Christians stole Christmas

December 24, 2007 at 5:49 am (Christmas)

Oh, but don’t just take my word for it, do some of your own research.

Yahoo! Answers has some very descriptive posts about how the Christians stole it from those dastardly Pagans. Basically, as one post said, it was to keep the newly converted happy. But it goes more in depth than that.

First of all, who is Santa Claus? Besides the fatass man known to molest, er I mean give presents to kids, he’s probably the only Pagan god you’ll ever really care about researching on your own. His toy shop probably smells like shit too with all that food he’s stealing up there.

Anyways, Santa Claus is really based off of Saint Nicholas. He did a lot of good deeds like give gifts to the poor and shit. Also, he varies from country to country.

The Dutch version.

Saint Nicholas was a member of the Council of Nicea which was threatened with the idea of Jesus Christ’s not being the center of Christianity. What? Alright, the unity of the church was the one being threatened, and there was doubt that Jesus was the center of it all. Well, we know that Jesus didn’t start Christianity. If we take the Bible literally for a second, then he only spread his word around. Christianity didn’t even start until around the 2nd millennium. So, the whole being-centered-around-Jesus thing was put into question, but how silly it was for that to have happened, wouldn’t you agree? Christians fighting over the true origin of their own faith?

Anyways, the idea of him (St. Nick) actually protecting children didn’t come around until after he died. Looks like someone was trying to alter the history books in favor of their hero. See the parallels between Jesus and St. Nicky?

I’ll show more.

Several stories tell of Nicholas and the sea. When he was young, Nicholas sought the holy by making a pilgrimage to the Holy Land. There as he walked where Jesus walked, he sought to more deeply experience Jesus’ life, passion, and resurrection. Returning by sea, a mighty storm threatened to wreck the ship. Nicholas calmly prayed. The terrified sailors were amazed when the wind and waves suddenly calmed, sparing them all. And so St. Nicholas is the patron of sailors and voyagers.

Didn’t Jesus do the same? He calmed the sea, he prayed (even though he claimed to be God himself, so was he praying to himself?), and made that pilgrimage (a reference to Islam, where you have to, once in your life, make the famous Hajj to Mecca). And to think, children of today are taught from birth to believe in both!!! Although every parent has to one day teach them that “oh, there’s no Santa, dear. But, unlike Santa, there is a dead guy still walking around, and you bet your ass he’s pissed at you. You didn’t do anything yet, but he’s pissed at you. Watch what you say and do. Jesus will send you to Hell where you’ll have to spend eternity getting cut by rusty razor blades.”

Read more about Santa Claus for yourself.

More about the origin of Jesus’s birth:

The date of Christ’s birth is not known. The Gospels indicate neither the day nor the month . . . According to the hypothesis suggested by H. Usener . . . and accepted by most scholars today, the birth of Christ was assigned the date of the winter solstice (December 25 in the Julian calendar, January 6 in the Egyptian), because on this day, as the sun began its return to northern skies, the pagan devotees of Mithra celebrated the dies natalis Solis Invicti (birthday of the invincible sun). On Dec. 25, 274, Aurelian had proclaimed the sun-god principal patron of the empire and dedicated a temple to him in the Campus Martius. Christmas originated at a time when the cult of the sun was particularly strong at Rome.

(From The New Catholic Encyclopedia.) It was really a date that both the Mithraists and Christians claimed, but apparently the Christians “won” the fight for the holiday. Yeah, go Christians, fuck ’em, fuck ’em, fuck ’em yeah!

Now, here’s a video explaining more on just what Christmas really is:


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