High Priests of Hell by Adam Weishaupt - Read Online
High Priests of Hell
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You may think you are familiar with three of the most important Biblical figures: Abraham, Moses and St Paul. You may have a Hollywood image in your head of noble, heroic men, inspired by God and doing his holy work.

Think again. It's time to discover the sordid truth. Abraham was the world's first recorded psychopath, willing to slaughter his own son as a human sacrifice to his monstrous "God". In the Islamic telling of the tale, "Satan" begged three times for the boy's life and was three times violently driven away. If God orders the death of the innocent and Satan tries to save them, which one is truly Satan?

Moses was a prince of Egypt and one of the followers of the heretic Pharaoh Akhenaten. The Hebrews loathed him and wanted to kill him, eventually succeeding at the foot of Mount Sinai, the Mountain of "God", during the massacre that erupted as a result of the "golden calf" incident.

St Paul was a high priest of the cult of Mithras who had the audacity to blend it with Judaic Messianism, giving birth to the bizarre religion of Christianity, a theological miscarriage of a religion for ignoramuses.

Do not read this book if you are a blinkered, irrational Abrahamist who prefers faith over knowledge, propaganda over facts. Your beliefs are false in every way. Get over it.

This is a book by the Pythagorean Illuminati, the most ancient secret society in the world. The Illuminati's religion is Illumination, a mathematical, scientific and philosophical version of Gnosticism. This is the world's only rational and true religion.

Published: Mike Hockney on
ISBN: 9781466041141
List price: $4.99
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High Priests of Hell - Adam Weishaupt

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The Bible is one of the most heavily coded books in history. It’s the world’s great tragedy that although most people own a copy, few have actually read it. If they did, they would realise they had in their hands a startling account of how Satan succeeded in having himself worshipped as God. Nothing is more extraordinary than that the Gospel of Satan is read aloud in churches and synagogues all across the world, and the faithful yell, Hallelujah! in response to each Devilish proclamation. They think they have set themselves on the path to salvation, but damnation is where they’re heading.

Read the Bible for yourself. By the time you have finished, you will smell the authentic, sulphurous odour of the Devil.

You may think you are familiar with three of the most important Biblical figures: Abraham, Moses and St Paul. You may have a Hollywood image in your head of noble, heroic men, inspired by God and doing his holy work. Think again. It’s time to discover the sordid truth.

The Curse of Abraham

The story of tyranny is as old as humanity, and is nowhere better illustrated than in the Bible, and in the monstrous figure of Abraham, the world’s first recorded psychopath.

Abraham is the great patriarch of Judaism, Christianity and Islam, revered by all three religions, by over half of the world’s population. Have those billions of believers been cruelly deceived?

Some see Abraham as a unifying figure, someone in whose name the divisions between these warring religions may one day be healed. Has there ever been a falser hope? Abraham is the last person who should be associated with peace and reconciliation. Given the savage histories of the three religions eternally linked to his name, perhaps no single person has as much blood on their hands as this individual. This was the man who was prepared to sacrifice his own son, Isaac, to his deity. Who in their right mind would want to worship his crazed God, this advocate of filicide?

There’s a long suppressed secret concealed in Abraham’s attempted sacrifice: Isaac was not his son at all. Even more remarkable is the true identity of Isaac’s father.

In chapters 12 and 20 of the Book of Genesis, Abraham pretended on two occasions to be the brother rather than husband of his beautiful wife Sarah, who was actually his half-sister, and hence a rather dubious choice of wife in the first place. (Genesis 20:12 She is truly my sister, the daughter of my father and not the daughter of my mother, and I took her to wife.) He adopted this fraternal guise in order to offer Sarah to rich and powerful men: in one case to none other than the Egyptian Pharaoh, and in the other to a lesser king called Abimelech.

No one could accuse Abraham of being a man of integrity. He was made in the image of his dark, infernal God. His cowardly defence was that he was only behaving like this to save his life. This is the man so greatly esteemed by Jews, Christians and Muslims. That tells you as much about these people and their beliefs as it does about their patriarch. Abraham was the world’s first pimp, prostituting his wife to gain riches. In each case, he emerged a much wealthier man.

Not that Sarah was a paragon of virtue. Committing adultery caused her few difficulties, even though that offence would later merit the death penalty by Jews and Muslims. To this day, female adulterers are stoned to death in several Islamic countries.

Being infertile, Sarah gave Abraham her handmaiden, Hagar, as a second wife so that he could have a child with her. Bigamy was clearly no issue.

Hagar’s opinion of being handed over like a chattel to the husband of her mistress is not recorded. Despite being treated as a slave, Hagar was actually a person of great note. She is usually identified as a daughter of the Pharaoh. That didn’t save her from being abused and scorned by Sarah, particularly when she became pregnant. At one point she fled into the wilderness to escape, and had to be brought back by the angel of the Lord.

Abraham and Hagar had a son called Ishmael, from whom Muslims trace their descent. This is what Genesis 16:12 has to say about Ishmael: He will be a wild man: his hand will be against all men, and all men’s hands against him: and he shall pitch his tents over against all his brethren.

Does this foreshadow the long conflict between Jews and Muslims, and the extreme violence that is often linked to Islam and its doctrine of jihad (holy war)?

When Abraham was 100 years old and Sarah 90, the patriarch’s barren wife miraculously became fertile and gave birth to a son, Isaac. At least that’s the absurd claim of the Book of Genesis. The truth, of course, is that she was never barren: she had Isaac at a much earlier age, and his father was the Pharaoh.

So, Abraham’s son Ishmael was the son of the Pharaoh’s daughter Hagar, while his stepson Isaac was the direct son of Pharaoh. Abraham and Sarah were intimately linked to the royal house of Egypt, and Isaac and Ishmael both had the royal blood of Egypt in their veins. "Sarah" in Hebrew can be translated as princess and indicates a woman of high rank. So much for the myth that she and her husband were the poor and humble nomads they are presented as in the Bible.

In time, Sarah lost the favour of Pharaoh and was put under the protection of her half-brother Abraham who was appointed a governor of a northern province of the Egyptian Empire. Abraham was in fact married to Hagar, daughter of Pharaoh, not to Sarah. (Hagar had acted as a companion to Sarah, hence knew Abraham well.)

This is the key to understanding several of the otherwise baffling events of the Bible. Viewed in the proper light, the Bible is the story of an elite Hebrew-Egyptian family who have had an immense and malign influence on the history of the world, one that continues to this day.

Egypt was for a significant period under the rule of the so-called Hyksos (foreign rulers) of the North, including the land of Canaan. It is no accident that the Hyksos are often depicted wearing coats of many colours, a symbol that would become forever linked with the Biblical story of Joseph.

The Pharaoh and Abraham were both Hyksos. They were of the same genetic stock, so there is no great mystery about their close links.

Abraham and Sarah lived in great splendour, but as the boys Ishmael and Isaac grew up, there was increasing tension.

Despite being younger than Isaac (in the true chronology of these Biblical events), Ishmael, Abraham’s son by the Pharaoh’s daughter Hagar, had precedence over Isaac since the royal bloodline, like Jewishness, passes down the mother’s line. Also, Ishmael was Abraham’s own flesh and blood, unlike Isaac.

But Sarah wanted her child to be Abraham’s successor and became increasingly fixated on this matter. She developed a pathological hatred for Ishmael and his mother Hagar, and wanted them banished, as indicated in Genesis 21:9-11 And when Sarah had seen the son of Hagar playing with Isaac her son, she said to Abraham, Cast out this bondwoman and her son for the son of the bondwoman shall not be heir with my son Isaac. Abraham took this grievously for his son.

In these short sentences, the hostility between Sarah and Isaac on the one hand, and Hagar and Ishmael on the other, is revealed, with the question of which boy was the rightful heir being paramount. The hatred between Sarah and Hagar was fully reciprocated, and this had been true ever since Hagar became pregnant with Ishmael: Genesis 16:5 And Sarah said to Abraham, Thou does unjustly with me. I gave my handmaid into thy bosom, and she perceiving herself to be with child, despiseth me.

To keep the peace, Abraham returned Hagar and Ishmael to the royal household of Pharaoh, where Ishmael eventually became a general in the army and was married to an Egyptian princess. A coded reference to this is made in Genesis 21:20-21 And God was with him, and he grew and dwelt in the wilderness and became a young man, an archer…his mother took a wife for him out of the land of Egypt.

Abraham became increasingly embittered at the absence of his wife and son and came to regard Isaac as a problem that needed to be eliminated. He had a convenient vision in which his God ordered him to offer his son for a holocaust. Human sacrifice, especially of children, was by no means uncommon in ancient times. It served as a form of retrospective abortion, or infanticide of children who were weak and a burden on their parents. Children of captured enemies were also suitable sacrificial victims.

So, Abraham took Isaac on a journey into the mountains to make a human sacrifice of him to his God, but was pursued by a desperate Sarah, who caught up with him at the last moment and talked him out of it. This event is presented in the Bible as God ordering Abraham not to proceed because it was all merely a test of Abraham’s faith.

In the Old Testament, the truth is inverted