Those who take the mark are damned by God forever.
This also as you go from article to article will explain the seven mountain systems and the ages of the world and more as well.
The Mark, the Name, the Number of the beast and the Tower of Babel = Ecumenism
The Justice of God: The Two Triads together = a Magen Star of Remphan, the fallen dark star. Remphan = Saturn = Satan
The Justice of God: Al Debaran - Ancient Egyptian Banking
The Justice of God: Israel is the Nation of the Antichrist = Dajjal: The New modern secular Janisserries - Sayanim of all sorts.
The Justice of God: HUMANUM GENUS - Condemnation of Judeo-Freemasonry (which includes all of Communism) - That and all of the secret societies associated with it are Antichrist
Freemasonry in Communist Russia and Vatican II
The Justice of God: The Abomination of Desolation
Zionism (36 entries)
Freemasonry, the Gnostic pool of iniquity of the Antichrist.
Double Headed Eagle: Scottish Rite of Canada
Copied from his article on the Symbols of the Scottish Rite
as printed in the 2011 Edition of the Clarion
As empires rose and fell the symbol followed the conquerors north and west through Mesopotamia to the men of Akkad and to Babylon, and, with the Hittites into Anatolia, where it became the standard of the Seljuk Turks with the crowning of Tugrul Beg at Mosul in 1058 as King of the East and the West. In the Roman Empire the consul Marius, shortly before the birth of Christ, consecrated the eagle to be the sole standard at the head of every legion, and thus it became the symbol of Roman imperial power.
Indeed, it remained so even after the Papacy claimed to revive the Western Empire when Pope Leo III crowned Charlemagne, King of the Franks, as Emperor, at Rome, on Christmas Day in the year 800.
In the Eastern Empire it was the Emperor Isaacius Comnenus, who was born in Paphlagonia in Asia Minor, who first adopted the double headed eagle as the symbol of empire, and it is interesting to note that he did so at almost the same time as the Seljuk Turks adopted it at Mosul. It was the conquest of Palestine by the Seljuk Turks and their harassment of Christian pilgrims to the Holy Land which led to the Crusades.
It has been said that it was the Crusaders who introduced the double headed eagle into Western Europe. If they did not see it in battle with the Turks they certainly would have seen it with their complicity in the Venetian-Papal scheme which diverted the Fourth Crusade to the sack of Constantinople in 1204.
After the recapture of Constantinople in 1261 by the Emperor Michael VIII Paliologos, with the aid of the Genoese, the double headed eagle was restored as the symbol of the Byzantine royal family and state until the City and Empire fell to the Ottoman Turks under Sultan Mohammed II in 1453.
From 1472, when Ivan III, Grand Duke of Moscow, married Sophia Paliologo, niece of the last Byzantine Emperor, the double headed eagle became the symbol of the “Third Rome,” and subsequently of the Russian Empire from 1721 to 1917. Today it is the Coat of Arms of the Russian Federation.
In the West a claim to the right to display the double headed eagle of Byzantium was made as early as 972 upon the marriage of the Emperor Otto 1 with the niece of the Byzantine Emperor Ionnis Tzimiskes. From about the middle of the thirteenth century it became the arms of the Holy Roman Empire of the German Nation. Following the dissolution of the Empire by Napoleon in 1806 its use was perpetuated by Austria.
The double headed eagle was probably first introduced into Freemasonry in 1763 when a Body calling itself the Council of the Emperors of the East West was established in Paris.
The appendix to the traditional history of the Scottish Rite, as set forth in the Grand Constitutions of 1786, by whomsoever and wherever they were written, said to have been promulgated in the name and in the presence of Frederick II (the Great), King of Prussia, on May 1 of that year, describes the Standard of the Order as bearing a double headed eagle surmounted by the Golden Crown of Prussia.
Despite the fact that the Prussian eagle was a single eagle facing left and that Frederick II did not have it in his power to confer the double headed eagle, - indeed, he had spent most of his life fighting the two empires - Austria and Russia, both of which claimed the double headed eagle as their own, and that some Supreme Councils, - such as England and Wales, - simply refer to it as a Crown, the Supreme Council of Canada has seen fit to retain the reference to the double headed eagle and the Golden Prussian Crown, content to recognize Frederick the Great as the traditional patron of the Scottish Rite.
The Symbol of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry of Canada is a double headed eagle, its wings displayed, ensigned of a Prussian crown, perched on a sword fessway Argent, hilt and pommel to the dexter. From the sword is draped a scroll bearing the motto “Deus Meumque Jus.”
The Official Double Headed Eagles of AASR of Canada
Russian Coat of ArmsLast modified: 2011-09-02 by andrew weeks
Keywords: coat of arms | heraldry | eagle: double-headed (golden) | eagle: double-headed (black) | saint george |
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image by Eugene Ipavec, 14 July 2006
- The current Coat of Arms
- Differences between Tsar’s and current Coat of Arms
- History and Discription of the Coat of Arms
- History and Discription of the Two-Headed Eagle
- History and Discription of the Horseman
A large scan of the coat of arms, posted by António Martins on 03 Dec 1997
Russian Heraldry Page on a historic heritage of Russia.
The finial of the Russian National Banner, piece of art was made in 1896 by the famous Fabergé jewellers modeled on the coat of arms.
The current Coat of ArmsPresent coat of arms was adopted on 30 November 1993 with the Decree of the President #2050. The arms: red shield, golden double-headed eagle with scepter, orb and three crowns. Silver horseman is in red escutcheon. Author of drawing — Evgeny Ukhnalyov from St.Petersburg. The horseman is not St. George. Russia is not a christian-only country, there are many muslims, buddhists and other. That’s why the authors decided not to name the horseman as “Saint”. The comission to design the arms was created on 16 November 1993, the comission was led by R. Pikhoya, state archivist of Russia. In 1991 double-headed eagle (without crowns), breast-shield, scepter nor orb was drawn on coins. The arms may be used without red shield (article 2, Regulation on State Coat of Arms). Later this arms was named “coat of arms of The Bank of Russia”.
Victor Lomantsov, 10 Nov 1999
The horseman on historical russian arms (and on the arms of Moscow too) is St. George. In official description of modern arms of Russia (1993) the horseman became simply a «horseman» as a tribute to the muslim population, but he “looks like” St.George. Some heraldists want to rename back «horseman» to «St. George».
Victor Lomantsov, 10 Nov 2000
I suppose that there’s a (legal?) prescription which specifically says that the dragon slaying rider on the russian arms is not St. George, in order not to ostracize some 10% of the citizens of Russia who are not christians.
António Martins, 09 Nov 2000
If it isn’t St. George, one misses the reference to Moscow’s patron saint in Georgiy Zhukov, the latter-day savior of Moscow, riding a white horse through Red Square over the captured Nazi regalia. I’m sure it wasn’t intentional on Stalin’s part, but I’ve been told the Muscovites certainly caught the association of images.
Joe McMillan, 11 Nov 2000
Esteban Rivera 11 Jul 2006
Differences between Tsar’s and current Coat of ArmsThe current Russian coat of arms differs from the imperial one. Now it is red with a golden eagle, back then the shield was golden with a black eagle. And there are neither the chain of St. Andrew Order, nor the six arms on the wings anymore.
Carsten Linke, 02 May 1996, and Norman M. Martin, 05 Dec 1997
Another difference between the current coat of arms of the Russian Federation and the coat of arms of Imperial Russia is that today, the centre arms of St. George is mirrored. The “czarist” knight shows his left flank, riding to the heraldic right side; modern St. George is seen from the opposite side, riding to the left.
Stephan Gorski, 28 Sep 1998
History and Discription of the Coat of ArmsThe Russian coat of arms is formally the golden eagle and all it’s charges on a red shield (with no other elements) — much the same way that the Imperial coat of arms (before 1917) was the black eagle (with slightly different charges) on a golden shield.
António Martins, 01 Apr 1999
Ancient russian coins had the drawings of a horseman with a spear since XIII c. Greater State Seal of Grand Duke Ivan III (1497) had the drawing of a horseman killing a dragon too. A horseman was a symbol of a Defender of Motherland. Since the times of czar Ivan IV Groznyi a horseman was situated on the breast of double-headed eagle, the state coat of arms. In that times the horseman was «a portrait of the czar». He had a crown and (sometimes) a mantle. Later, in times of czar Alexei Mikhaylovich, the horseman on the eagle’s breast became the portrait of crown-successor (for example, in official description of russian seal and coat of arms of 1667). Western travellers usually perceived the horseman as St. George. Many russians did it too (because he looks like famous orthodox icon St. George and Dracon). He officially become St. George in 1730 (Decree of Empress, description of coat of arms). Now St. George is Coat of Arms of Moscow.
Victor Lomantsov, 16 Aug 2000
It’s definition: "St. George-Pobedonosec", which means "victor".
Michael Simakov, 09 Nov 2000
In Meyers Konversations-Lexikon 1889 I found the following description of the Russian coat of arms:
On a golden shield a black, twoheaded, triple-crowned eagle with red beak and talons and spreaded out wings, holding the golden sceptre in his right, the golden imperial orb in his left talon; on the breast the Moscow coat of arms: St. George on horseback, piercing the dragon [lindwurm]. On every wing of the eagle there are three shields: the coat of arms of Astrakhan, Novgorod and Kiev on the right, the arms of Siberia, Kazan and Vladimir on the left one. The eagle is surrounded by the chain of the St. Andrew Order and headed by the imperial crown with two blue bands bordered golden.Further it said, that the coat of arms was adopted in 1497 by Tsar Ivan III, who took the Byzantinian twoheaded eagle and improved it with the arms of Moscow.
Carsten Linke, 02 May 1996
The two major symbolic elements of Russian vexillography [the two-headed eagle and St. George slaying the dragon] which predate Peter I [the Great] were both considered Russian state arms. The older form (a mounted dragon slayer known as George the Victorious) was always associated with the Grand Duchy of Moscovy, later becoming the official arms of the city of Moscow. The earliest graphic representation of a rider with a spear (1390) figures in a seal of the prince of Moscow, Vasilii Dimitriyevich. The serpent or dragon was added under Ivan III (1462-1505), probably to represent the Christians of Russia defeating the pagan hordes of the east — Russia’s traditional enemy, the Tatars.
The familiar Russian double-headed eagle was in fact a foreign symbol, adopted to demonstrate the imperial pretensions of the Russian Tsars beginning with Ivan III (the Great) in 1497. … Ivan married Zoe Paleolog whose uncle Constantine had been the last Byzantine emperor. … From 1497 on the double-headed eagle proclaimed Russian sovereignty over East and West…
Nick Artimovich 06 May 1996, quoting [smi75b]
The colours of Moscow coat of arms were settled in the 18th century. Before 1730 various colours were used. After 1730 the shield became red, the dragon — black, the cape of St. George — yellow. Only in 1856 the cape became blue! I think colours of the coat of arms of Moscow are based on national flag, and not the other way around.
Victor Lomantsov, 10 Nov 1999
I have seen the Russian coat of arms displayed both with and without a shield behind the eagle. I believe that this is true for all the eagle-arms that stem from Roman Imperial Eagle. At least I am sure for Austro-Hungarian one, which was more often represented without the (yellow) shield behind it then with it. I believe it is also true of German arms, and most of arms of kingdoms in Balkan.
Željko Heimer, 06 Dec 1997, and Ossi Raivio, 05 Dec 1997
History and Discription of the Two-Headed EagleArcheologists found on russian territory many mongol coins (Gold Orda coins, 1330-1350) with double-headed eagle. Some russian local princes copied mongol coins with eagle (for example, Mikhail, prince of Tver principality, coin of 1486).
Victor Lomantsov, 14 Apr 2000
The eagle, facing both east and west, was an old byzantine emblem (of roman origin?), with whom the tsar was linked by marriage. This eagle is also found in some balkanic coats of arms (Serbia and Albania come to mind).
António Martins, 13 Apr 2000
The arms on the wings of the russian imperial arms are (clockwise starting from the heads):
- Kingdom of Astrakhan
- Kingdom of Siberia [actually, the arms of Novosibirsk]
- Kingdom of Georgia
- Grand Duchy of Finland
- Grand Duchies of
- Kherson and Taurida
- Kingdom of Poland
- Kingdom of Kazan
Norman Martin, 18 Jul 1998
History and Discription of the HorsemanIt may be noted that the figure of St. George killing the Dragon (not under that name, of course) is found in many pre-christian symbols and sources of various peoples that was living or passed though great plains, not only Slavic but other Indo-European and others too. The legend can be traced back to “primordial” miths of many nations. It is often deep rooted and local population often regard the “story” as it’s own.
Željko Heimer, 17 Aug 2000
Ancient russian coins had the drawings of a horseman with a spear since XIII c. Big State Seal of Grand Duke Ivan III (1497) had the drawing of a horseman killing a dragon too. A horseman was a symbol of a Defender of Motherland. Since the times of czar Ivan IV Groznyi a horseman was situated on the breast of double-headed eagle, the state coat of arms. In that times the horseman was «the portrait of the czar». He had a crown and (sometimes) a mantle. Later, in times of czar Alexei Mikhaylovich, the horseman on the eagle’s breast became the portrait of crown-successor (for example, in official description of russian seal and coat of arms of 1667). Western travellers usually perceived the horseman as St.George. Many russians did it too (because he looks like famous orthodox icon St. George and the Dragon). He officially become St. George in 1730 (Decree of Empress, description of coat of arms). Now St. George is Coat of Arms of Moscow.
Victor Lomantsov, 16 Aug 2000
First seal of Ivan III with horseman killing a dragon dated 1479. Russians had begun name the horseman like St.George since XVIII c (officially since 1730). Before it the horseman was «tsar», later (in times of tsar Alexei, father of Peter I) he was «heir» in official documents.
Victor Lomantsov, 14 Apr 2000
Known from seals dated between 1390 and 1423 the knight (without the dragon) appeared together the eagle on the seal of Ivan III in 1497. One figure was on the obverse, the other on the reverse of the seal. It is likely that the knight represented the czar himself, in the Byzantine meaning of Imperator debellator hostium. Because he was represented killing the dragon, this lead to identificate him in S. George, but in the description of the seal of Ivan IV (1562) it is still said «a man on a horse». Still the 1667 official blasoning of the coat of arms says of him as the «heir» [of the Byzantine throne]. Following modern russian heralds (f.e. Elena I. Kamanceva) the knight was the «symbolic representation of russian wars in defending the homeland from the enemies». The main colors were blue for the knight dress, white for the horse and red for the background. So it is likely that white, blue and red colors derived, as in many other cases, from the coat of arms.
Mario Fabretto, 27 Nov 1998, based on [zig94], [sto74] and [fow69]
The Double Eagles of the most ancient post flood abomination of desolation is from Mesopotamia, home of Nimrud's challenge to God to see who is supreme, the tower of Babel. Nimrud is dead and in hell and the tower is dust. God destroyed both of course and He lives and rules over all and always has and always will. The Double Eagles of Satanism, the total base of Freemasonry, spread from Mesopotamia throughout the world. God will cast all of that into hell forever.
There are hundreds of thousands of double eagles used as symbols of the ancient houses of the dragon in total and eternal war against God and His Truth and Law throughout the world from the beginning of History.
Here are just a few.
Map of that time:
In Europe all of the Freemasonic connections (all of which are summed up in British Royal Arch Freemasonry), which are the Houses of the Dragon and are Zionism and are Communism and are the supposed Al Qaeda and are the supposed Sharia and are the liberation theologians and are the Vatican Ecumenists and are the so called Orthodox Church and its underground connections in Khuffar non-Islam and its false Mahdi. See bottom for example of Drozdov ("blackbird" - KGB name of, with KGB Colonel Valdimir Putin's diabolic non-blessing upon, Alexus II, the former Patriarch of the Russian Orthodox Apostate Communist non-Church) style KGB/FSB infiltration into the Middle East, see: False Mahdi Communist Freemason manipulated Khuffar in the
In Europe they are well aware of all of this:
|Madinah returns to the centre stage in Akhir al Zamaan|