Christian Falsehood

Christianity: a spiritually deprived religious movement of deceit and compulsion—there is really no disputing that this is the case. Yet what is also just as bad (if not worse) is today's community of commercial based occultism, and their complete and utter inability to discern the difference between the Bible (pagan occult writings) and Christianity (foolishness). Note: the Bible is not a Christian concept; rather, it is coated in esoteric astrology and mystery teachings of old; it is one of the largest bodies of occult literature that we presently have. When this simple and basic point is missed, what follows after is total confusion and chaos⁠—quite a depiction of today's so-called dark arts community.1

Simply put, Christianity is a cavity of society. It teaches its adherents an unwarranted mentality of credulousness—typically based on eternal damnation (see Turned into Hell). This of course creates a vulnerable mindset of susceptibility, leaving the individual thoroughly powerless at heart.2 The occult on the other hand is in one's favor, beneficially focusing the mind towards spiritual matters (the obtaining of mystical wisdom). These perspectives are quite in contrast to one another, and surely enough, the Bible is likewise in contrast to Christianity. This is why Christians can often be seen rejecting its doctrines.3

What's more is, typically those who see the Bible as mere "nonsense," haven't even studied the writings in any kind of extensive manner. So, it is really no marvel to witness so many minds being controlled by the deceiving church, as people often get puppet-stringed into this lie that the Bible is a "Christian" thing. Accepting and going along with the mere Christian claim that the Bible is "their book" is simply giving in to the bear trap; it is very gullible and senseless. Why? Because the Bible is actually coated in ancient occultism! Truly, one cannot even read Eliphas Levi's book Transcendental Magic unless they are learned in the Bible, since he references Biblical notions left and right in such a work (e.g., p. 81, 245, 237, 307, 335, 339-342, 399). It is no wonder Levi spoke of the concept of being "advanced far in exegesis" (ibid. p. 128); he obviously was not duped as people today often are.

Additionally, much of the problem is due to misperception regarding the actual Biblical stories. In other words, those who are of this above mentioned mentality may think: "The Bible? I am not believing in Jesus as a savior who died for my sins!" Yet, such fools fail to understand the enigmatic culture of the literature at hand (as do Christians). For instance, Jesus is a solar character; the Gospels are Gnostic writings. The crucifixion and resurrection are a solar eclipse taking place (Luke 23:45-46; 24:2-3). This is esoteric mythology in other words, and such people fail to recognize this. It is no different than Greco-Roman culture, as the Bible basically is Greco-Roman culture (at least when you understand the nature of the Septuagint and the Greek New Testament). Such "salvation" spoken of is simply the enlightenment of this eon (John 10:10), a salvation from corruption in this present time period ("you have" 1 John 5:13); the receiving of wisdom through the necromantic context of light in other words (see Necromancy). This is simply Gnostic teaching (not Christian), and modernized "occultists" simply reject such dark arts knowledge.

Further, to exemplify just how such mystery culture works, notice how the apostle Paul in Galatians 4:22-25 understands the character Hagar from Genesis; he understands her as a mountain. As he says: "for this Hagar is Mount Sinai in Arabia" (Galatians 4:25). This is a classic example of the proper Biblical perspective; it is obscure reading. Jesus (the sun, Ps. 84:11) taught in the same esoteric manner (e.g. Mark 4:10-12; John 4:5-14, 32-34; 6:51-52, 60-63). As Paul also says in 1 Corinthians 9:9,
For it is written in the law of Moses, “You shall not muzzle an ox while it treads out the grain.” Is it oxen God is concerned about? 
In other words, the text of Deuteronomy 25:4 reads as "oxen", but oxen is not the concern nevertheless (even though it reads that way). And so it is with the Bible in general; people frequently have no idea how to read it. And, this is the same kind of culture as Egypt, Greece, Rome, Mesopotamia, Norse, etc. They are all mystery cultures whose writings contain esoteric symbolism, stories of the sun, moon, and stars (and in some cases mountains, trees, etc.). It is just as the Native American Ojibwa tribe tale of The Sun and the Moon. Basically, the story tells of a husband chasing his wife, going after her; yet at the end of the tale, it explains both characters as the sun and moon the entire time.4 This is the same exact way the Hebrews understood things (see Genesis 37:9-10; Psalm 19:4-5).

Moreover, another emphatic example of the Bible teaching in direct opposition to Christianity is the topic of divination. In Genesis 44:15, the "righteous character" Joseph says to his brothers: "Did you not know that such a man as I can certainly practice divination?" This statement is made in the context of verse 5, where Joseph rhetorically reveals that he "indeed practices divination" (as he says in the passage). A Christian website argues against this Biblical teaching however, stating:
"If Joseph did practice divination with the silver cup, it was not divination in the pagan sense but seeking God’s will through a particular method." (, fourth paragraph)
The fact of the matter is, it is in the pagan sense, as this is actually a pagan practice of divination known as scyphomancy. The Bible is very pagan. In fact, that is one of the common errors people often make: they are totally fine with paganism, yet repudiate the Bible, even though the Bible parallels the paganism. Such an unsubstantiated bias is anything but "occult," as it is not a perspective of wisdom or harmony, but rather, of confusion and incoherence.

Furthermore, Proverbs 16:10 says point blank: 
Divination is on the lips of the king; his mouth must not transgress in judgment.
This puts divination (magic) in a good light. Also, the "wise men" of Matthew 2:1 are literally magicians (Magi), since the Greek term used there is actually μάγοι, a nominative plural form of μάγος which means magician (the same Greek is used in Acts 13:6, 8 for the "evil" magician). Thus, "magicians from the East came to Jerusalem." Aaron (Moses' brother) can likewise be seen practicing magic in Exodus chapter 7. There, the Concordant Literal Version even states that the magicians "did so with their occultisms" (Exodus 7:11); if you read the verse prior, Moses' brother Aaron is doing the same thing they are.

However, one may also wonder about a passage like Leviticus 19:26, which actually condemns the practice of divination. Or, Deuteronomy 18:10 which condemns witchcraft. Is this not in opposition to the above passages with Joseph? Welcome to ancient literature⁠:

What needs to be understood is that Bible does not teach the Bible. Instead, it teaches the concept of scrolls, tablets, and writings in general (e.g. Exodus 24:12; 31:18; Isaiah 30:8; Hosea 8:12; Daniel 10:21; 2 Timothy 3:15-16). It never demands "one book" containing consistent teaching (as Christians believe with the doctrine of innerancy). To the contrary, the Bible teaches against the idea of innerancy (e.g. Deuteronomy 4:2; 12:32; Jeremiah 8:8-9; Revelation 22:18-19), and even describes men as "perverting the words" in Jeremiah 23:36. Thus, it is no surprise to find opposing teachings scattered. This is not unusual when dealing with the ambiguous nature of ancient literature⁠—such is archaeology, and should be expected in regards to the compilation of differing documents. This kind of issue also fits the "warring of perspectives" notion (see Witches & Prophets).

Moreover, this sort of thing is only problematic in the Christian kind of world view; for the occultist, when it comes to cultures of antiquity and their mystical writings, all of them can be used; any of the texts can be studied and tested (1 Thess. 5:21) regardless of the variation in teachingsWhy? Because comparative mythology is a tool of divination. The earth itself works in patterns and variety⁠—whether it is crops, animals, or even human idealogies in general, all are a product of the earth, and can therefore be utilized in magical studies. As Job 12:8 says: "speak to the earth, and it will teach you." This of course falls in line with the micro/macrocosm perspective, the world understood as a body.5 When this is all understood, the occult nature of the Bible suddenly becomes manifest.

Finally, one may argue that Acts 11:26 mentions the disciples being called "Christians" in Antioch. Acts 26:28 has a king saying "You almost persuade me to become a Christian." And, 1 Peter 4:16 says "Yet if [anyone suffers] as a Christian, let him not be ashamed." The issue? These are English Christian translations of the Bible. And, they are anachronistic therefore. The Greek word used in each of these instances is actually Χριστιανός, and its context is esoteric Gnostics, the astral Christ (Christos), not Protestantism or Catholicism (Christianity). It is an entirely different concept in other words, as the latter teaches a very mundane, force-fed ideology, while the former presents traditional spirituality.

Robert Anthony



1. If you are unaware of the difference between true occultism and commercial occultism, you may want to watch my video on the subject.

2. Which is totally against Moses in Exodus 32 of course. Instead of "giving in" to Yahweh's ideas, Moses put forth his own idea (directly in contrast to God's idea), and ended up changing God's mind to his point of view (Exodus 32:7-14). This is a good example of self empowerment.

3. An emphatic example of this is well demonstrated on (a Christian website) which says: "God does not create evil in the moral sense" ( Aside from the fact that Isaiah 45:7 point blank says that God creates evil (KJV), Lamentations 3:38 likewise asserts:
Out of the mouth of the most High proceeds not evil and good?
The Hebrew word for "evil" here is רַע, and it is used in the "moral sense" (e.g. Micah 2:1). What Christians completely lack wisdom on is the correspondences of good and evil (the equilibrium of opposites). This occult philosophy cuts back to early perspectives, and is well illustrated here in the Hebrew Bible. Keep in mind, Yahweh is being understood from an ouroboros point of view, a primary source in nature, just as Ra is described in The Egyptian Book of the Dead ("self-begotten" ch. XV). The good and evil balance is simply part of nature (the ancient idea of "God"), and Christianity is completely in the dark on this issue.

4. Native American Myths and Legends, p. 161-162

5. Note 1 Corinthians 15:12-27 where the apostle Paul uses this sort of ancient occult philosophy to explain the congregation as the body of Christ. 

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