The Maier Files | Why Freemasonry sought to control Eastern Europe
In Greek and Roman mythology, the palladium or palladion was a cult image of great antiquity on which the safety of Troy and later Rome was said to depend, the wooden statue (xoanon) of Pallas Athena that Odysseus and Diomedes stole from the citadel of Troy and which was later taken to the future site of Rome by Aeneas.
Palladium, maier files, esoteric, freemasonry, Athena, Pallas, Troy
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Why Freemasonry sought to control Eastern Europe

The Palladium

24 Oct Why Freemasonry sought to control Eastern Europe

In Greek and Roman mythology, the palladium or palladion was a cult image of great antiquity on which the safety of Troy and later Rome was said to depend, the wooden statue (xoanon) of Pallas Athena that Odysseus and Diomedes stole from the citadel of Troy and which was later taken to the future site of Rome by Aeneas. The Roman story is related in Virgil‘s Aeneid and other works.

In English, since around 1600, the word palladium has been used figuratively to mean anything believed to provide protection or safety, and in particular in Christian contexts a sacred relic or icon believed to have a protective role in military contexts for a whole city, people or nation. Such beliefs first become prominent in the Eastern church in the period after the reign of the Byzantine Emperor Justinian I, and later spread to the Western church. Palladia were carried in procession around the walls of besieged cities and sometimes carried into battle.

We know from Plutarch that in antiquity Isis was identified with Athena, the Greek goddess of Wisdom. Athena got a half-sister, a dark-skinned gal called Pallas, whom she treasured more than anyone. Carefree, they used to play on the plains of Anatolia –  wrestling, running games,  mock battles with spears and shields. But one day Athena was distracted. She slipped and unintentionally speared Pallas to death.

From then on she called herself Pallas Athena, to acknowledge the dark side of herself, just as in a sense Nepthys represents the dark side of Isis. She carved a statue of Pallas out of dark hardwood as a memorial to her.

This exceptional statue, called the Palladium, carved by the hands of the goddess and washed by her tears, was revered as an object of world-changing power in antiquity. When the people of Anatolia kept it in their capital, Troy was the greatest city in the world. The Greeks wanted to know what the Troyans knew. When they carried it off triumphantly, the leadership of world civilization passed on to them. It was later buried beneath Rome in all its glory, until Emperor Constantine moved it to Constantinople, which became the centre of world spirituality.

Today it is said to be hidden somewhere in Eastern Europe, which is why in recent times, the great powers, the Freemasonic ones, have sought to control this region.

The cults of Nepthys, together with its Greek and Christian equivalents, forms one of the darkest and most powerful streams in occultism. Great forces like these shape history of the world even now …

 

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