Halloween and Its Connection to Ancient Cults

Authored or posted by | October 31, 2016
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One very important thing you need to know about nearly every holiday is that it is a magic day that can be used to cast magic spells on you. To find evidence of this, you need to decipher the word holiday to find its occult meanings. One of the ways to do this is to separate the word holiday into two words, transforming it into “holi-day“.

Phonetically, the word “holi” sounds similar to the words holy and holly. The word holly is defined as “any of numerous trees or shrubs of the genus Ilex.” The wood of the holly tree was used by the Druids to make magic wands. The Druids believed that the holly had magical powers, which was why they used it to make magic wands. Today, certain magicians still create magic wands out of the holly tree.

Based on these definitions, the word holiday is holy-day or holly-day, meaning a day of magic. Nearly every holiday is used by the Dark Forces as a way to cast magic spells on participants. If you participate in their holidays/holly-days/magic-days, through your actions, you CONSENT to be a participant of their magic rituals. This can bond you to their magic rituals, making you vulnerable to being controlled by the Dark Forces. Keep in mind that holidays can be used for “good” or “evil” purposes. – Pao Chang

Picture of Halloween Pumpkin Carvings

By Mystery-Babylon.org

We’ve discovered Easter’s pagan origins (in The Easter Connection). Now, we’ll see that most all of the elements of our Halloween holiday also could be traced back to ancient pagan superstitions, traditions, as well as rituals – not anything Christian.

It seems that the ancient pagans celebrated the 1st of November as a day to remember the dead. And, the night before this day also seemed to be turned into a day of celebration – the day of Hallowe’en. The word itself is derived from words all hallow (simply meaning “all holy”) and een (a contraction of “eve” or “evening”). Put them together, and we have an “all hallow’s eve” or “all holy evening” of paganism – the night before the feast of the dead.

Just like Easter, there were also seasonal significances for having the “feast of the dead” at this time (see The Easter Connection). We’ll soon see why. But, first, we need to ask ourselves: why would anything of the Bible point towards us celebrating anything or anyone who was dead? Isn’t God the giver of life? Wouldn’t God want us to celebrate more positive things? Because, as most know, death was the punishment He gave Adam and Eve (for the sin in the Garden). Why would anyone want to eagerly celebrate anything to do with the opposite of what God might consider Holy, here? Of course, anything that truly opposes God may want to…

Interestingly enough, beyond this day as being noted the “day of death,” traditions also sprung up about the time of Halloween being a “new beginning.” A new beginning of what? First, as we already know (from The Easter Connection), Easter was the major commemoration of “a new beginning” – in this case: of new life, rebirth, etc. We know how it was to commemorate how the sun god brought new life back to Semiramis (i.e. Ishtar/Inanna) and her slain son Nimrod (i.e. Tammuz) from the underworld.

We also recall more of the supernatural/esoteric story behind all of this: of which Semiramis claimed our natural world seemed to show people obvious parallels to Nimrod’s “rebirth” – such as how sunlight begins to be longer upon the earth, fertility increased in animals, plants would begin to bloom, etc. If one noticed, this whole time of “renewal” or “retransformation” – on both natural and supernatural levels – were to be accredited to the power of the sun (the physical sun, as well as the supernatural sun-god). These both seemed to be the source of life and heat in both of our worlds.

Now, at the time of Halloween, there’s a different side to the story – the “back end” of it, if you will. Now, pagans would celebrate the opposite conditions of both worlds, here: not the beginning of life, but the beginning of death. As one might guess, the time period of Halloween was to be set around the time of year when daylight – or the sun’s contribution to our natural world – would noticeably become less and less. Plants and animals would seem to be considered “dying,” in ways – preparing to face the upcoming cold and darkness of winter.

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Original title: The Halloween Connection

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Category: Esoteric & Occult (Hidden) Knowledge

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