Temple of Baal- Gateway to Satan in London and New York in 19 April 2016, then 1000 cities worldwide

There is nothing “triumphal” about the Arch of Palmyra – as this is the gateway to the temple of Baal.

Posted 18/4/16 @ 02:14 [last Updated 18/4/16 19:15]

Satan with his use of deception uses many names and BAAL is one of them.

The life-size model of the original 2,000-year-old structure, known as the Arch of the Temple of Bel, will stand approximately 48 feet high and 23 feet wide.

It will be one of two constructed in China for exhibition likely in Times Square and London’s Trafalgar Square as part of a World Heritage Week event in April 2016, said Roger Michel, executive director for the Institute for Digital Archaeology.

This is the ULTIMATE “holy door”, if you will, that is being introduced in cities around the world.  It is the door to the anti-christ wrapped up and warped in archaeological romanticism, promoted by UNESCO. Although The Guardian put it as a ‘gesture of defiance’.

Temple , Gateway or Holy door

Jubilee commemorative medal of Gregory XIII, 1575

It’s 133 days since Pope Francis began the jubilee Year of Mercy on Dec. 8, the day Catholics celebrate the feast of the Immaculate Conception, and which this year[2015] will mark the 50th anniversary of the groundbreaking Second Vatican Council. It will end on Nov. 20, 2016, on the feast of Christ the King.

In the papal bull, Incarnationis mysterium of November 29, 1998 Pope John Paul II formally announced the Great Jubilee of 2000 saying that the Holy Door “”evokes the passage from sin to grace”.[9] The Holy Door represents “a ritual expression of conversion”.

A definition provided by the Archdiocese of Portland, Oregon states:

“A holy door (or porta sancta) has been used since the fifteenth century as a ritual expression of conversion. Pilgrims and penitents pass through it as a gesture of leaving the past behind and crossing the threshold from sin to grace, from slavery to freedom, and from darkness to light. Often these rituals are associated with prayer, pilgrimage, sacrifice, confession, and indulgences.

But a holy door finds meaning only when the believer associates the door with Christ.”


Could a gateway or a doorway find an opposing, evil meaning when Jesus is not believed, as in the Temple of Baal?

Albert Pike gives us the explanation for these two Masonic columns, both of which depict a serpent.

“Serpents encircling rings and globes, and issuing from globes, are common in the Persian, Egyptian, Chinese, and Indian monuments. Vishnu is represented reposing on a coiled serpent, whose folds form a canopy over him.”

[Pike, Morals and Dogma, teachings of the 25th Degree, Knight of the Brazen Serpent , p. 500]

Notice that the column on the left not only has a serpent encircling a globe, but notice also that the globe itself has wings.

Another source quotes H.G. Wells as saying that the winged globe is,

“to become the symbol of the New World Order when it overtly rules the world.”

[Fritz Springmeier, The Watchtower and the Masons , Portland, Oregon, 1992, p. xi]

That means the Masonic column on the left depicts the symbol of the final Kingdom of Antichrist, his New World Order. You see again that we have a strong connection between Freemasonry and the coming Kingdom of Antichrist.

So who is producing these reconstructions.

The Institute for Digital Archaeology. According to their website: (IDA) is a joint venture between Harvard University, the University of Oxford and Dubai’s Museum of the Future that promotes the development and use of digital imaging and 3D printing techniques in archaeology, epigraphy, art history and museum conservation.

More details and a list of the Partners in this venture with IDA[1]

On reviewing the IDA website as to the motivation behind the production of these reconstructions – to be initiated in April 2016 as part of World Heritage Week in Trafalgar Square – the promotion of these quotations is evident:

“In Iraq and Syria we have the records, the scholarship, the skills and the money to reinstate ancient sites and re-fire our imagination. I applaud the Institute for Digital Archaeology for dedicating itself to the task of reconstruction.” – Sir Simon Jenkins, Former Chairman, UK National Trust

“Boris Johnson, Mayor of London, recently said in connection with our reconstruction in Trafalgar Square of Palmyra’s Triumphal Arch that archaeologists have a duty to help rebuild the lost monuments of the Middle East.  I agree with the Mayor – but would go even further.  Anyone who appreciates the art and architecture that beautifies the great cities of Europe and North America, who appreciates the science and technology that improves our lives or who enjoys the freedoms of representative democracy has a duty to help restore these lost sites.  For in them lies the story of a region in which our collective artistic, scientific and political traditions were born.  These monuments represent the shared history of humanity and stand for a rich and complex past that unites all people.  By rebuilding these structures, we rebuild not only our own national histories, but our connections to each other, as well.” – Roger Michel, Executive Director, IDA

The description provided, again from the IDA website, on details of the event – with an accompanying video – are detailed as:

The centerpiece of our Trafalgar Square installation will be a scale reproduction of the 2,000 year old Triumphal Arch from the Palmyra site in Syria which was destroyed last year. Produced using state-of-the-art 3D technology, the arch will be installed in Trafalgar Square on Monday April, 18th and open to the public on Tuesday April 19th. All are welcome to the official public launch at 1 pm on Tuesday April 19th.

There is to be a Photowall to capture experiences as stated on the IDA website: ‘One of the goals of our Trafalgar Square installation is to draw attention to these important relationships between people and places and to explore how they are relevant to art, culture, literature, and science.’ [2]

How is this being received in the media

Considering the constant bickering, policy-making-barriers and physical restraints being imposed as to where refugees/migrants can and cannot go. It’s surprising that every city, well one thousand of them, might not want the people- but they certainly want the culture.  Or do we?

The media, as we have seen over the past few decades, report the agenda, of which we, as peoples are to be fully briefed. Does that make it accurate, truthful or with good intent.  Well the answer to that is frankly, No. The journalist’s years of apprenticeship become irrelevant when the journalsitic precepts of delivering a good-well-rounded story, if it is: inaccurate; untruthful; and is with no good intended for the recipient. For the journalistic content becomes as useful as a coupon offering buy-one-get-one free pair of glasses to a blind man. The first story is as useless as the the free one.

We live in a society built around the sensationalism of lies, immorality and inverted political correctness.  So the pitch being received by the media is that this is all about a UNESCO world heritage site and a show of defiance to ISIS who have destroyed temples in Palmyra. The message “whatever you destroy- we can rebuild”.

An example of this is the article Technology can Defeat the Wreckers of Isis -by Ben Macintyre of the London Times states:

Treasures that seemed lost for ever are being brought back to life through 3D images that may lead to full-scale replicas.  When Islamic State militants set about smashing ancient statues in Mosul Museum last year, they filmed the destruction as propaganda, gloating over the demolition of these “worthless idols”. What the vandals did not realise was that those images, and others contributed by individuals around the world, would be used to carry out the digital reconstruction of these priceless artefacts. In the act of obliteration lay the seeds of renewal, thanks to a combination of new technology, crowdsourcing and hundreds of ordinary photographs.

 

In God’s eyes – building temples to Baal is in defiance to God Almighty Himself.

United Nations indeed

The Syrian war, ongoing since 2011, has left the country and it’s people dessimated and although no war resolution can be found by the ‘world’s peacemakers and unifiers‘, the UN,  we can’t decide what to do with the people of Syria, let’s protect the cultural history. This is propaganda nonsense.  How else would it be feasible to erect “two columns”, which represent the entrance to the Temple of Baal(Satan) in 1000 cities globally.


#WalkWithJesus

  • These Temples were established originally to worship the devil, satan or Baal, as he was called in those days.
  • This is a nefarious project
  • There is a lot of money involved in this as can be seen from the sponsors involved. In this current climate, when there are so many refugees/migrants, this is wasteful spending.
  • There is a lot of poverty in the world – again this money could be providing for aid and comfort of those in need.
  • If you believe in God – please do not go anywhere near these sites, nor let your children visit them with their school
  • No matter how it may be wrapped up – it’s not part of a Christian heritage. For someone to say it is -they are liars.
  • If your priest, pastor, minister does not speak up against these reconstructions then they are as complicit as those involved in the worldwide agenda for this evil project.
  • The Vatican surprisingly has used IDA before for digital imaging – an interesting connection.
  • Don’t submit, nor allow your children to send in any photographs to the photowall that has been set up.
  • Just something nefarious about this – as it is to do with child sacrifice and Moloch[satan]
  • Supposedly cancelled in NY

[1]
  • Museum of the Future  in Dubai – is a dedicated research institute for innovation and exploration in the next generation of technology. The museum’s goal is to develop innovative scientific solutions to the developmental challenges of the cities of the future. The Museum of the Future partners with the IDA on the Million Image Database Program.  motf.ae/
  • The United Arab Emirates – The UAE has stated that it has a global responsibility to protect the history and heritage of the Middle East. The Dubai Museum of the Future Foundation has announced a global partnership with the IDA to document archaeological sites in the region. government.ae/
  • UNESCO World Heritage – is committed to protecting the cultural heritage of all peoples in the belief that cultural heritage has the power to inform identity and transform society. IDA will be working in collaboration with UNESCO on the Million Image Database Program, which is currently documenting endangered archaeological sites in the Middle East. en.unesco.org
  • Classics for All – raises funds to enable schools, many in areas of high deprivation, to study Latin, ancient history, classical civilisation and ancient Greek. We offer funding to both primary and secondary schools, often to launch classics for the first time. Classics for All is partnered with the IDA on the installation of the Triumphal Arch in Trafalgar Square and educational programs in the UK. classicsforall.org.uk/
  • University of Oxford, Department of Physics – pursues fundamental science to make discoveries that enable them to contribute directly to tackling the challenges facing society today. The Physics Department has partnered with the IDA on the Million Image Database, and is involved in the 3D rendering and 3D printing aspects of the project as well as the technology behind the cameras. www2.physics.ox.ac.uk/
  • Harvard University Dept. of Classics – houses one of the most prestigious Classics departments in the world, and one of many currently embracing digital techniques and technologies in the study of Classics and archaeology. The Harvard University Department of Classics works with IDA to organize and digitize Harvard’s large collection of ancient documents. As a part of their work with IDA, Harvard now participates in a regional study for undergraduates in a Sicily module, which includes a trip to multiple sites in Sicily and training in RTI. classics.fas.harvard.edu
  • University of Massachusetts, Boston – is partnered with the IDA on a series of educational programs focusing on cultural heritage preservation and digital techniques in archaeology. These educational programs will begin in 2016. umb.edu/
  • TOR ART – is an Italian company that specializes in robotics, sculpture and the study of applied technology on construction materials such as marble, stone and metals. The company is a partner in the Million Image Database project for the protection and preservation of cultural heritage. TOR ART will assist in the delicate task of recreating ancient monuments destroyed in the conflict zones of the Middle East. torart.com/
  • D-Shape – It is D-Shape’s aim to take 3D Printing to the next level, to apply it where it is most needed – the built environment. Landscaping, architecture, interior design, sculpture: our ambition is to give them a powerful tool for fabrication. IDA has partnered with D-Shape to reconstruct ancient monuments through the Million Image Database Program. d-shape.com/
  • Trinity College, Oxford – is a constituent college of the University of Oxford. The college was founded in 1555. Trinity is partnered with the IDA in its Oxford/Sicily Workshop program. trinity.ox.ac.uk/
  • Abraham Path – is a cultural walking route that retraces the journey of Abraham, the legendary ancestor of over half of humanity, who is known for his hospitality and kindness toward strangers. The route follows a range of independent walking trails in the Middle East, unique to each geography that the route crosses. These trails are largely the fruit of local initiatives, developed and maintained by a wide range of local organizations and enthusiasts. abrahampath.org
  • Gateways -Educational Progamming-The Trafalgar Square installation will be a platform for the large-scale launch of our Million Image Database educational programme “Gateways”. In collaboration with Classics for AllMagdalen College, OxfordSnap Theatre, and colleagues in the Middle East, the Gateways programme targets the cultural education of primary and secondary school children in the UK and the Middle East. Gateways connects children though shared activities exploring themes in culture, language, and ancient history.
  • Institute for the Study of the Ancient World (ISAW) – is based at New York University. It is a center for advanced scholarly research with a focus on the economic, religious, political and cultural connections between ancient civilizations. ISAW’s approach to the study of the ancient world is highly multidisciplinary, and combines all of the social sciences to study areas as diverse as the Mediterranean, East Asia and the Pacific Ocean. The institute is committed to research in digital antiquity, and has collated much of its own research with that of other universities into large online databases.  ISAW operates within NYU, but has its own endowment and board of trustees. isaw.nyu.edu
  • University of Oxford, Centre for the Study of Ancient Documents – The Centre for the Study of Ancient Documents makes up part of the Ioannou Centre at the University of Oxford. The CSAD is at the forefront of research in Reflectance Transformation Imaging, an imaging technique that allows researchers to see minute details invisible to the naked eye and even microscopes. Using this technology, as well as others, the CSAD is embarking on a long-term project to digitally catalogue inscriptions from its many archives, including a corpus of Ptolemaic inscriptions from Egypt, the Ashmolean Latin Inscriptions, and a wide range of Greek squeezes and papyri.  csad.ox.ac.uk
  • The Friends of Herculaneum Society – is based in Oxford and aims to bring public awareness to Herculaneum through education projects. The society also promotes research at Herculaneum, and has worked extensively with the IDA on projects in the Villa of Papyri. herculaneum.ox.ac.uk
  • Kallos Gallery – was founded by Baron Lorne Thyssen-Bornemisza and showcases beautiful pieces of ancient art in the heart of London. Kallos mission is to not only display and preserve these artefacts, but to support the Classics and archaeology through outreach programs, educational series and more. The IDA has worked with Kallos Gallery to image several pieces in their collection, most notably the Enthroned Korae, and will begin a collaborative project in September 2015. kallosgallery.com
  • The Iris Project – The Iris Project and East Oxford Community Classics Centre were founded by Lorna Robinson in order to bring Latin, Greek and Ancient History classes to UK state schools. Through programs like Literacy through Latin, after school programs at the EOCCC and, beginning this year, A Level Latin and Ancient History, the Iris Project fosters a love of learning and the Classics in children and adults in Oxford and across the UK. Past events have included talks from Mary Beard, the poet laureate, Carol Ann Duffy, and the creation of a museum in the Cheney School, Headington. The Institute for Digital Archaeology is proud to sponsor The Iris Project and their excellent work. IDA is currently working with Iris to begin a sister program in Cambridge, MA: Iris USA. irisproject.org.uk/ www.eoccc.org.uk/
  • The Classics Conclave – The Classics Conclave is a private foundation that promotes study, supports research and recognizes excellence in all fields of Classical studies. Begun in Boston, the Classics Conclave now works in both the United States and the United Kingdom.

[2]

The built environment around us plays an important role in defining who we are, and how we perceive ourselves. The experience of familiar buildings, landmarks, and public spaces is key to the way that we build relationships with others, especially our families, and also informs the way that we think about the past, present, and future: the continuity of their existence can become very import to our sense of identity and community.
One of the goals of our Trafalgar Square installation is to draw attention to these important relationships between people and places and to explore how they are relevant to art, culture, literature, and science.
As part of the event, we shall be inviting people to contribute to a giant photowall with their photographs or pictures of places that are important to them. This wall will travel and grow with the project as it moves around the world.
To participate, simply bring a printed picture or photograph of a place that is important to you to Square with a few words about where it is and, if you like, its meaning to you.
If you are a teacher and would like to contribute to the wall as part of a class visit, please contact schools@digitalarchaeology.org.uk for further details and an accompanying lesson plan.
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