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("The Affair of ")

Location: Mi•dᵊyân and their

Map Shitim Baal Peor (images.google.co.il)
Click to enlarge – northeast of Yâm ha-Mëlakh, east of Yᵊri•kho and Shit•im (images.google.co.il)

is thought by scholars to have been located east of Yᵊri•kho and Shit•im, on the east bank of the Nᵊhar ha-Ya•rᵊd•ein, in an area at various times inhabited by Mo•âv and Ë•dom as well as Mi•dᵊyân.

The " " was more than a mere tryst with a shi•qᵊtz•âh, which, in itself, amounted to Yi•sᵊrâ•eil, the Bride of --, co-mingling with a non- woman, violating the mi•tzᵊwâh of Ha•vᵊdâl•âh.

First, in that era, fornication was one of several forms of effecting marriage – in the case of Zi•mᵊr•i Bën-Sâ•lu, intermarriage with Kâ•zᵊbi Bat-Tzur (25.15, 18), an idolatrous temple priestess of the Sumerian deity, their goddess Inanna (as were all of the Mi•dᵊyân•im women, see below), and daughter of a high-ranking Mi•dᵊyân•im official (Tzur).

Second, this was no ordinary tryst. In that time and region, the goy•im of Mi•dᵊyân, Mo•âv and Ë•dom worshiped local deities in their temples culminating in Ιεροϛ γαμοϛ.

Ιεροϛ γαμοϛ

Ιεροϛ γαμοϛ was the core part of temple worship among the various cultures, notably excepting Yi•sᵊrâ•eil, of the ancient Middle East; the central means through which ancient peoples believed they transcended to, mingled and communed with the goddess of heaven, who was called, according to the various cultures: Sumerian Inanna, Akkadian Ishtar or Ashtoret (English Easter), Greek Aphrodite and Nemesis, Roman Venus and Ë•dom (today's Arabs) Allatgoddess of the original temple that was rebuilt and now known as the Kaaba, in Mecca (see article and photos of the Black Stone goddess-vulva in today's Kaaba, in Mecca, in pâ•râsh•at Ki Tei•tzei, 5766 section).

Given a slight twist by Christianity (pseudo-priestess nuns becoming the consort of the hybrid Christ-Easter, instead of the goddess of heaven consorting with worshipers), this was the archetype of Catholic nuns. There is no precedent in Judaic tradition for nuns. It was strictly a Christianizing syncretism of idolatrous temple priestesses, fornication that they believed to be consorting with their deity.

According to Greek historian Herodotus (ca. B.C.E. 484425), part of this worship involved, at Easter-time (then, the Spring Equinox), that "compels every woman of the land to sit in the temple of Aphrodite (Ishtar) and have intercourse with some stranger once in her life. Many women who are rich and proud and disdain to mingle with the rest, drive to the temple in covered carriages drawn by teams, and stand there with a great retinue of attendants."

Origin of the Easter Egg

Aphrodite / Easter / Nemesis was fabled to be a goddess-daughter of Zeus. Nemesis, to avoid Zeus, turns into a goose, but he turns into a swan and mates with her. Nemesis in her bird form lays an egg that is discovered in the marshes by a shepherd, who passes the egg to Leda. It is in this way that Leda comes to be the mother of Castor and Pollux (mentioned in the Christian Διαθηκη Καινη (NT), Acts 28.11); Helen of Troy in some accounts, as she kept the egg in a chest until it hatched. Thus, the Easter Egg became the symbol, now long forgotten in Christianity and Catholic nuns, of the annual Easter consorting festival, fornicating with the temple priestesses of Ishtar.

The description and gravity adumbrates that this was an Ιεροϛ γαμοϛ, religious "sacred marriage" fornication committed by Zi•mᵊr•i Bën-Sâ•lu with Kâ•zᵊbi Bat-Tzur, daughter of a high-ranking Mi•dᵊyân•im official (25.15, 18), thereby comingling, they believed, with the goddess Inanna, Ishtar, Easter, during her sacred consort, or sacred sex, duty at the temple of Inanna. This implies that Zi•mᵊr•i Bën-Sâ•lu had been to the temple (where every Ιεροϛ γαμοϛ began). It is, then, inescapable that the two were carrying out the transcending worship ritual of Easter.

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