Thursday, March 5, 2015

Incan Pagan gods worshipped by Catholic Bishops

Catholicism--your mix and match religion. The harlot blends with all it's pagan daughters. I suppose they are moving things along since the days of making offerings to Hindu deities.

Warning from Catholic Trad website. 

"Part of the ceremony of consecration of Fr. Moises Atisha as the new Bishop of Arica, Chile, was an act of Inca worship, above, dedicated to the gods Pachamama (earth), Tata Inti (sun) and the Malkus (spirits of the mountains). A large group of Chilean Bishops was present at that ceremony on January 17, 2015. 

Above you see an Inca "priest" kneeling on an Indian rug transformed into an altar. On that same rug he displays leaves of coca, a sack of seeds and two bottles - one with water and the other with hard liquor, all of which he offers to the pagan deities of the Incas. 

Afterwards, he gave brightly colored paper necklaces to Bishop Atisha and Bishop Cristian Contreras, who co-consecrated the new Bishop, first and second rows below. Both bent down before the "altar" to pick up some leaves of coca and offered them to the Inca divinities, third row. They were followed in this act of idolatry by all the Bishops present, including the Papal Apostolic Nuncio to Chile, Msgr. Ivo Scapolo, fourth row, and the Cardinal Ezzati Andrello, Archbishop of Santiago, fifth row. "


Douglas Andrew Willinger said...

I've written much about Coca and the politics of the Vatican making it illegal:

Bible Believer said...

Thanks, Fascinating article. I didn't know that bout coca. Rome definitely has it's antichrist hand in the phony drug wars. More hypocrisy with the bishops watching the "coca" offering to pagan gods.

Anonymous said...

All South American civilisations worshipped the same tired old imaginary gods and demons and idols, and sticks and rocks and clay of Babylon. Same good gods and bad gods, same symbols, same idols, same human sacrifices, just with different names as always depending on location. And all of them had the punishment of the true God hailed upon them.

So much for the 10's of 1,000s of years hogwash for these civilisations histories, its all post flood, and its all the same around the world. Babylon, Rome, Greece, Britain, Scandinavia, China, Japan, India, Middle East etc

I'm sure we all know of the great Aztec book burnings by the roman church, and the remaining books still locked in a vault under the vatican from 500 years ago... just what were they wanting to hide other than exactly these truths of their same Babylonian heritage.

Of course there's no problem with priests worshiping Mayan, Aztec or Incan gods, because they're all exactly the same gods as romanism worships !!

Bible Believer said...

Yes they all worship the same gods {Satan and his demons] so of course they would have no problem with it. There is probably even some Incan-Catholic hybrid stuff going on I would imagine.

Let me see...

"•Finally, we consider the impact of all of these on the otherwise-dominant Christian practice. Catholicism has undergone a continental evolution in Latin America, developing hybrid ("syncretic") forms of worship that bring in many indigenous traditions. It is, however, also worth noting that PerĂº was the source of the 'theology of revolution' movement that changed the social mission of the Catholic church across much of the world. We close with a brief note on missionary activity and on the small but influential Protestant tradition. "

Bible Believer said...

Hmm the same thing Catholicism does in mixing with every false pagan religion, yes rooted in Babylon:

"Local festivals are intricately mixed up with Incan and other traditions and beliefs, something known as 'syncretism' (sincretismo). We have already discussed the distinct, animist faith of the peasants during the Incan period. Snow peaks contain apus, or lords of place. Other places show huaca, or sometimes dangerous sacredness. The earth is Pacha Mama, closely identified with the Virgin Mary. Despite the immediate attempts to supplant all things Inca with Spanish practices, it had nonetheless been a deliberate policy of the Spanish to blur the boundaries between local beliefs and Catholicism. Former temples were often used as the site for churches, Saints were identified with Inca deities and bible stories were mixed with local mythos.

Local festivities have a Catholic veneer, therefore, but they celebrate local social needs and local patterns of belief. Harvest festivals as much thanks to Pacha Mama as they are vehicles for the Catholic message.[See here for a photo-essay on a festival at Andamarca. Here, the Earth Mother is besought for water, with priestly blessings on the ceremony.] Saints are often apus in thin disguise.