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Loyola the Luciferian

Ignatius of Loyola – Luciferian or Heliopolite:

It is not a joke! Lucifer is the ‘light bearer’ and just as Hitler was a ‘Jesus torchbearer’, we have Luciferians within the Catholic Church to this day, as I have covered from people like Malachi Martin, who was an advisor. papal of three popes. and taught Jewish studies (Kaballah?) at Vatican College until recently. In fact, all the Illuminati (means Illuminati) are “light bearers” or “needy of light”. That includes Rodrigo Borgia (Pope Alexander VI) with whom I have dealt in many books. I have already mentioned that this Guide for Idiots does not mention the Alumbrados founding the Jesuits or any intrigue related to them, including the mere mention of Hibernians like Thomas Carlyle, Goethe, Saint Bernard as one, and other things related to them. This does not surprise me one iota. Read Ignatius Loyola’s description of Jesus and think long and hard about whether I am right that he was inspired by the cult of the sun or the heliopolitanism of the Druids; which is the basis of the Freemasons according to Thomas Paine, who was higher up in the ‘octopus’.

“The Society of Jesus was founded by Ignatius of Loyola, who could be seen as the Catholic Reformation equivalent of Martin Luther. {Whose name also suggests Lucifer.} Loyola has been mentioned as one of the most important, if not the the most important thing – figures of the Catholic Reformation.

Loyola was born Íñigo de Oñez y Loyola around 1491. He was born in the ancestral castle of his family in Guipúzcoa. When he was old enough, he entered military service, where he served until 1521 when he was seriously wounded in battle. During his recovery from his injuries, he read about the lives of the church saints and was motivated to dedicate his life to spiritual service. He hung up his sword and spent a year in prayer and meditation in a cave near the monastery of Manresa. While there, Loyola fasted, knelt in prayer for seven hours a day, and flagellated herself to the point of endangering her health. {I grew up near a Manresa Lodge that had some strange happenings and I often wonder when I see them in places like Sedona or other terrestrial religious areas. I’m sure you spoke to them or received instructions from them at this time.}

Later, Loyola described this moment as an incredible “mystical” experience during which she had blinding visions of heaven and hell and of Christ and Satan. He saw Jesus as ‘a great round figure that shines like gold’ …

… Loyola and the Jesuits welcomed only those whose spirituality reflected their {NB} and those who were willing to commit themselves in unconditional obedience to the Pope. {Giving up his possessions as the Templars as well.} Any applicant with a hint of bad character or lack of orthodoxy was rejected. {Actually? What orthodoxy could it be?} …

… The mission of the Jesuits was to educate young people, lead people from Protestantism to Catholicism, and carry the Catholic message to new areas of the world.

They were successful in all three efforts. “(3)

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