nazareth anywhere before the 3rd century AD (American archaeologist, James Strange). The Jewish "historian," Josephus Flavius, does not mention any Nazareth among the 45 Jewish settlements and congregations; nor is it mentioned in the Old Testament, the Apocrypha or any early rabbinic literature. It is not included in the list of twelve towns and six villages, the tribal settlements of Zebulun (Joshua 19:10-16); and it is not among the 63 towns of Galilee mentioned in the Talmud. In light of this reality, we can be certain there are neither Jewish religious life nor Jewish churches in a non-existent “city of Nazareth” at the time of Mary's childhood. Hence, Mary could have been raised only in a church of the "people of other faiths."

History provides ample documentation to formulate the assumption that Mary is of Parthian-Scythian descent. Consequently, her son's biological aspect also points to the teaching of a faith and religious morality directly opposed to Jewish ideology. That opposition was apparently felt and resented by the Jews, as Josephus writes: "The Jews always hated the Galileans." Here, our investigation leads us to an interesting twist if we examine a few documents regarding Jesus' background:

    1. Werner Keller, in his book—released in nearly every language—references this event when he tells us that the magi, traveling to greet Jesus and arriving from the East, came from the Institute of Astronomy in Sippar, Mesopotamia; and that the German scholar, Schnabel, read records that can be connected to Jesus' birth from one of the cuneiform writings found in that ancient city (Y la Biblia tiene razon. Edicion Omega 1957, Page 348-9). At the time of Jesus' birth, the Parthian Empire is at its peak and is Rome's archenemy. The Parthians have defeated the attacking Roman Legions three times. This huge empire stretches from the Euphrates to the Indus, and assures its people's peace and wellbeing for 500 years. For decades before Jesus' birth, Galilee and Samaria have been also under Parthian authority during the governorship of Parthian Prince Adiabene. It is also common knowledge that the Parthian kings rebuilt their destroyed Sumerian cities, and nursed their ancient Sumerian traditions. In light of the above, we can state with certainty that during Jesus' time, Sumerian cuneiform literature was not yet hidden under the sand, and that the main citadels of Sumerian science (Nippur, Ur, Uruk, Kis, Mari, etc.) existed. And one of these was the Institute of Astronomy of Sippar, whence the magi (reportedly) left for their pilgrimage to Jesus.

    2. Next to Mary's name, we always find the Greek word Parthenos. Many people translate the meaning of this word to Parthian, though, according to students of the Bible, the correct translation from Greek is virgin. Perhaps the correct concept this Greek word defines is "Parthian virgin."

    3. We read in Acts of Pilate (9.3) that the Jews, fully aware that the Parthians are Rome's archenemies, argue their accusation of Jesus to Pilate stating that the magi came from the East to greet not the king of the Jews but their own king: "We know that Caesar is king, and not Jesus. For assuredly the magi brought gifts to him as to a king."

Considering the above, the logical conclusion is that:

    1. Mary could not have been Semite, Hebrew or Jewish either by birth or by rearing, and,

    2. She could only have been Galilean-Scythian-(See below)-Sumerian.


#6 guestJoe 2018-10-12 16:04
Great article! The destruction of the apostles' writings means that they figured out Jesus' message and were spreading it.

:"But the Advocate, the Holy Spirit, whom the Father will send in my name, will teach you all things and will remind you of everything I have said to you." Jesus, John 14:26

"What I tell you now in the darkness, shout abroad when daybreak comes. ... say it in the light, and whatever you hear with your ears, preach on the rooftops. " Matthew 10:27
#5 Response to DaniArno 2017-07-05 01:24
I found this article quite fascinating. I have been studying the ET perspective of Sumerian texts for some time now. But, I have always kept an open mind as that explanation doesn't explain anything of the spiritual (that I can see).

I wanted to respond to Dani. Dani you mentioned a link between the Dead Sea Scrolls and Hindi languages. Ironically I came across some research work that links the Sumerian language to Tamil, a Hindi language. In fact the link appears to be strong but I will need to look further into the research before I make that determination for sure.

If anyone wants to reach out to me via email to share any insights, please do so! I am looking for the truth, no matter what that truth is.
#4 GuestDani 2017-01-04 20:32
I live in the USA, and am a third culture kid whose family spoke Hungarian and Romanian at home. I'm nearly speechless with thanks for this article from the study group. I have felt like things were not right with the Church for so long that I eventually became a "neopagan" of the Wiccan variety. Early on I met someone who told me they were a Christian Pagan. I was intrigued but eventually he said something like "I worship the true Jesus" or the true faith of Jesus, something like that. And my BS detector called out an alarm and I said "Many have said that too." Now I see that he meant that Jesus was a pagan in the common definition. And now I see that the definition of things such as pagan and satan have colored my and everyone's ability to reason clearly about Jesus.

I have a hard time blaming the Jews alone for this. I think there is plenty of blame to go around. The important thing is to set the record straight, but as I illustrated, people have been conditioned for generations to react to Baal as if world destruction were riding on his name.

We don't have many facts. Even Baal and Marduk were in competition back then (their followers were). The relationship of Marduk and Zoroastrian mysticism to this mess is not yet elucidated. However the leaders who boasted of being kind to their followers (the tradition was to boast like that) were often followers of Marduk. That tracks with Jesus's message and his lineage as stated here and in the Bible. But the Morning Star part suggests Baal, and so do the descriptions of libations in the Bible.

I think Hungarians have been badly treated, but I am not sure that all Scythians were Hungarian. I need more information before I believe that. I think there are few cruelties as bad as acculturation, which is a direct attack on the soul. We have certainly been attacked that way, but I want to be careful about using that to justify doing the same to others.

I have been looking at the written remains of scriptures and other things in Aramaic and other Biblical languages. I think the disinformation may have extended to those alphabets. For example, get a comparative list of ancient languages alphabets and spell out Baal, well bl anyway, they didn't use vowels. You will see instantly what I mean. Then look at the various ways to spell the letter N. Which would've been essential to Innanna. In that case, I think Arabic script preserves the meaning.

I've been looking at the Dead Sea scrolls (they are online now) and I have some instincts saying that the writing my be upside down, or even a mirror image. I already know modern Calligraphy and that's just how I feel. The placement of the line either suggests a connection to Hindi or Bangladesh letters, or I don't know yet. I wish I understood what was being said. I will work on it more.

In the very least i don't think it's a coincidence that all the places that could answer these questions, Bactria, the Holy Land, Bangledesh... are blanketed in extremism. it is too much of a coincidence. And the Vatican library may never be online ever. This lack of transparency brings only suspicion. Yet once someone calls it a "conspiracy" they are labeled a loose cannon and ignored. Perfect symmetry.

Perhaps the easiest way to fix this lack of information is to say simply that we wish to emulate the Greeks in their seeking after Chaldean mysteries. It might avoid unnecessary bitterness.

In short, you have started me on a very important spiritual journey and I thank you with all my heart.

A practical concern: I read Hungarian very slowly, but it's ok, I'll get better at it again with practice. Is it possible to get a printed or email copy of articles published here? Is there a newsletter or something? I'm not sure I noticed how to get one. Thank you.
Amitava Sengupta
#3 maitreya@gmail.comAmitava Sengupta 2014-08-05 05:21
Hi, I am Amitava from Kolkata,India interested in ancient history particularly that of the eurasian steppes and the Scythians above all. I'll be glad if I am accepted as a subscriber.

#2 The Scythian - The Scythians, the biblical “people of other faiths”Guest 2014-03-07 08:15
Az adminisztrátor törölte a hozzászólást
#1 The Scythian - The Scythians, the biblical “people of other faiths”Guest 2014-03-06 07:34
Az adminisztrátor törölte a hozzászólást

Szóljon hozzá!

Biztonsági kód

Latest comments

New Articles

Further reading on: Our beleifs


Hungary 68.3%Austria 1.3%
Romania 5.1%Canada 1.1%
United States 4.5%France 0.9%
Ukraine 3.4%Sweden 0.8%
Russian Federation 2.8%Switzerland 0.4%
Germany 2.4%Netherlands 0.2%
Slovakia 2%Australia 0.2%
United Kingdom 1.9%Kuwait 0.1%
Norway 1.4%Italy 0.1%
Serbia 1.4%Poland 0.1%

Today: 22
This Week: 2867
Last Week: 4695
This Month: 15250
Last Month: 18087
Total: 2494643