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The Open Promotion Of Cannibalism & Satanism By Anti-Christian Activists

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The Open Promotion Of Cannibalism & Satanism By Anti-Christian Activists And The Mainstream Media Are Dire Warning Signs Showing Us Where America Is Headed December 15, 2019 By Maria Kneas for All News Pipeline (A special thanks to Maria Kneas for this story. Her book "Prepare For Persecution" can be found here.) For years, various forms of occultism have been promoted by Hollywood, the popular music industry, video games, comic books, and magazines for children. Now the promotion of occultism and paganism has increased to the point that even Satanism and cannibalism are being openly promoted. Satanism When it comes to overt evil and blasphemy, Satanism is the ultimate. In spite of that, in America, they are a tax-exempt religion that is recognized by the state. A friend of mine who served in the Air Force had a commanding officer who was openly a Satanist. My friend told me that Satanists are attracted to the military because Satanism is a protected religion there. In addition, Satanists can rise in the ranks and get power over other people, and they like to have power. Sadly, Satanism has become so mainstream that now there are books available for introducing young children to devil worship and conjuring up demons. For example, “A Children’s Book of Demons” is recommended for children as young as five. It tries to make summoning demons sound like a kid-friendly activity by saying, “summoning demons has never been so much fun.” This book is easy to obtain because it’s being sold by Amazon and Walmart. Some Satanists are trying to change their image. For example, a Satanist “church” in Oklahoma City rented out the civic center to do a “blasphemy ritual” that was open to the public. This particular ritual was described as being a “parody of the Catholic rite of exorcism.” The purpose of the ritual was to cast out God. In other words, they openly hate God and they want to get rid of Him. This event was advertised, and the group was interviewed by ABC News. The Satanic “church” sold tickets to the event. This Satanist group claims to be benign, and to have replaced devil worship with “a religion where God doesn’t exist but rituals are used to empower the believer.” Their leader said, “We don’t kill animals, we don’t kill children.” If God doesn’t exist, then why would they do an “exorcism” to try to cast Him out? They don’t want Him to exist. But He does. And at some level they must know it. Another attempt to mainstream Satanism was to have a Black Mass at Harvard University. The local Catholics protested so much that the ritual was held off campus instead of being done at Harvard. So they held it nearby instead of at Harvard itself. Reuters called this a “parody” of the Catholic Mass. That term is misleading. This is not just mocking Catholicism. It is a serious attempt to blaspheme God. The Satanists desecrate bread that has been consecrated by a priest. This can be accomplished in two ways. The most common is to steal consecrated hosts from a Catholic Church. But the preferred way is to have an ordained Catholic or Orthodox priest who is also a Satanist. Does this sound impossible? Not really, because people can change. For example, according to Pastor Richard Wurmbrandt, Karl Marx started out as a devout Russian Orthodox and wound up being a Satanist. You can read about this in Wurmbrandt’s books “Was Karl Marx A Satanist?” and “Marx & Satan”. Catholics believe that Jesus Christ is literally present in the consecrated bread and wine. Satanists also believe this, which is why they desecrate the bread and wine. They are trying to hurt and humiliate the Lord Jesus Christ. Protestants don’t believe that doctrine. Therefore, they don’t believe that Jesus Christ can be harmed by Satanists, or that He needs to be protected from them by men who are loyal to Him. That issue is beyond the scope of this article. My point is to show the intention of the Satanists. The Black Mass is a way of unleashing their hatred for God, and trying to cause Him as much suffering as possible. (ANP EMERGENCY FUNDRAISER! Following Susan Duclos' recent heart attacks and hospitalization, All News Pipeline will need some financial help in the days ahead. So if you like stories like this, please consider donating to ANP to help keep us in this 'Info-war' for America at a time of systematic censorship and widespread corruption.) imageedit_2_7980258114.jpg There is another significant attempt to mainstream Satanism. The Satanic Temple from New York succeeded in forcing the state of Oklahoma to allow them to put a Satanic statue in Oklahoma’s State Capitol. This statue is seven feet tall, so that group must have Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

‘The Show Must Go On’: Vanna White Provides Update on Alex Trebek’s Cancer

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“Wheel of Fortune” fixture Vanna White, who is now the show’s temporary host, revealed that “Jeopardy!” host Alex Trebek is in good spirits as he battles cancer. “He’s doing good. He really is,” White told Us Weekly. “He looks good. I talked to him recently and he’s got a very positive attitude.” White, 62, said […] Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa?

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Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa? Around 330 A.D., nearly 20 years after the Emperor Constantine made Christianity legal in the Roman empire, two young Syrian men appeared at the court of Emperor Ella Amida in Aksum, the capital of an ancient kingdom based in modern-day Ethiopia. The young men had survived a shipwreck and impressed the emperor with their piety and wisdom and, as a result, the emperor’s widow would later ask the young men to serve as advisers as she ruled in the place of her young son Ezana. The Syrians eventually converted the royal family to Christianity. One of them, Frumentius, became the first Bishop of Ethiopia. This, according to the fifth century church historian Rufus, is how the powerful ancient Aksumite kingdom (in modern day Ethiopia) converted to Christianity. Until this week we had no archaeological evidence to suggest that it was true and many historical reasons to conclude that the story was almost entirely made up. But a new discovery in the hills of northern Ethiopia proves, for the first time, that at least the chronology of the legend is accurate.A team of archaeologists based in Aksum (sometimes called Axum), the capital of the ancient Aksumite kingdom, have discovered the oldest known church in sub-Saharan Africa. Radiocarbon analysis of objects found at the site revealed that the church was built in the fourth century, a period that saw an explosion in religious construction and church-building. While Christian legend has always claimed that Christianity arrived early to Ethiopia, this church and its contents offer the first tangible evidence of the accuracy of these stories. The discovery shows that Christianity had spread, likely through trade networks, across the Mediterranean and 3,000 miles south of Rome. Michael Harrower of Johns Hopkins University, who led the excavations, told Smithsonian Magazine that “The empire of Aksum was one of the world’s most influential ancient civilizations, but it remains one of the least widely known.” But most people have never heard of the Aksumites, much less know how significant Ethiopian Christianity is for our understanding of Christianity in general. Beyond what these discoveries mean for those interested in Christianity, the excavations reveal a great deal about the significance of the region for local politics and as a nexus of trade.The first known Ethiopian convert to Christianity is mentioned in the Acts of the Apostles. According to Acts 8:26-40, Philip baptizes an unnamed Ethiopian eunuch who is associated with the Aksumite court of Queen Kandake (the “Queen Mother,” who was probably Mawidemak). According to the Ethiopian Orthodox church, Roman merchants settled in Aksum and Adulis in the third century, where they set up prayer houses where they “openly practiced Christianity.” Ezana, the prince converted to Christianity by the Syrian Frumentius, expedited the process: he replaced the Aksumite symbol of the sun and moon with that of the cross. Many of the coins minted by his successors bear Christian slogans like “He conquers through Christ” and “thanks be to God.” And even after the empire’s decline in the eighth and ninth centuries and the arrival of Islam it remained resolutely Christian. Much of the early period, including the legends of Ezana, are shrouded in mystery, but this new discovery of the presence of Christianity in Aksum, published this month in Antiquity, allows us to firmly and reliably date the arrival of Christianity to the region for the first time. The team uncovered a Roman style basilica (60 x 40 feet) at Beta Samati, about 30 miles northwest of Aksum, and 70 miles to the southwest of the Red Sea. It is architecturally similar to those erected in the Roman empire during the reign of the Constantine around the same time. There’s no doubt about the identification of the structure: just outside the eastern basilica wall the archaeologists found an inscription that reads “Christ [be] favorable to us.” Inside the church and nearby, the archaeologists unearthed a wide array of artifacts that have civic, religious, and mercantile significance. A stone pendant bearing the word “venerable” and adorned with a cross offers further evidence of the spread of Christian iconography and imagery in the region but some of items collected—like the nearly 50 cattle figurines—are linked to pre-Christian pagan religious practices. Many of these items are similar to those found in neighboring and even distant regions which hints at trade Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa?

Náhled

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa? Around 330 A.D., nearly 20 years after the Emperor Constantine made Christianity legal in the Roman empire, two young Syrian men appeared at the court of Emperor Ella Amida in Aksum, the capital of an ancient kingdom based in modern-day Ethiopia. The young men had survived a shipwreck and impressed the emperor with their piety and wisdom and, as a result, the emperor’s widow would later ask the young men to serve as advisers as she ruled in the place of her young son Ezana. The Syrians eventually converted the royal family to Christianity. One of them, Frumentius, became the first Bishop of Ethiopia. This, according to the fifth century church historian Rufus, is how the powerful ancient Aksumite kingdom (in modern day Ethiopia) converted to Christianity. Until this week we had no archaeological evidence to suggest that it was true and many historical reasons to conclude that the story was almost entirely made up. But a new discovery in the hills of northern Ethiopia proves, for the first time, that at least the chronology of the legend is accurate.A team of archaeologists based in Aksum (sometimes called Axum), the capital of the ancient Aksumite kingdom, have discovered the oldest known church in sub-Saharan Africa. Radiocarbon analysis of objects found at the site revealed that the church was built in the fourth century, a period that saw an explosion in religious construction and church-building. While Christian legend has always claimed that Christianity arrived early to Ethiopia, this church and its contents offer the first tangible evidence of the accuracy of these stories. The discovery shows that Christianity had spread, likely through trade networks, across the Mediterranean and 3,000 miles south of Rome. Michael Harrower of Johns Hopkins University, who led the excavations, told Smithsonian Magazine that “The empire of Aksum was one of the world’s most influential ancient civilizations, but it remains one of the least widely known.” But most people have never heard of the Aksumites, much less know how significant Ethiopian Christianity is for our understanding of Christianity in general. Beyond what these discoveries mean for those interested in Christianity, the excavations reveal a great deal about the significance of the region for local politics and as a nexus of trade.The first known Ethiopian convert to Christianity is mentioned in the Acts of the Apostles. According to Acts 8:26-40, Philip baptizes an unnamed Ethiopian eunuch who is associated with the Aksumite court of Queen Kandake (the “Queen Mother,” who was probably Mawidemak). According to the Ethiopian Orthodox church, Roman merchants settled in Aksum and Adulis in the third century, where they set up prayer houses where they “openly practiced Christianity.” Ezana, the prince converted to Christianity by the Syrian Frumentius, expedited the process: he replaced the Aksumite symbol of the sun and moon with that of the cross. Many of the coins minted by his successors bear Christian slogans like “He conquers through Christ” and “thanks be to God.” And even after the empire’s decline in the eighth and ninth centuries and the arrival of Islam it remained resolutely Christian. Much of the early period, including the legends of Ezana, are shrouded in mystery, but this new discovery of the presence of Christianity in Aksum, published this month in Antiquity, allows us to firmly and reliably date the arrival of Christianity to the region for the first time. The team uncovered a Roman style basilica (60 x 40 feet) at Beta Samati, about 30 miles northwest of Aksum, and 70 miles to the southwest of the Red Sea. It is architecturally similar to those erected in the Roman empire during the reign of the Constantine around the same time. There’s no doubt about the identification of the structure: just outside the eastern basilica wall the archaeologists found an inscription that reads “Christ [be] favorable to us.” Inside the church and nearby, the archaeologists unearthed a wide array of artifacts that have civic, religious, and mercantile significance. A stone pendant bearing the word “venerable” and adorned with a cross offers further evidence of the spread of Christian iconography and imagery in the region but some of items collected—like the nearly 50 cattle figurines—are linked to pre-Christian pagan religious practices. Many of these items are similar to those found in neighboring and even distant regions which hints at trade Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa?

Náhled

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa? Around 330 A.D., nearly 20 years after the Emperor Constantine made Christianity legal in the Roman empire, two young Syrian men appeared at the court of Emperor Ella Amida in Aksum, the capital of an ancient kingdom based in modern-day Ethiopia. The young men had survived a shipwreck and impressed the emperor with their piety and wisdom and, as a result, the emperor’s widow would later ask the young men to serve as advisers as she ruled in the place of her young son Ezana. The Syrians eventually converted the royal family to Christianity. One of them, Frumentius, became the first Bishop of Ethiopia. This, according to the fifth century church historian Rufus, is how the powerful ancient Aksumite kingdom (in modern day Ethiopia) converted to Christianity. Until this week we had no archaeological evidence to suggest that it was true and many historical reasons to conclude that the story was almost entirely made up. But a new discovery in the hills of northern Ethiopia proves, for the first time, that at least the chronology of the legend is accurate.A team of archaeologists based in Aksum (sometimes called Axum), the capital of the ancient Aksumite kingdom, have discovered the oldest known church in sub-Saharan Africa. Radiocarbon analysis of objects found at the site revealed that the church was built in the fourth century, a period that saw an explosion in religious construction and church-building. While Christian legend has always claimed that Christianity arrived early to Ethiopia, this church and its contents offer the first tangible evidence of the accuracy of these stories. The discovery shows that Christianity had spread, likely through trade networks, across the Mediterranean and 3,000 miles south of Rome. Michael Harrower of Johns Hopkins University, who led the excavations, told Smithsonian Magazine that “The empire of Aksum was one of the world’s most influential ancient civilizations, but it remains one of the least widely known.” But most people have never heard of the Aksumites, much less know how significant Ethiopian Christianity is for our understanding of Christianity in general. Beyond what these discoveries mean for those interested in Christianity, the excavations reveal a great deal about the significance of the region for local politics and as a nexus of trade.The first known Ethiopian convert to Christianity is mentioned in the Acts of the Apostles. According to Acts 8:26-40, Philip baptizes an unnamed Ethiopian eunuch who is associated with the Aksumite court of Queen Kandake (the “Queen Mother,” who was probably Mawidemak). According to the Ethiopian Orthodox church, Roman merchants settled in Aksum and Adulis in the third century, where they set up prayer houses where they “openly practiced Christianity.” Ezana, the prince converted to Christianity by the Syrian Frumentius, expedited the process: he replaced the Aksumite symbol of the sun and moon with that of the cross. Many of the coins minted by his successors bear Christian slogans like “He conquers through Christ” and “thanks be to God.” And even after the empire’s decline in the eighth and ninth centuries and the arrival of Islam it remained resolutely Christian. Much of the early period, including the legends of Ezana, are shrouded in mystery, but this new discovery of the presence of Christianity in Aksum, published this month in Antiquity, allows us to firmly and reliably date the arrival of Christianity to the region for the first time. The team uncovered a Roman style basilica (60 x 40 feet) at Beta Samati, about 30 miles northwest of Aksum, and 70 miles to the southwest of the Red Sea. It is architecturally similar to those erected in the Roman empire during the reign of the Constantine around the same time. There’s no doubt about the identification of the structure: just outside the eastern basilica wall the archaeologists found an inscription that reads “Christ [be] favorable to us.” Inside the church and nearby, the archaeologists unearthed a wide array of artifacts that have civic, religious, and mercantile significance. A stone pendant bearing the word “venerable” and adorned with a cross offers further evidence of the spread of Christian iconography and imagery in the region but some of items collected—like the nearly 50 cattle figurines—are linked to pre-Christian pagan religious practices. Many of these items are similar to those found in neighboring and even distant regions which hints at trade Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa?

Náhled

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa? Around 330 A.D., nearly 20 years after the Emperor Constantine made Christianity legal in the Roman empire, two young Syrian men appeared at the court of Emperor Ella Amida in Aksum, the capital of an ancient kingdom based in modern-day Ethiopia. The young men had survived a shipwreck and impressed the emperor with their piety and wisdom and, as a result, the emperor’s widow would later ask the young men to serve as advisers as she ruled in the place of her young son Ezana. The Syrians eventually converted the royal family to Christianity. One of them, Frumentius, became the first Bishop of Ethiopia. This, according to the fifth century church historian Rufus, is how the powerful ancient Aksumite kingdom (in modern day Ethiopia) converted to Christianity. Until this week we had no archaeological evidence to suggest that it was true and many historical reasons to conclude that the story was almost entirely made up. But a new discovery in the hills of northern Ethiopia proves, for the first time, that at least the chronology of the legend is accurate.A team of archaeologists based in Aksum (sometimes called Axum), the capital of the ancient Aksumite kingdom, have discovered the oldest known church in sub-Saharan Africa. Radiocarbon analysis of objects found at the site revealed that the church was built in the fourth century, a period that saw an explosion in religious construction and church-building. While Christian legend has always claimed that Christianity arrived early to Ethiopia, this church and its contents offer the first tangible evidence of the accuracy of these stories. The discovery shows that Christianity had spread, likely through trade networks, across the Mediterranean and 3,000 miles south of Rome. Michael Harrower of Johns Hopkins University, who led the excavations, told Smithsonian Magazine that “The empire of Aksum was one of the world’s most influential ancient civilizations, but it remains one of the least widely known.” But most people have never heard of the Aksumites, much less know how significant Ethiopian Christianity is for our understanding of Christianity in general. Beyond what these discoveries mean for those interested in Christianity, the excavations reveal a great deal about the significance of the region for local politics and as a nexus of trade.The first known Ethiopian convert to Christianity is mentioned in the Acts of the Apostles. According to Acts 8:26-40, Philip baptizes an unnamed Ethiopian eunuch who is associated with the Aksumite court of Queen Kandake (the “Queen Mother,” who was probably Mawidemak). According to the Ethiopian Orthodox church, Roman merchants settled in Aksum and Adulis in the third century, where they set up prayer houses where they “openly practiced Christianity.” Ezana, the prince converted to Christianity by the Syrian Frumentius, expedited the process: he replaced the Aksumite symbol of the sun and moon with that of the cross. Many of the coins minted by his successors bear Christian slogans like “He conquers through Christ” and “thanks be to God.” And even after the empire’s decline in the eighth and ninth centuries and the arrival of Islam it remained resolutely Christian. Much of the early period, including the legends of Ezana, are shrouded in mystery, but this new discovery of the presence of Christianity in Aksum, published this month in Antiquity, allows us to firmly and reliably date the arrival of Christianity to the region for the first time. The team uncovered a Roman style basilica (60 x 40 feet) at Beta Samati, about 30 miles northwest of Aksum, and 70 miles to the southwest of the Red Sea. It is architecturally similar to those erected in the Roman empire during the reign of the Constantine around the same time. There’s no doubt about the identification of the structure: just outside the eastern basilica wall the archaeologists found an inscription that reads “Christ [be] favorable to us.” Inside the church and nearby, the archaeologists unearthed a wide array of artifacts that have civic, religious, and mercantile significance. A stone pendant bearing the word “venerable” and adorned with a cross offers further evidence of the spread of Christian iconography and imagery in the region but some of items collected—like the nearly 50 cattle figurines—are linked to pre-Christian pagan religious practices. Many of these items are similar to those found in neighboring and even distant regions which hints at trade Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa?

Náhled

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa? Around 330 A.D., nearly 20 years after the Emperor Constantine made Christianity legal in the Roman empire, two young Syrian men appeared at the court of Emperor Ella Amida in Aksum, the capital of an ancient kingdom based in modern-day Ethiopia. The young men had survived a shipwreck and impressed the emperor with their piety and wisdom and, as a result, the emperor’s widow would later ask the young men to serve as advisers as she ruled in the place of her young son Ezana. The Syrians eventually converted the royal family to Christianity. One of them, Frumentius, became the first Bishop of Ethiopia. This, according to the fifth century church historian Rufus, is how the powerful ancient Aksumite kingdom (in modern day Ethiopia) converted to Christianity. Until this week we had no archaeological evidence to suggest that it was true and many historical reasons to conclude that the story was almost entirely made up. But a new discovery in the hills of northern Ethiopia proves, for the first time, that at least the chronology of the legend is accurate.A team of archaeologists based in Aksum (sometimes called Axum), the capital of the ancient Aksumite kingdom, have discovered the oldest known church in sub-Saharan Africa. Radiocarbon analysis of objects found at the site revealed that the church was built in the fourth century, a period that saw an explosion in religious construction and church-building. While Christian legend has always claimed that Christianity arrived early to Ethiopia, this church and its contents offer the first tangible evidence of the accuracy of these stories. The discovery shows that Christianity had spread, likely through trade networks, across the Mediterranean and 3,000 miles south of Rome. Michael Harrower of Johns Hopkins University, who led the excavations, told Smithsonian Magazine that “The empire of Aksum was one of the world’s most influential ancient civilizations, but it remains one of the least widely known.” But most people have never heard of the Aksumites, much less know how significant Ethiopian Christianity is for our understanding of Christianity in general. Beyond what these discoveries mean for those interested in Christianity, the excavations reveal a great deal about the significance of the region for local politics and as a nexus of trade.The first known Ethiopian convert to Christianity is mentioned in the Acts of the Apostles. According to Acts 8:26-40, Philip baptizes an unnamed Ethiopian eunuch who is associated with the Aksumite court of Queen Kandake (the “Queen Mother,” who was probably Mawidemak). According to the Ethiopian Orthodox church, Roman merchants settled in Aksum and Adulis in the third century, where they set up prayer houses where they “openly practiced Christianity.” Ezana, the prince converted to Christianity by the Syrian Frumentius, expedited the process: he replaced the Aksumite symbol of the sun and moon with that of the cross. Many of the coins minted by his successors bear Christian slogans like “He conquers through Christ” and “thanks be to God.” And even after the empire’s decline in the eighth and ninth centuries and the arrival of Islam it remained resolutely Christian. Much of the early period, including the legends of Ezana, are shrouded in mystery, but this new discovery of the presence of Christianity in Aksum, published this month in Antiquity, allows us to firmly and reliably date the arrival of Christianity to the region for the first time. The team uncovered a Roman style basilica (60 x 40 feet) at Beta Samati, about 30 miles northwest of Aksum, and 70 miles to the southwest of the Red Sea. It is architecturally similar to those erected in the Roman empire during the reign of the Constantine around the same time. There’s no doubt about the identification of the structure: just outside the eastern basilica wall the archaeologists found an inscription that reads “Christ [be] favorable to us.” Inside the church and nearby, the archaeologists unearthed a wide array of artifacts that have civic, religious, and mercantile significance. A stone pendant bearing the word “venerable” and adorned with a cross offers further evidence of the spread of Christian iconography and imagery in the region but some of items collected—like the nearly 50 cattle figurines—are linked to pre-Christian pagan religious practices. Many of these items are similar to those found in neighboring and even distant regions which hints at trade Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa?

Náhled

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa? Around 330 A.D., nearly 20 years after the Emperor Constantine made Christianity legal in the Roman empire, two young Syrian men appeared at the court of Emperor Ella Amida in Aksum, the capital of an ancient kingdom based in modern-day Ethiopia. The young men had survived a shipwreck and impressed the emperor with their piety and wisdom and, as a result, the emperor’s widow would later ask the young men to serve as advisers as she ruled in the place of her young son Ezana. The Syrians eventually converted the royal family to Christianity. One of them, Frumentius, became the first Bishop of Ethiopia. This, according to the fifth century church historian Rufus, is how the powerful ancient Aksumite kingdom (in modern day Ethiopia) converted to Christianity. Until this week we had no archaeological evidence to suggest that it was true and many historical reasons to conclude that the story was almost entirely made up. But a new discovery in the hills of northern Ethiopia proves, for the first time, that at least the chronology of the legend is accurate.A team of archaeologists based in Aksum (sometimes called Axum), the capital of the ancient Aksumite kingdom, have discovered the oldest known church in sub-Saharan Africa. Radiocarbon analysis of objects found at the site revealed that the church was built in the fourth century, a period that saw an explosion in religious construction and church-building. While Christian legend has always claimed that Christianity arrived early to Ethiopia, this church and its contents offer the first tangible evidence of the accuracy of these stories. The discovery shows that Christianity had spread, likely through trade networks, across the Mediterranean and 3,000 miles south of Rome. Michael Harrower of Johns Hopkins University, who led the excavations, told Smithsonian Magazine that “The empire of Aksum was one of the world’s most influential ancient civilizations, but it remains one of the least widely known.” But most people have never heard of the Aksumites, much less know how significant Ethiopian Christianity is for our understanding of Christianity in general. Beyond what these discoveries mean for those interested in Christianity, the excavations reveal a great deal about the significance of the region for local politics and as a nexus of trade.The first known Ethiopian convert to Christianity is mentioned in the Acts of the Apostles. According to Acts 8:26-40, Philip baptizes an unnamed Ethiopian eunuch who is associated with the Aksumite court of Queen Kandake (the “Queen Mother,” who was probably Mawidemak). According to the Ethiopian Orthodox church, Roman merchants settled in Aksum and Adulis in the third century, where they set up prayer houses where they “openly practiced Christianity.” Ezana, the prince converted to Christianity by the Syrian Frumentius, expedited the process: he replaced the Aksumite symbol of the sun and moon with that of the cross. Many of the coins minted by his successors bear Christian slogans like “He conquers through Christ” and “thanks be to God.” And even after the empire’s decline in the eighth and ninth centuries and the arrival of Islam it remained resolutely Christian. Much of the early period, including the legends of Ezana, are shrouded in mystery, but this new discovery of the presence of Christianity in Aksum, published this month in Antiquity, allows us to firmly and reliably date the arrival of Christianity to the region for the first time. The team uncovered a Roman style basilica (60 x 40 feet) at Beta Samati, about 30 miles northwest of Aksum, and 70 miles to the southwest of the Red Sea. It is architecturally similar to those erected in the Roman empire during the reign of the Constantine around the same time. There’s no doubt about the identification of the structure: just outside the eastern basilica wall the archaeologists found an inscription that reads “Christ [be] favorable to us.” Inside the church and nearby, the archaeologists unearthed a wide array of artifacts that have civic, religious, and mercantile significance. A stone pendant bearing the word “venerable” and adorned with a cross offers further evidence of the spread of Christian iconography and imagery in the region but some of items collected—like the nearly 50 cattle figurines—are linked to pre-Christian pagan religious practices. Many of these items are similar to those found in neighboring and even distant regions which hints at trade Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa?

Náhled

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa? Around 330 A.D., nearly 20 years after the Emperor Constantine made Christianity legal in the Roman empire, two young Syrian men appeared at the court of Emperor Ella Amida in Aksum, the capital of an ancient kingdom based in modern-day Ethiopia. The young men had survived a shipwreck and impressed the emperor with their piety and wisdom and, as a result, the emperor’s widow would later ask the young men to serve as advisers as she ruled in the place of her young son Ezana. The Syrians eventually converted the royal family to Christianity. One of them, Frumentius, became the first Bishop of Ethiopia. This, according to the fifth century church historian Rufus, is how the powerful ancient Aksumite kingdom (in modern day Ethiopia) converted to Christianity. Until this week we had no archaeological evidence to suggest that it was true and many historical reasons to conclude that the story was almost entirely made up. But a new discovery in the hills of northern Ethiopia proves, for the first time, that at least the chronology of the legend is accurate.A team of archaeologists based in Aksum (sometimes called Axum), the capital of the ancient Aksumite kingdom, have discovered the oldest known church in sub-Saharan Africa. Radiocarbon analysis of objects found at the site revealed that the church was built in the fourth century, a period that saw an explosion in religious construction and church-building. While Christian legend has always claimed that Christianity arrived early to Ethiopia, this church and its contents offer the first tangible evidence of the accuracy of these stories. The discovery shows that Christianity had spread, likely through trade networks, across the Mediterranean and 3,000 miles south of Rome. Michael Harrower of Johns Hopkins University, who led the excavations, told Smithsonian Magazine that “The empire of Aksum was one of the world’s most influential ancient civilizations, but it remains one of the least widely known.” But most people have never heard of the Aksumites, much less know how significant Ethiopian Christianity is for our understanding of Christianity in general. Beyond what these discoveries mean for those interested in Christianity, the excavations reveal a great deal about the significance of the region for local politics and as a nexus of trade.The first known Ethiopian convert to Christianity is mentioned in the Acts of the Apostles. According to Acts 8:26-40, Philip baptizes an unnamed Ethiopian eunuch who is associated with the Aksumite court of Queen Kandake (the “Queen Mother,” who was probably Mawidemak). According to the Ethiopian Orthodox church, Roman merchants settled in Aksum and Adulis in the third century, where they set up prayer houses where they “openly practiced Christianity.” Ezana, the prince converted to Christianity by the Syrian Frumentius, expedited the process: he replaced the Aksumite symbol of the sun and moon with that of the cross. Many of the coins minted by his successors bear Christian slogans like “He conquers through Christ” and “thanks be to God.” And even after the empire’s decline in the eighth and ninth centuries and the arrival of Islam it remained resolutely Christian. Much of the early period, including the legends of Ezana, are shrouded in mystery, but this new discovery of the presence of Christianity in Aksum, published this month in Antiquity, allows us to firmly and reliably date the arrival of Christianity to the region for the first time. The team uncovered a Roman style basilica (60 x 40 feet) at Beta Samati, about 30 miles northwest of Aksum, and 70 miles to the southwest of the Red Sea. It is architecturally similar to those erected in the Roman empire during the reign of the Constantine around the same time. There’s no doubt about the identification of the structure: just outside the eastern basilica wall the archaeologists found an inscription that reads “Christ [be] favorable to us.” Inside the church and nearby, the archaeologists unearthed a wide array of artifacts that have civic, religious, and mercantile significance. A stone pendant bearing the word “venerable” and adorned with a cross offers further evidence of the spread of Christian iconography and imagery in the region but some of items collected—like the nearly 50 cattle figurines—are linked to pre-Christian pagan religious practices. Many of these items are similar to those found in neighboring and even distant regions which hints at trade Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa?

Náhled

Does This Archaeological Discovery Prove the Legend of How Christianity Came to Africa? Around 330 A.D., nearly 20 years after the Emperor Constantine made Christianity legal in the Roman empire, two young Syrian men appeared at the court of Emperor Ella Amida in Aksum, the capital of an ancient kingdom based in modern-day Ethiopia. The young men had survived a shipwreck and impressed the emperor with their piety and wisdom and, as a result, the emperor’s widow would later ask the young men to serve as advisers as she ruled in the place of her young son Ezana. The Syrians eventually converted the royal family to Christianity. One of them, Frumentius, became the first Bishop of Ethiopia. This, according to the fifth century church historian Rufus, is how the powerful ancient Aksumite kingdom (in modern day Ethiopia) converted to Christianity. Until this week we had no archaeological evidence to suggest that it was true and many historical reasons to conclude that the story was almost entirely made up. But a new discovery in the hills of northern Ethiopia proves, for the first time, that at least the chronology of the legend is accurate.A team of archaeologists based in Aksum (sometimes called Axum), the capital of the ancient Aksumite kingdom, have discovered the oldest known church in sub-Saharan Africa. Radiocarbon analysis of objects found at the site revealed that the church was built in the fourth century, a period that saw an explosion in religious construction and church-building. While Christian legend has always claimed that Christianity arrived early to Ethiopia, this church and its contents offer the first tangible evidence of the accuracy of these stories. The discovery shows that Christianity had spread, likely through trade networks, across the Mediterranean and 3,000 miles south of Rome. Michael Harrower of Johns Hopkins University, who led the excavations, told Smithsonian Magazine that “The empire of Aksum was one of the world’s most influential ancient civilizations, but it remains one of the least widely known.” But most people have never heard of the Aksumites, much less know how significant Ethiopian Christianity is for our understanding of Christianity in general. Beyond what these discoveries mean for those interested in Christianity, the excavations reveal a great deal about the significance of the region for local politics and as a nexus of trade.The first known Ethiopian convert to Christianity is mentioned in the Acts of the Apostles. According to Acts 8:26-40, Philip baptizes an unnamed Ethiopian eunuch who is associated with the Aksumite court of Queen Kandake (the “Queen Mother,” who was probably Mawidemak). According to the Ethiopian Orthodox church, Roman merchants settled in Aksum and Adulis in the third century, where they set up prayer houses where they “openly practiced Christianity.” Ezana, the prince converted to Christianity by the Syrian Frumentius, expedited the process: he replaced the Aksumite symbol of the sun and moon with that of the cross. Many of the coins minted by his successors bear Christian slogans like “He conquers through Christ” and “thanks be to God.” And even after the empire’s decline in the eighth and ninth centuries and the arrival of Islam it remained resolutely Christian. Much of the early period, including the legends of Ezana, are shrouded in mystery, but this new discovery of the presence of Christianity in Aksum, published this month in Antiquity, allows us to firmly and reliably date the arrival of Christianity to the region for the first time. The team uncovered a Roman style basilica (60 x 40 feet) at Beta Samati, about 30 miles northwest of Aksum, and 70 miles to the southwest of the Red Sea. It is architecturally similar to those erected in the Roman empire during the reign of the Constantine around the same time. There’s no doubt about the identification of the structure: just outside the eastern basilica wall the archaeologists found an inscription that reads “Christ [be] favorable to us.” Inside the church and nearby, the archaeologists unearthed a wide array of artifacts that have civic, religious, and mercantile significance. A stone pendant bearing the word “venerable” and adorned with a cross offers further evidence of the spread of Christian iconography and imagery in the region but some of items collected—like the nearly 50 cattle figurines—are linked to pre-Christian pagan religious practices. Many of these items are similar to those found in neighboring and even distant regions which hints at trade Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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Vážení a milí čtenáři Lípy, držíte v rukách další číslo našeho čtvrtletníku. Opět zde naleznete publicistiku vlasteneckou, protiválečnou, literární a samozřejmě nechybí jako vždy ani dvanáctero básníků s ukázkami z jejich tvorby. Nejvíce dominantním tématem jsou články, zobrazující tehdejší (ale i dnešní) realitu, jak tomu bylo (a je) ve skutečnosti mezi námi Čechy a (sudetskými)
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Božena W. 15.12.2019, 17:57

1; U soudu přečetli odporné detaily o mrtvole zavražděného Pavla Šeremeta a uvalili vazbu na pomocnici karatelů Julii Kuzmenko, která umístila výbušninu pod Šeremtův automobil. Proti rozhodnutí se lze odvolat do pěti dnů od okamžiku jeho zveřejnění. 2; V USA si myslí, že na Ukrajině se stal zázrak a může se rozpadnout. Nyní se ukrajinský
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Zlaté doby pokroku končí

Vlastimil Podracký 11.12.2019, 00:10

Když ministr Brabec vypočítává, co musíme udělat, jak musíme přejít na elektřinu, ale zároveň zrušit elektrárny, jak musíme zateplit domy, což znamená už žádný dům nepostavit, co nás tedy čeká?
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Pozdní pláč nad nevratnou katastrofou

Autor neuveden 10.12.2019, 00:20

„Německý režisér a scenárista libanonského původu Imad Karim patří mezi nejostřejší kritiky islámu. Mirka Haasová se pokusila přeložit co nejvěrněji jeho FB příspěvek…
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Požáry v Amazonii způsobují rychlejší tání ledovců v Andách

Matthew Harris 10.12.2019, 00:10

Pokud jste v několika posledních měsících zapnuli televizi nebo si přečetli zprávy, pravděpodobně jste slyšeli o rozsáhlých požárech, které během letošního roku napáchaly velké škody v amazonském pralese. Požáry se v deštném pralese vyskytují každý rok, ale v posledních 11 měsících došlo k nárůstu počtu požárů o více než 70% ve srovnání s rokem 2018, což svědčí o výrazném urychlení odstraňování vegetace ze strany místních těžařských a zemědělských společností.
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