"O L-RD, Who are my power and my strength and my refuge in the day of trouble, to You nations will come from the ends of the earth and say, 'Only lies have our fathers handed down to us, emptiness in which there is nothing of any avail! Can a man make gods for himself, and they are no gods? 'Therefore, behold I let them know; at this time I will let them know My power and My might, and they shall know that My Name is the L-RD".
Jeremiah 16:19-21

“Sun-God” Worship
in Christendom … church = circular = circe = pagan worship!
christian halo sun-god worship christendom the pagan halo

christian halo sun-god worship christendom the pagan halo

Does “ecclesia” actually mean church?

Churches and church are terms used by the redactors and ancients to describe pagan houses of worship. Ecclesiastical houses of worship that the prophets, disciples, and apostles worshipped and assembled in were not called churches, they were called assemblies, congregations, tabernacles, or synagogues. Lets look at the term church more closely so we can understand where it came from and how it fits in to current Christian dogma.


“Church – The etymology of this word is generally assumed to be from the Greek kuriou oikos (house of God); but this is most improbable, as the word existed in all the Celtic dialects long before the introduction of Greek. No doubt the word means “a circle”. The places of worship among the German and Celtic nations were always circular (Welsh, cyrch; French, cirque; Scotch, kirk; Greek, kirk-os, etc.). Compare Anglo-Saxon circe, a church, with circol, a circle. (The Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, E. Cobham Brewer, 1894).

“The Myth of Kirke” by Robert Brown, p. 22 gives detailed meaning derived from its multiple usages during the Greco-Roman world of antiquity, and concludes that its meaning is “circle” or “circular”. Brown further adds that it was also a proper noun. Not only did it denote a building, facility, or monument that was “circular”, but also, one of its primary meanings was its relationship to the goddess of the ancient world “Circe” or “Kirke”, who was the pagan goddess of the Greco-Roman Sun god which has been pictured in ancient and classical pictures as holding a golden cup in her hand with wine and various kinds of intoxicants”.

Where did the word “church” actually originate from? What we’ve been able to determine is that the word “church” has always referred to pagan temples of worship, which were circular. The meaning of the word “church” does not bear any resemblance whatsoever to the meanings of “ekklesia” or “qahal”. It appears that “church” was derived from pagan sources, and had attachments to pagan deities. The meaning of “church” translates to circe. Who is Circe?

Any encyclopaedia, or dictionary of mythology, will reveal who Circe was. She was the goddess-daughter of Helios, the Sun-deity!

The word Church derived from Circe is a proper noun and as illustrated is the name of a pagan goddess and the daughter of Helios a sun god who is venerated by the Catholics as well as Protestants who have dedicated a day of worship to him (Helios) as Sunday or the Sun’s Day!.





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