Greek and Roman Mythology




“Loose lips sink ships”

Correctly interpreted, Greek and Roman mythology can tell us much about the progeny of Jove. Specifically, Greek mythology seeks to obfuscate out past by confusing the real meaning of mythology from earlier cultures, most notably Egyptian mythology. Roman mythology is particularly revealing, especially after the death of Julius Caesar (e.g. Ovid and Virgil). It is my heartfelt belief the progeny of Jove learned a difficult lesson from Julius Caesar, one that explains the rampant homosexuality in the United States military forces. (It is used there the same as rampant pedophilia is used in politics and society in general, to control key military personal.)

The progeny of Jove wanted to leave a body of literature that they could later, almost one and a half millennia into the future, reference in their future endeavor. This is a difficult concept to wrap yourself around unless you accept that, from their very beginning, the progeny of Jove have had a master plan to rebuild humanity after the coming axial tilt. They are essentially creating their own literary antiquity and it is important that it be one written by acclaimed Roman authors of their beloved “Eternal City.” They were abandoning Europe for South America and would not return for another 500 years. The time to do this was now. The post-Julius Caesar literature they left behind would become “classical” by the time they started quoting from it. Key examples are those more or less quoted on the one dollar bill, including Virgil’s Eclogue 4 and Aeneid (see Juppiter omnipotes, audacibus annue coeptis),




I’m reading Ovid’s “Metamorphoses” and in the creation myth at the beginning he is quite clear that the world is spherical, with ice at both poles and a very hot region in the middle, with temperate areas in between. He was writing at about the time of Christ. I didn’t realise the ancient world knew so much geography.