Great Indian Legend, Father of Saint Hubert

It’s no secret or great revelation that kings have always been called ‘sun-gods’. Some have had that title attached to their names, such as Louis XIV. He died in 1715 as Saint Hubert le Roi-Soleil or Sun King. It’s the reason why people must bow their heads in the presence of a monarch lest they Saint Hubert go blind from the glare. This pretence is continued even into the British monarchy and bowing and curtsying is all part of the traditional protocol. One must also not touch a monarch for fear of being burned.

In the modern world this is all traditional nonsense that is upheld because people like it. In days past, however, breaking with this protocol could mean death. The court in which kings lived were heavily surrounded and fortified. Knights were trained to protect the monarch at the expense of their own lives and honours were dealt out to them as rewards.

Brainwashing people into believing that a medal or title is of great importance is part of the heraldry of a nation. It is promoted by religious forces and the king is the head of that system.

To understand why and how these things came into effect formed part of a learning curve following my reincarnation and knowledge that heaven and hell are Saint Hubert non-existent. The research took me back to sun worship and the ancient city of Babylon to get answers after the Spirit led me to remove the wall of blindness built by the two beasts of Revelation.

One doesn’t usually connect the dots when historians revel in the blood shedding and exciting times of empire building. Yet they shudder when recording events of the two World Wars of the last century. So, what is the difference? There is only one and that involves the winners.

Wars were previously fought by kings to prove their status as a worthy partner to the sun. In Babylon it was called ‘Mary’, which means ‘mother’s powerful eye’. Its Saint Hubert vision of the sun-star seen when light disperses into the rainbow-colored rings of moving beauty contains that of the right-angled cross in the center.

Men believed they could rise upwards with the rising sun by dying on the cross at dawn. In this way they expected to ‘marry’ Mary and evidence of the first crucifixions are located in the city. As she could not be expected to have more than one mate at a time contests to decide the strongest were held and the winner was then able to die to assume his place by her side.

In time kings chose other ways to show their strength without dying and the pretence of them being sun-gods who sent armies to war followed when kings were often the main targets of the enemy. Knights and armies were then raised to protect the king who often remained hidden in the castle where he was defended and reasonably safe.