Comparisons between ancient pagan beliefs and Christian narratives have often been observed, although Christianity rejects such correspondences, because of monotheistic prejudice. The Greeks had gods and goddesses, according to what remains recorded of their civilization, art, and culture, for example, Zeus, the father god, turned himself into a bull to rape the princess Europa, which is reminiscent of God’s turning the angel Satan into a serpent to seduce Eve, the woman in the paradise of Eden, who accepted ‘the fruit of the tree of the knowledge of good and evil’, which it was death to taste, from the serpent, Satan, who said, ‘You shall be as gods.’ (Gen: 3. 5) God tells Eve her ‘seed’ will have Redemption after expelling her and Adam, the first man created by God, from paradise, and Christianity believes that Jesus ‘Christ’, ‘the chosen’, nailed to a cross of wood, where he died, but experienced Resurrection and Ascension to heaven, was the Redeemer.
Jesus, born of his mother, the Virgin Mary, was woman’s seed, which is another way of saying futanarian, that is, women with penis’ semen of their own, which is why Mary was depicted in Christian iconography as crushing the head of the serpent with her ‘foot’. Jesus was nailed to the cross, that is, crucified, which was a method of execution popularized by the Roman Empire then occupying Jewish Palestine, during the reign of Emperor Tiberius Caesar Augustus (14-37 C.E.), while the women at the crucifixion were known as ‘the foot of the cross’, because that’s where they were, apart from the symbolic significance of their station, which constitutes the eleventh, twelfth and thirteenth of what Christians call the via dolorosa of Jesus’ path to the hill of Calvary after his condemnation (first station), where he was nailed to the cross, died, and taken down, before being placed in the tomb, that is, the fourteenth station of the cross, where he experienced Resurrection.
The woman of the foot of the cross was Jesus’ mother Mary, while the other women were, according to Matthew, ‘… were Mary Magdalene, Mary the mother of James and Joseph, and the mother of Zebedee’s sons.’ (Matt: 27. 56) For some reason it’s impossible for commentators to comprehend that Mary, the mother of James, a disciple amongst the original twelve chosen by Jesus, was also the mother of Zebedee’s sons, despite clarification at the fourteenth station, ‘Mary Magdalene and the other Mary were sitting there opposite the tomb.’ (Matt: 27. 61) In the Gospel according to Mark, the women were ‘… Mary Magdalene, Mary the mother of James the younger and of Joseph, and Salomé.’ (Mk: 15. 40) Although Salomé is interpreted by commentators as another woman present, it’s clearer to assume that Mary, James’ mother was Salomé’s too.
In John’s Gospel, Jesus’ mother Mary’s sister is the mother of James, ‘Near the cross of Jesus stood his mother, his mother’s sister, Mary the wife of Clopas, and Mary Magdalene. When Jesus saw his mother there, and the disciple whom he loved standing nearby, he said to her, “Woman, here is your son.”’(John: 19. 25-6) Clopas’ wife is Jesus’ mother’s sister, that is, James’ mother, and after Jesus says to his mother, Mary, ‘Behold your son!’ James takes Jesus’ mother Mary into his own home, because the persecution of Christians has begun, ‘Here is your mother.’ (John: 19. 27) What isn’t clearly stated is that Jesus’ mother’s sister was futa, that is, she’s Zebedee’s wife’s fatherer, but for ‘nice’ Jewish sensibilities she’s described as ‘the mother of Zebedee’s sons’. Moreover, as the mother of Joseph, mary’s sister is the fatherer of Jesus’ mother’s husband, Joseph, who isn’t present at the crucifixion, although his name is emphasized in the person of Joseph of Arimathea, who is said to have caught some of Jesus’ blood into a bowl he’d used at ‘the Last Supper’ before his crucifixion, which became known as ‘the Holy Grail’, sought for by heroes, that is, ‘white slavers’, because it’s symbolic of the knowledge of women’s seed, for example, Zebedee was also conceivably futa, so the ‘sons’ were from Mary Clopas’ semen. As Jesus said of the woman caught in adultery, ‘Let he who is without sin cast the first stone.’ (John: 8. 7) If men are women’s adulterate, women as a species can’t be guilty of adulterating their own race.
While Jesus was nailed to the cross, which resembles the spar of a ship’s mast, although most people view the cross as an airplane or a sword, according to the 8th century poem by the Greek poet Homer, Odyssey, the hero Odysseus was tied to the mast of his ship, because the song of the sirens would have caused him to throw himself into the ocean. While his crew blocked their ears, Odysseus had himself bound to the mast so he could listen. The sirens were sea creatures in the guise of women, nereids in Greek mythology, because the Greeks institutionalized homosexuality in pederasty for war, along with the host womb enslavement of women, who were depicted in their stories as a threat, as Jesus’ women at the foot of the cross were, which is why classical pagan religious narratives are relevant for Christianity, which doesn’t conceive of men and women as gods and goddesses, whereas it’s clear from the book of Genesis in the Old Testament of the Bible that God promises that to Eve’s ‘seed’ after Redemption.
Despite Satan’s attempt to corrupt God’s plan with homosexuality’s host womb enslavement of the human futanarian species of Eve’s seed by making men an instrument of death, Jesus was woman’s seed, that is, God says, ‘This is my son, whom I love; with him I am well pleased.’ (Matt: 3. 17) God wasn’t pleased with Onan, because he wouldn’t fertilize Tamar (Gen: 38. 9), a woman without her species own penis’ seed, and God was unhappy with Job (Job: 1. 12), a ‘good man’, who Satan, visiting with ‘the sons of God’, was allowed to persecute, because God’s race of futanarian women’s seed wasn’t seen to be content. While Odysseus is tied to the mast, Jesus calms a storm and walks on water, because he hasn’t any fear of women’s seed, ‘When the disciples saw him walking on the lake, they were terrified.’ (Matt: 14. 26) The homosexual fantasy is of Jesus as a masturbating virgin, who secretly desires their company, rather than that of women, which they denied him by applying the morality of adultery falsely to a member of the human race of women’s seed.
As the men of the city of Sodom (Gen: 19. 5) wanted Lot to surrender ‘the angels of God’ visiting him, and Lot offered his daughters instead, who were virgin, like the angels, so presumably as desperate for cock, the homosexuals wanted to use their anuses with their penises, because that’s what their morality of adultery was for. As a ‘son of God’, Jesus was Eve’s seed, so wasn’t conditioned to favor homosexuality, because the morality of adultery was for the human race.
1 Homer Odyssey, Bk 12. 52, c. 8th century B.C.