All About Christmas
The origin of Christmas predates Christianity as a Pagan Holiday known as Saturnalia. Saturnalia was a Roman Holiday that worshiped Saturn, and Saturnalia was also a week-long lawlessness that included raping, naked caroling, intoxication, and human sacrifice. According to Roman Law, no one was punished for breaking these laws during this holiday. In 4 AD, Christianity adapted Saturnalia in hopes of converting Pagans into Christians by promising they would still celebrate Saturnalia. Saturnalia did not follow the principles of Christianity; as a result, the Christian leaders placed Christmas as the last day of Saturnalia. During the 1659 until 1681, the Puritans banned Christmas in Massachusetts.
During the Roman Empire Era, the Sun entered Capricorn during the December Solstice. Capricorn is ruled by Saturn. Hence, we had the astrological origin of the Southern Tropic, known as the Tropic of Capricorn. Saturn ruled the physical realm and the number 3. Saturn also rules the 66 chromosome. In astrotheology, Saturn is Satan. El is a name of a Saturn God from Israel (ISIS-RA-EL). Saturn also represents the all-male swastika (look at the Grey Swastika). Saturn is also known as the Lord of the Rings. The sigil of Saturn also bears an uncanny resemblance of the eye of Sauron, from the Lord of the Rings trilogy. Saturn is also represents as a black cube. When you unfold the cube is a specific way and lay it flat on a surface, it transforms into a cross. That cross represents the religion Christianity. The cross is also shown on the astrological symbol of Saturn.
The etymology of Christmas is Christ-mass, or the people/followers of Jesus Christ. Christ is a Greek derivative from Khristos, meaning the anointed one. Mass is defined as the celebration of the Eucharist in the Roman Catholic Church and other Protestant churches. So basically, Christmas is the religious celebration of the anointed one.
Another thing to note is the winter solstice. For the northern hemisphere, the sun goes the farthest south and stops moving south for three days. This is a metaphor for the death of the sun for a total of three days. On the fourth day (December 25th), the sun move a degree north. As a metaphor, the sun has died for three days until the fourth day, the sun resurrected and was reborn again. The same is true for the southern hemisphere; however, on June 21st, the sun goes the farthest north and stops moving north for three days. On the fourth day, the sun goes one degree south and resurrected. This is the southern hemisphere’s winter solstice.
The origin of a Christmas Tree goes back to the ancient story of Nimrod. Nimrod was also born on December 25th and had a wife named Semiramis. In the ancient story when Nimrod was destroyed, he was symbolized of an evergreen tree that was cut off. According to his wife, on the anniversary of Nimrod’s birth, he would visit the evergreen tree and leave gifts under the tree. Hence, we have the origin of Christmas presents under a tree.
The origin of Santa Claus goes back to Ancient Greece and Ancient Egypt. Of course, the anagram of Santa is Satan. In Ancient Egypt mythology, the sun god known as Osiris was born on December 25th. During the anniversary of Osiris’s birth, he would ride through the heavens with his chariots. The Greek sun god, Helios (from Hee–Leo) was also born on December 25th. Helios would also ride in his sun chariot drawn by his horses on the anniversary of his birth. Now, we have a similar character that we know him as Santa Claus, who rides across the skies in his reindeer-drawn chariot (sleigh / slay) on Christmas Eve.
In Santa Claus mythology, the North (N-OR-TH, growing dark) Pole is the workshop and residence of Santa Claus, his wife (that was Semiramis), his companions, and the reindeer. Santa Claus’s companions/helpers are the elves. Elves/Elf is pronounced as EL-V-S, or EL-F in singular form).
By looking through the hidden meaning of Christmas, Christmas was all about celebrating the resurrection of a solar deity. Like Jesus Christ, Santa Claus is also fictitious. Because the Santa Claus mythology is a myth, Christmas elves and the North Pole are also fictitious.