Brother AACOOLDRE : The Pope & incest from the start

Discussion in 'AACOOLDRE' started by AACOOLDRE, Jul 27, 2016.


    AACOOLDRE Well-Known Member MEMBER

    United States
    Jul 26, 2001
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    Who was the 2nd Pope after black Peter ?: and the ring of incest

    By Andre Austin

    1. Simon/Peter the Rock a black rebel against Rome

    2. Linus (fictional)

    3. Anakletus (fictional)

    4. Clement/Clemens a member of the Flavian family

    According to the Encyclopedia Judaica Volume G p. 1338 (1972), Flavius Clemens (Clement) is Emperor’s Vespasian older brother. Flavius Clemens/Clement marries Domitila the granddaughter of Vespasian and niece of Titus and Domitian. (also see Dio Cassius 67:14,1-2). Domitila sets up the first catholic catacombs in Rome. Christendom creates two fictional Popes to give a barrier and space to hide the fact that the Flavian Dynasty were responsible for creating the New Testament. This would be no different than the Ptolemaic dynasty creating Serapis out of Osiris and the Apis bull to unite Egypt and the Greek world together. Serapis followed the Egyptian theme of using spit to cure blindness. Popes and the Roman Emperors share the same title of PONTIFEX MAXIMUS is a reference to the office of the Chief Priest that the Dynasty of the crime family of the Flavian’s held (Emperor’s Vespasian, Titus & Domitian).

    The best known of the “Christian Flavians” was (Pope) Clement 1. He is described in The Catholic Encyclopedia as the first pope about whom “anything definite is known”, and was recorded in early church literature as being a member of the Flavian family.

    Pope Clement was the first Pope who was referred to by individuals known to history, and who left behind written works. He purportedly wrote the Epistle of Clement to the Corinthians and the Pseudo-Clementine Recognitions and Homilies.. Thus, Clement is of great significance to the Church’s history. In fact, while The Catholic Encyclopedia currently lists Clement as the fourth “bishop of Rome”, or pope, this was not the assertion of many early Church scholars. St. Jerome wrote that in his time “most of the Latins” held that Clement had been the direct successor of Peter. [Unfortunately Satan Domitian killed Clement/Clemens in 95AD). Tertullian also knew of this tradition; he wrote, “The Church of Rome records that Clement was ordained by Peter. Origen, Eusebius, and Epiphanius also placed Clement at the very beginning of the Roman Church, each of them stating that Clement had been the “fellow laborer” of the Apostle Paul.

    Clemens/Clement and Paul had mutual friends with another black guy Epaphroditus (Philippians 2:25, 4:18), and Flavius Josephus who wrote the famous War of the Jews from which the New Testament was made a parody of. Somehow, and someway all of the above ran a foul against Emperor Domitian and he rounded them all up and put them to death shortly before he was assassinated himself.

    Because of the incest and the Flavian Dynasty, the true identity of the early Popes and their order of successions were deliberately made obscure. But this is nothing in comparison to the sexual indiscretions of the four Jezebels, (Rahab, Ruth, Tamar & Bathsheba), cited in Jesus genealogy. But that’s another story for another time.


    Scholars have seen that the list of popes given by Irenaeus (125-202AD) that names Clement as the fourth pope is suspect and it is notable that the Roman Church chose to use it as official history. This list names Linus as the second pope, followed by Anakletus and then Clement. The list comes from Irenaeus, who identifies “Linus the Pope” as the Linus mentioned in 2 Timothy 4:21. Scholars have speculated that Irenaeus chose Linus simply because he was the last male that Paul mentioned in the epistle, which supposedly was written immediately before Paul’s martyrdom. The provenance of Pope Anakletus may be no better. In Titus, the epistle that immediately follows Timothy in the canon, it is stated, “The bishop shall be irreproachable”. In Greek, “irreproachable” is Anenkletus.