ROMAN GODDESS VENUS
And the Jezebel Spirit
The Roman goddess Venus was known as Aphrodite to the Greeks.
She was the goddess of fertility, sexuality and war.
She was also considered the goddess of fortune and love, and in astrology she is known as The Great Whore.
The Star of Venus is also known as The Queen of Heaven, and her star (or planet) is, of course – Venus.
The children gather wood, and the fathers kindle the fire, and the women knead [their] dough, to make cakes to the queen of heaven, and to pour out drink offerings unto other gods, that they may provoke me to anger. Jeremiah 7:18
QUEEN OF HEAVEN
Strong’s Concordance identifies the word ‘queen’ in the above verse with the corresponding number H4446, used only five times in the King James Version, and all referring specifically to ‘the queen of heaven’.
Gesenius’s Lexicon explains this word first of all as ‘Milcom or Molech, an idol of the Ammonites’, and goes on to say that in this particular section of the bible, it is talking about the moon, or Astarte – Venus.
Sanchuniathon (remember him from the discussion about
?) also says that the Roman goddess Venus is the same goddess Astarte (called Ashtoreth by the Hebrews), the Phoenician goddess of fertility, love and war.
"…..Lucifer allows men to call him "Krishna", "Buddha", or even "Christ/Messiah", and to honor him in a veiled symbolic form. This being and his mission are indeed already symbolized in many cultures, say NAers [New Agers]. Astrologically he is represented by the planet Venus, known as the Morning Star, "the first radiant beam that does away with the darkness of night. It is a symbol of the development of the divine light in man."
The Rainbow Swastika
When we get into our discussion about the Mesopotamian gods, we’ll find those ancients already singing songs to Venus, whom they called Inanna - ‘queen of heaven’ in Sumerian - goddess of love and war, guardian of prostitutes, Great Whore and goddess of death.
ROMAN GODDESS VENUS AKA:
The Roman goddess Venus is associated with vendettas, venom and vengeance, while Inanna was associated with rain and storms.
To the Hebrews she was known as Asherah, the goddess of love and the mother of all gods. 1 Kings 16:33
To the Babylonians she was known as Ishtar: The Great Whore, goddess of fertility and sexuality, war and death, and the guardian of prostitutes.
Ishtar’s symbols of fertility were the rabbit and the sacred egg, from which we get our symbols of Easter.
In Egypt she was known as Isis, which means 'She of the throne'.
One of her many titles is 'Queen of Heaven' and was considered 'Mother of the gods'.
Besides being the goddess of fertility, Isis was also the goddess of magic.
Isis was also known as ‘Star of the Sea’: if you remember your Greek mythology, you’ll remember that Aphrodite was supposed to have sprung from the sea.
The origins of the Roman goddess Venus have been traced back to Semiramis, wife of Nimrod (Ninus in Greek) found in Genesis 10:9; the very same who built the tower of Babel.
Semiramis means ‘gift of the sea’ in Sumerian.
Semiramis was also rumored to have been a prostitute before she became queen.
And upon her forehead [was] a name written, MYSTERY, BABYLON THE GREAT, THE MOTHER OF HARLOTS AND ABOMINATIONS OF THE EARTH. Revelation 17:5
return home from Roman goddess Venus