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Arminius Marke
The Nordic Hailsway A short Nordic Introduction into God's Universal Truth Religion
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The Nordic God Page One Explaining the Basics of a new Nordic Religion
Title: The three Light Deities of the Germanic and Celts Image: Celtic Deities of Notre Dame du Paris

Julius Caesar on the Religion of the Germanic, Page 1

According to Caesar, the Germanic didn't (want to) recognize more gods than the three of Sun, Fire and Moon. Those who cannot compute this know God only badly. There are only three good powers, forming a pagan trinity. The Gauls too, as well as other Celts, would unite three of their deities. We find mysterious triads of the three supreme powers. However, the Germanic only were able to keep too the good powers only. That was a difference to other peoples, at the time of Caesar. The Germanic were able to discard evil powers, those who are hostile to this world, who are harmful and destructive. That was no coincidence, but it shows their special human quality. Page Two shows that while stupid myths fooled many, the Earth Goddess was in foggy formats visible to some few wiser guys only.

This text sheds some light on Caesars dark stories about the Germanic of his time. Most notably it's about the three deities of light, that the Germanic allegedly only would recognize. Those remarks of Caesar seem to show that the Germanic were rather atheists, at a time when the Romans and also the Celts would revere their gods and forces with much ado and gruesome too. This text shows that behind the alleged religion of the Germanic much more is to be found than what was previously known. There were and are only those three deities. They neither demand priests nor a cult with much effort. In the Nordic Edda, and also in Celtic, Slavic and Baltic sources we find surprisingly clear traces of these three good deities. Traces indicate that especially those very nature-prone and sly Germanic heathens, of the early days, had come very close to the truth that looms behind all religions. These Germanic differed from neighboring and alien peoples, maybe while they didn't really comprehend what they had achieved. The Celts though had, that is shown too by the above image from ancient Paris, just a few deities too many (see chapter 5. for more). The reason was that, seen from the point of view of the religion UTR, in particular the Celts of this planet are linked especially close to Lar, that is, Ga-Leta's neighboring planet. That also limited the opportunities of our good Earth Goddess Ga-Ewa.
Corrected Version 1.1

1. Caesar wrote War Propaganda, but apparently He didn't lie here

The first and most important testimony, that exists of the religion of the Germanic right now, originates from Gaius Julius Caesar. The old Roman did write up his war adventures with much detail. In many battles he had remained victorious, against the Germanic too. Those Germanic had been rather invincible before, but now they had reason to question the support of their deities. The old Gaius Julius Caesar had come to know the Germanic well, since he lately kept a personal guard of Germanic. He also had included Germanic riders and mane-clutchers (some special infantry) into his troops. That fast squadron of Suebes was feared in Gaul, it decisively helped Caesar to subjugate the Gauls. He had no reason to not tell the truth about the religion of the Germanic, while it didn't interest him a lot anyway. He only shortly mentioned the deities of the Germanic, after he had taken some more time to describe the Gauls. That famous quotation is as follows: (Caesar, De Bello Gallico, 6:21):

»The Germanic... have neither druids, who undertake the service of the deities, nor do they much bother for offerings. The only believe in such deities that they can see, and whose powers are beneficial to them: the God of the Sun, the God of fire, the Goddess of the Moon. Of the rest they don't even know a mention.« (deorum numero eos solos ducunt, quos cernunt, et quorum opibus aperte juvantur, Solem et Vulcanum et Lunam, reliquos ne fama quidem acceperunt).«

Caesar tried to brush up his own fate with his words

Within the long war report of Caesar, religion hardly plays a role. The supreme field marshal was speeding from one crisis to the next. Only very rarely he mentions the gods of Rome. Once some front fighter of Rome called in the gods for help as he stormed against the Britons. That seemed to help, and pragmatic Caesar took up this good piece of news into his books. He did not lose a word on the scare, that must have hit his troops as they were encountering adverse weather. He tried to brush up all that destiny and to reinterpret it. Different from other Romans he was, he would not be easily scared by signs or strange notions. We know this, for example, from the fact that he ignored the mystic warning that came to him before he died. Among the Romans Caesar war rather a left-winger and a friend of reason and civilian liberties. As his years in Gaul were about to end, he became more and more wrathful and cruel. His example gave the courage to the legionaries, to pillage the houses and the sanctuaries of the Celts. Heaps of silver and gold were carried away to Rome thence, and the deities didn't seem to object. Therefore, Caesar must have secretly believed that the gods were all different from what the priests were thinking, if they did exist at all. That kind of thinking was not so much different from Napoleon's. It also met the thinking of the Germanic Suebes, and that thinking was at least half-way correct.

2. Hadn't those Germanic been disbelieving, dumb Infidels?

That short piece of text of Caesar did disappoint and deeply irritate many later fans of the Germanic. Hadn't these Germanic been primitive, disbelieving and dumb human beings; people who failed to believe in gods, but who nevertheless seemed to assume that behind the Sun, the Fire and the Moon three elementary spirits or powers of sorcery were active? So maybe these three powers had been known and liked deities before, who but were the only ones remaining after some kind of Germanic reformation. That news of Caesar at first sound as insignificant and false as religious propaganda in times of war. We are reminded of Roman crusaders, who posted that the Saracens (Muslims) would also revere pagan deities like Apollon. The Ubians, from the Rhineland, once called Caesar an overall hater of the Germanic (6:9). We must read his statement in a way that Caesar especially and indirectly accused the Germanic of being haughty and godless. That seemed to justify his total robbery war against civilians, and the hardly believable luck that he had had in that war. He had come under strong criticism even in Rome, because of his massacres of Germanic women and children. Sadly, not only deities make our destiny. Adverse powers also interfere with this. The Nordic Edda testifies that the belief in hostile powers was widespread among the Germanic. Especially the Gauls, but also other peoples tended to bow to bad otherworldly powers. The Germanic, so it seems, were acting quite differently. They turned away from any forces of darkness and of adverse destiny. Only the good deities of light, those who visibly were helping, were the ones they wanted to recognize. That must have made the evil powers support much especially that Roman called Caesar, who was no good guy.

3. The Roman Interpretation (Way of Thinking) didn't lead to a lot

Jacob Grimm, one founding father of Deutsche (German) science of religion, once stated – with much irritation – that Caesar did know the Germanic much less well than later Tacitus did. It was typical for the Romans that they compared the deities of strange peoples with the Græco-Roman deities they were having. This was called the »Roman Interpretation«. Grimm just did the same. He compared the God of the Sun of this quotation with Apollon, the Greek God of the Sun. Then he also compared the Germanic Goddess of the Moon with the Græco-Roman goddess Diana, that also was depicted with a moon sickle. But all this didn't tell Grimm a lot, or nothing at all. Well, some Germanic deities of light are known not only from the region of later Deutschland. But nobody was able so far to find out what was really behind this story. This text shines light on Caesars dark tale of the three Germanic deities of light. With the help of divine intuition, that means with the hints of the good Earth Goddess herself, those three are finally well recognizable. We might name them God the Father, the Mother of God and Holy Spirit. The ancient Germanic seem to have named these three deities Bel, Beyla and Rökkwa (roeckva means something like dusk). But we many also identify Bel as Phol or Balder. Beyla may be called Bride, Bertha, Hel. The spirit of fire and enlightenment was also called Loki, Heimdall or Rig.

Some Christians tried to save the Pagan Gods in some Way

Not rarely we read the idea, that the deities of the pagans had been elementary spirits originally, for instance those of the fire or of cereals. Christians were prone to such an interpretation. That was one way of thinking of Roman Christians. Christians did see any pagan deities as devils, making no difference between them. Muslims thought the same way. But that just can't be correct. While people were seeing pagan deities as elementary spirits, they tried to reduce, in some way, a deity of the age of antiquity to a good principle. It was the thinking of a period of time when the doctrines of Christianity had been already much discarded. People were entering the way of reason now. They now tried to part good and evil more or less correctly.

The typical good God of Fire had been Prometheus

The typical myth of the God of Light was that of the mortal cultural hero Prometheus. He had been some teacher guy, who stole the fire from the gods to bring it to the mortals. That myth also tells a symbolic story of enlightenment. Christians too know this hero, it is their supreme devil called Lucifer (translated: Light-Carrier). That meets the words of the Bible, that says that it is a deadly sin to teach people divine wisdom. Sadly it is indeed dangerous, if people come up with insights that this world is not ready for. Of Prometheus and Pandora we often hear in the science of religion talk. Here Pandora mainly means Ga-Dora. That devilish Grey is behind any bad thing that hits the Earth, and she pesters our Earth Goddess a lot. While Prometheus tries to help humans with their mental progress, Pandora becomes his worst enemy.

4. The Gothic too originally knew neither Priest nor a Cult of Gods

Jordanes has it that the Gothic too, in ancient times, did not find it necessary to revere deities. That means that also for the Getes, who had migrated into the East, it was true what Caesar told us about the Germanic: They had no cults of gods, nor priests who were in charge of it. The religious change happened in the time of king Burebistas in Dacia, today a part of Rumania. That change made it surely much easier for the Romans to conquer this formerly free land. Caesar already had planned to do this, and surely he would have succeeded, if not the Roman civil war had stopped him. We must call it a miracle that Caesar also did not conquer and ravage all of Germania. That was due to the power of just these three gods of light. Even if gods are not revered somewhere, and if there are no priests installed, that must not mean that deities are not well known to the humans there. I mean the good gods here, those who really exist. Those are not mean and gruesome, they do not demand a cult nor offerings.

Those who became converted by Decenaeus were losing their hair

Many scholars refused to really believe those few remarks of Caesar. The late text of Jordanes however shows that the Getes (former Gothic) in Geto-Dacia, in the origin, thought just like the Germanic had done. They had no organized religion. Only some guy called Decenaeus allegedly made those Geto-Dacians take up the habit to »honor certain deities and sanctuaries«. That group must have been comparable to the later group of first Christians, converted by the Half-Anatolian Wulfila. We may suspect that this was some murky and short-legged selection, the simple guys and those who descended from Orientals. Just at that same time, apparently those Goths were starting to lose their hair! It must have been for that reason, that the priests now started to cover their heads with cloths, while the commons were called »Capillates«. That seems to have been a mock name for »guys with scarce head-decoration«. The adornment of the head is something that is often liked and precious to the Nordic. God provided them with it to mark their good genes. But that suffers as they submit to the simplicity that certain darklings are viciously spreading, also for reason of their own benefit. And it is very wrong then to pack the stupid head into cloth, just to hide the bald surface above. That way the head gets hot and the mind weak.

5. The Paris Skippers just were having too many Gods

The image above shows four Gallo-Roman deities. These are the rare, famous pictures of the Paris pillar of the pagan skippers. Rests of this pillar were found at excavations in the church of Notre Dame (the Mother of God). This is possibly the most famous church of Paris and all of France. The pillar of the skippers showed four images, on each of the four sides, on several layers. But only the four above-shown depictions have been relatively well conserved. They had been placed on eye-level before, and probably were devoted to the most important deities. On first place we see Jupiter (Jovis), who was called Taranis among the Celts of Gaul. That one was regarded as the god of thunder. Then we also see the Gallo-Roman god Vulcanus, a god of fire and of the art of iron work. The third scene is mysterious to the experts. Here a holy bull is shown with three cranes on top of it, standing in the shelter of a tree. The name of this deity is: Tarvos Trigaranos. Scene four then shows one god called Hesus or Esus, known from Roman sources. He was compared to the Roman god Mars, being a cruel god of war.

What linked Cranes to the Way into the Other World?

Can we put these four deities in some kind of proper order? The scholar Dumézil proposed to sort three male divinities according to their functions. It is indeed possible to attribute a function to each of these male gods: Jupiter rules, Esus leads in war times, and Vulcanus is in charge of arts and fertility. But that method fails regarding that mysterious holy bull and the cranes. Those cranes appear in a lot of myths. Mohammed once even mentioned them as helper-deities, but then again he abolished that cult. That is the story of his famous Satanic Verses. The Greek myth of Theseus and the crane-dance helps to solve this riddle. Jan de Vries, one expert for Celtic Religion, once wrote:

»Among the Slavs the tale is widespread that the souls of the deceased are carried to the Island of the Blessed, by way of them clutching to the feet or to the feathers of cranes. Let us also not forget the Geranos-dance, in the tale of Theseus... the dance then is an imitation of the labyrinth, and that again is a likeness of the way into the realm of the dead. Well, at the center of the labyrinth there dwells a wonderful bull, the Minotaur...«

De Vries also explained that some child-play of jumping, that has it that girls jump from one box into the next, also symbolizes that magical journey into the labyrinth. The religion UTR finally can correctly interpret this myth. The labyrinth signifies the Betyle, in the underground. It is the house wherein our Earth Goddess lives. She is no bull but a congera. There are three entry ways that lead from the outside into her grail, that is, the innermost bowl of the Betyle that is a little shell-shaped. These ways are the three tubes that transport gheebe (her blood). They lead from her head section to her three artificial hearts. The name of those tubes sounds similar to our word cranes, in the ancient language of the congeras of the family of Ga. From that was derived the myth of the cranes on the back of the holy animal at the center of a labyrinth. It is a holy creature from a myth that has close ties to the Mediterranean and Minoan culture of prehistoric times. The same mythical meaning of the cranes has the moon-sickle on top of the head of a goddess.

You need to be able to separate good and evil Forces correctly

Only those who know well the forces in the background, are now able to separate good and evil powers correctly. It is no coincidence that the word bull (Taurus) was garbled here into »Tarvus«. That Dor-name shows one attempt of the Grey Ga-Dora to put herself into the position of the good Earth Goddess, while the name Taranis shows another one. Ga-Dora and Ga-Sama tried this just at some important places, like in the region of former capital cities of Europe. We must derive from this story the idea, that these skippers from ancient Paris were not well able to part good and evil powers, and to then solely keep to the good powers. That is also shown by the depiction of the fourth god on the central block, the only one that was conserved well. Here we see Esus, a bad god. The enemy god is just about to hack into a tree. It's the exact tree where the bull found shelter! That is proven by another comparable image from the Celtic altar of Trier. That tree is the mythical Ash of the World. With such a tree, in the age of antiquity, often the good goddess was depicted. Her tree was the mythical tree of life. If Esus, the god of war, hacks down that tree of the world, he shows himself right here as a god hostile to this world, an adverse type, a guy who fails. We may compare Esus, in this aspect, with Jesus, who also took up a hostile position against this world. The other three powers of this image are interpreted, by UTR, as God the Father, the Mother of God and the Holy Spirit. Esus however, and also some of the other deities that this multi-cult pillar also showed, just were some gods too many.

6. Male Scholars often had no Sense for the female Moon-Magic

There are some very faint hints in Nordic sources regarding the three light-deities. In the Edda we meet the mysterious Bil, who was seen as Goddess of the Moon. But the tale of Bil's journey to the sky is only a part of some Nordic airy-fairy tale. Grimm didn't even mention that tale, also because the Edda otherwise mentions a male God of the Moon called Mani. That must have been a conversion that happened in Christian times, who were rather hostile to women. Then the sexual female magic, that is unquestionably linked to the cycle of the Moon, was discarded as weak and vile. This way it may be explained why Bil, in the old Norse language, was interpreted as the waning of the Moon.

So Grimm disregarded Bil on first glance. Instead he wondered why the Moon was assigned to a goddess, according to Caesar; while in the modern Deutsche language the Moon (der Mond) is male and the Sun (die Sonne) is female. That was, for Grimm, one important point against the correctness of Caesar's remark on the three light gods. Didn't this very well read scholar know a thing of the power that the Moon exerts over the womenfolks? Those who understood more of this world often did not write that up. They were not able to do this, also since the Earth Goddess needed to hide before the eyes of her world in those days.

7. On Rügen, Deutschland and even in Rom comparable Triads existed

To many other scholars too, the remark of the first Roman emperor remained a mystery for all their lives, or even a nuisance. How might it be possible that the Germanic, who were regarded as a pagan people with lots of divinities, originally should have only regarded three sources of visible light as quasi-deities? One view to our neighbors in the east might have been helpful to this lot. Among the Slavs, the threefold deity Triglav had often been especially revered. In Szczecin, Poland he was seen as the supreme of all gods. They depicted Triglav as a pillar with three faces. Triglav has been identified, wrongly I think now, with the deity Tiarnaglofi (Slavic: Blackhead) from Rügen, a Slavic war god. In that entire region one Slavic God of Fire was also seen as the supreme deity. So all of this is rather confusing. We may suspect that within the pagan religion of the western Slavs, that was much influenced by Roman Catholic idolatry of saints, the threefold god represented something like a core of truth. In the west however the culture of the pagan Slavs and Baltic remained uncanny and disturbing to many scholars. Many were Christians to a degree, and they probably disliked it that a part of the pagan Slavs too had revered a threefold deity, that was in some way comparable to the supreme Christian deity, that Holy Trinity. »;One doesn't read Slavic texts! (Slavica non leguntur)« That stupid commandment of some western scholars too was written up by Grimm, who had been a more zealous researcher.

In Rome too, there once had been a triad of three deities of special importance. They were called the Triad of the Capitol, and had been Rome's most important deities. We find here Jupiter, God the Father, then his spouse Juno and the deity Minerva, whose domain had been arts and crafts. The Min- inside of her name reminds of several deities of the Moon. Already because of this, we may well compare this triad to the triad of the Germanic three gods of light that Caesar mentioned.

8. The Celtic Calendar also knows three good Deities of Light

So did the Germanic recognize exactly three deities of light? The most important confirmation of this statement of Caesar comes from Celtic culture. The traditional calendar of the Celts knows four festive days per year: Imbolc, Beltene, Lugnasad und Samain. Two of these days of celebration are easily attributed to one known Celtic deity: Bel and Lug. Bel or Belon was regarded as the God of the Sun and as Savior, mainly among the Celts of the Isles and in the region of the Alps. In the age of antiquity he was united with the Græco-Roman deity of light and healer-god Apollon. Another one of his names was Grannus, a name that refers to sources who heal, and that can again be linked to the above explained myth of the cranes. The Celtic god Lug then was united in the age of antiquity with the Roman god Mercurius. This one had been the most liked God in Celtic Gaul, also this is testified by Caesar. Of him many idols were found, they can confirm this testimony. Lug too can be seen as a god of light, but while Bel was mainly a God of the Sun, Lug rather was a god of the fire and a trickster, an inventor and businessman, a helper in many affairs. Of this we find proof in the Irish legend of Lug, but also in Nordic tales of the comparable deity Loki.

The Celts too knew a Good Goddess in the Old Days

It is difficult to find out whether there is a third good Celtic deity hiding behind the festive day of Imbolc. The name of this early spring day does not refer to the known name of any goddess. In many cultures however people were celebrating some festivity of spring. It was dedicated to the goddess of fertility and of joyful courage. That goddess of Imbolc must have once been called Bride, among the Irish and British Celts. That name refers, like Bertram does, to a »shining« something. In old Ireland Bride was seen as the patron of the poets, smiths and healers. The Christians but replaced Bride with some abbess, Saint Brigid of Kildare (a Dor-Name). But those heathens then revered the old goddess under a new name, like it often happened. We can compare the goddess Brigid, or better Bride, with the Roman goddess Minerva. In Kildare Brigid also was seen as the keeper deity of a holy fire. The whereabouts of this cult remind of the great year of the Celtic calendar, that lasted 19 ordinary years, we learn this from the report of Hekataios. In the origin the festive day of this goddess but had been a yearly rite of purification and renewal, comparable to the Roman feast of februa.

Among the Celts we encounter too many Sam-Names

The next and important question is, whether Samain too, the fourth feast of the Celtic calendar, can be attributed to a Celtic deity. That question does not really bother us right now, since we only search for gods of light. However, Samain (Samhuin) was regarded by some as a god of the dead, of the last festive day, the day after Halloween, All Hallow's Day maybe. This one was definitely no Celtic-Germanic deity of light, even while people were lighting candles in honor of the dead on that specific day. We may compare Samhuin a bit with Smertrios, another god of the Gauls. Smertrios is shown on the altar of Paris with a club and a longbow, as a Celtic Hercules. Samhuin and Smertrios have nothing in common, they had been different pagan deities. Nevertheless here and there a Sam-name shows, that the Greys did try something. Frequently Ga-Dora tried to place Sam-names on the field of religion. From the point of view of UTR, behind Samain we find the rather cracked-up Grey Ga-Sama. We find her again in the Book of Tobit in the Jewish Bible, as the demon Asmo-El.

9. The two Merseburg Spells tell of Idisi and two good Gods

In the Celtic-Germanic region the festive day of Imbolc can be compared to fasching or carnival. In early spring, in many regions of ancient Germany, a ship or a plow was transported around the country. Responsible for this cult were the weavers and the women. We know from Tacitus, finds confirm it, that this ship and this cult were occasionally attributed to the goddess that was called Isis by the Egyptians and the Romans. This goddess from abroad was compared to the Germanic Dise (like in Portuguese: Deusa, meaning goddess). Of the Disen (Germanic: Isidi) we hear in the first spell verse of Merseburg. That is one rare testimony of ancient Germanic religion. The second spell verse of Merseburg introduces the gods Phol or Balder and Wodan. We may compare those two rather well with the Celtic deities Bel and Lug. It should not remain questionable therefore, that the Germanic knew exactly three good deities in the origin. It seems that those Germanic of the South and of the Rhine came to this idea under the influence of Celtic culture.

Traces of a Sam cult in Germany were possibly wiped out
The question arises now whether another deity in ancient Germany was maybe called Sam or so. As a warning before further research we many read the tale of the gruesome cult in the grove of the Semnones. I find it likely that this cult was installed by invading southern tribes, like the Tectosages from today's Southern France. These Iberian-Celts conquered parts of Germany centuries before Caesar, and they also invaded Greece, to ransack Holy Delphi. This mainly tells us of a special tendency towards dark and adverse deities. However, there is a strong tendency that a place at nearly the center of a cultural or national region is named with a Sam-name. One example is Samaria, the former capital of Juda. That must not mean that a cult of a Sam-deity existed there. Tacitus reported that in that grove of the Semnones humans were sacrificed according to an ancient rite, while much fear reigned there. Those Germanic however who were the subject of the report of Caesar, apparently turned their backs to this bad cult. We may think that they had made bad experiences with such a Sam force, just like the Jews had done before. If such cultural parallels arise, then experts often deem that one people must have taken up something from another people. But in truth, by this way the real existing powers of our world and the far sky become visible.

10. The Germanic were skeptical to cynical regarding the Supernaturals

There is, as seen by UTR, only one Earth Goddess. The one and only truly existing Goddess was hiding behind the likeness of the Moon. That gave rise to the idea, not wrong was it, that there is some female deity attributed to the Moon. But those who thought now that She might be that Moon, that she would dwell there, those guys were wrong. The Germanic did not fall for this error, or so it seems. The remark of Caesar seems to show that these Germanic were keeping a skeptical or even cynical distance to any doctrines on the field of religion. They did not trust these mysterious mental pictures, reality distortions and inner voices. They did not envision these deities by way of imagination, in the true sense of the word image. Just like the Muslims do, those Germanic disliked these images. People were fed up with those cruel and strong powers. Those were perceived as supernatural, but rather little helpful. People could not make up their minds regarding those deities, but they did sense well that something about this was evil. Therefore they kept to the light only, that was something that people could value as good, doubtless. With the darkness then, those sly and strong Germanic did not occupy, it was a safety precaution too. They also did not bother to occupy with all those confusing religions of the darker people and the puny ones.

In the days of Caesar, those Germanic often had of themselves a much too high opinion. When they were invading into Gaul under Ariovist, they were nearly invincible. The main reason for this was, that the Gauls were divided by inner feuds and by their genes too, into a pro-Germanic and a pro-Roman party. Suebes and other refugees unscrupulously and cruelly used up the opportunity, to rid the Gauls of their possessions and of their land. When those Suebes then had to combat the Romans, first time, they suffered a big defeat. So did their gods of war leave them alone? Just this must have been the thinking of other Germanic, who many years later again crossed the river Rhine, as always in search of booty and land. It may well be that the defeat of Ariovist had been leading to a rethinking of religion among the Germanic. They still could be glad that they did not have to fight Sarmatian riders with armored horses. The deity managed to keep these away from ancient Germany.

The good Goddess did not allow too much Power to the Germanic

At the time of Caesar, Roman fascists and rapacious Germanic were rather similar to each others, sadly. Both peoples were strong on the field of the military, and politically unscrupulous. They pushed into Gaul with their masses of people, and they used up the opportunity that the Gauls just didn't fight that hard and that well. So why did the gods grant victory to the Romans, while bad luck stopped the Germanic? The Germanic could hardly comprehend that. This is the consequence of the real weakness and the strength of the Earth Goddess. She cannot help enough when the Greys make roguish and bad quality people reproduce too much and then support them. She then tries to protect her Nordic, and that also means that she does not allow them to become tyrants. Sofia Ewa did not want to lead a chosen people that treats all other humans like slaves, pests or subhuman beings. Instead of conquering the entire world, by way of military force, the Germanic were supposed to develop in their own land to a better quality. That was the reason why Ewa had to allow the terrible onslaught of the Romans, without really wanting it; since the Romans also were transporting a lot of progress into central Europe. Not only in Gaul, God also tried hard to abolish Dora cults and gruesome rituals. The Romans were alarmed by the cruelty that was common among the druids in Gaul, and they stopped this religion. The Romans did not tolerate deities well who seemed to misbehave. It may well be that this sane behavior was teaching a lesson in religion to the Germanic too, who then took up a similar stance, but led by a better working intuition.

11. The good Deities had to let the Germanic endure a Lot

Those cool giants, those bright heads from the North, were in principle better able than others to comprehend the otherworldly. But when the real deity cannot dare to tell the truth to her best humans, the consequence may be that just these are mislead into the rough especially badly. While they realize that there is a good deity, also a sense of what is good and what is not in life comes to the humans. But while the Germanic did search the deities of light, and also achieved a hunch of them, they didn't really comprehend them. Therefore they were not really able to distinguish good and bad. The Gauls and also the Romans took this as a reason for a special grudge against the Germanic. Romans had a history of uprooting Germanic invaders, starting not only with the Gaisats, that had been led by Celtic Senones into the plains of Northern Italy. To many Romans the Germanic were special subjects of hate, since they had often teamed up with some genetically related Gauls, and had fought bravely against the rogue nation of Rome. The Romans wanted absolute powers, just like many other tyrannical states had wanted too. The Germanic stepped into their way again and again. In times of trouble, the Goddess had to send her best people to the front line, to prevent the romanization of the entire world.

The Savior helps from the Future backwards

The Germanic saw in the Moon the face of their good Goddess. She was preferably called mild, since she is much nicer compared to the Greys. Therefore she was also called Lentworm, reminding of mild lent, the spring. In truth the White Goddess of Earth is also governing the Sun and our other planets. Compared to her powers, the power of God the Father was second in rank in all of our history. Therefore it is still correct when enlightened Germanic of the early days also attributed a female power to the Sun. The Celts of the Alpine region saw things differently. Very early in history they knew a male God of the Sun called Belon (Belenus), that is what Celtic finds show. Only with the onset of written history, the power of that bright Father-God grew. He helps to build history and destiny from the future backwards. I do this with revealing texts like this one, of the website

Zur freien Verbreitung! Distribute freely! Bertram Eljon (und Sofia Ewa) Holubek, Zuelpicher St. 300, 50937 Koeln, Deutschland, Ga-Jewas Planet / Fragen? Kommentare? Questions? Comments? Send your E-Mail to beljonde{ät]