All About Demon Baal

Vatic Note:  This speaks pretty much for itself. The more we know about the "gods" of these psychos, the better prepared we are to deal with the demon seed that pervades our otherwise, lovely system at the highest levels of our governing system.  Read and those that are familiar with the Bible, see if this does not match Molech referenced in the Bible where God forbids his children from ever worshipping him, since such worship requires child sacrifices.

Is that what we are seeing in our world now with all the ritualistically murdered children for satan?  If so, this is why I say, "it does not matter if you or I believe, it matters that those destroying our world,  do believe and thus act out, which does affect us.  Its why we must be educated in these issues which fully arms us with what we need to fight back "effectively".

All About Demon Baal
Posted by By Niscor , The Bible Of Mysteries On 0 σχόλια

Baal (sometimes spelled Bael, Baël (French), Baell usually pronounced "bail") is one of the seven princes of Hell. He is mentioned widely in the Old Testament as the primary pagan idol of the Phoenicians, often associated with the heathen goddess Ashtaroth.

Ba'al is a title meaning "lord" that was applied to a number of West Semitic gods.

Baal Hadad, probably the most widely-worshiped Baal, was worshiped by Arameans who brought his worship to other parts of the Mediterranean. Early demonologists, unaware of Hadad or that the instances of the term "Ba'al" in the Bible referred to any number of local deities, few to none of them referring to Hadad, came to regard the term as referring to but one personage. 

Until archaeological digs at Ras Shamra and Elba uncovered texts explaining the Syrian pantheon, the Ba‘al Zebûb (or Beelzebub) was frequently confused with various Semitic gods Ba'al, and in some Christian writings it might refer to a high-ranking devil or to Satan himself.

The Biblical and historical evidence shows that the Moabites worshiped a Baal. The pre-Islamic and Muslim sources show (a) that the Meccans took over the idol Hubal from the Moabites.

Christian Demonology
Baal is a Christian demon. According to Christian demonology, Baal (usually spelled "Bael" in this context; there is a possibility that the two figures aren't connected) was ranked as the first and principal king in Hell, ruling over the East.

According to some authors Baal is a Duke, with sixty-six legions of demons under his command. The term "Baal" is used in various ways in the Old Testament, with the usual meaning of master, or owner. 

It came to sometimes mean the local pagan god of a particular people, and at the same time all of the idols of the land. It is also found in several places in the plural Baalim, or Baals (Judges 2:11, 10:10). There were many variations, such as the sun god, the god of fertility, and Beelzebub, or the "lord of flies".

During the English Puritan period, Baal was either compared to Satan or considered his main assistant. According to Francis Barrett, he has the power to make those who invoke him invisible, and to some other demonologists his power is stronger in October. According to some sources, he can make people wise, speaks hoarsely, and carries ashes in his pocket.

While his Semitic predecessor was depicted as a man or a bull, the demon Baal was in grimoire tradition said to appear in the forms of a man, cat, toad, or combinations thereof. An illustration in Collin de Plancy's 1818 book Dictionnair Infernal rather curiously placed the heads of the three creatures onto a set of spider legs.

The idea of Baal as a demon was created when Christianity turned ancient gods into demons and demonology divided the demonic population of Hell in several hierarchies. Baal, the Semitic god, did not escape, becoming a separate entity from Beelzebub.

"By Niscor"
VN:  Now here is more on the subject and in much more detail and depth.  If we are ever to understand our enemy, then we must understand his gods, since they run our enemy

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American Action Report said...

It's worse than you can imagine. In Biblical times, ritual statues of Baal had their arms outstretched to receive babies. The statues were heated hot enough to burn the babies to ashes as the statue held the child in its arms.

Vatic Master said...

Thanks for that information AAR, it solidifies the evidence of the insanity these people carry around with them. They should be locked up for life so they can do no more damage to anyone.