Hollywood Routinely Casts Satan as Hero
July 10, 2014
(left, Mel Gibson and Danny Glover in Lethal Weapon)
Omar came across this information in an April 1 review of Noah
by "Taudarian" on the imdb forum: "Hollyweird has a major, major boner for
the Book Of Enoch and Paradise Lost and have been casting Satan
as the hero in lots of our favourite movies and shows for decades
utilizing a literary technique called "the inverted hermeneutic".'
Makow comment- This suggests that Hollywood movies are one long satanic induction. This makes sense since
Hollywood is run by the Illuminati, and the Illuminati are a satanic cult.
1. Murtaugh (Satan, Samyaza) and Riggs (Satan's sidekick, Azazel) in Lethal Weapon. Samyaza, or Shemyaza, is the leader of the fallen angels, aka Watchers, in the Book of Enoch; a non-canonical text which is nonetheless quoted from once in the Old Testament. Samyaza is, then, the being everyone knows as Satan. These two ex-military guys go up against a Colonel and his henchman Joshua (Joshua = Yeheshua = Jesus). All these characters were on the same side once and served in Vietnam.
Joshua "hates Christmas" funnily enough, so he tells us, and is tortured to demonstrate his faith to his lord and master. A guy watching him says "Jesus Christ" three times to identify him as this is happening, in a reversal of the three times Jesus was denied by a disciple. Riggs, the chaotic master combatant, lives by the sea because he's the Beast from the Sea. He has a furry companion (read your Quran people). He's suspended. He falls from a great height. And he "dies" and comes back from the dead with a false miracle by using a kevlar vest. Murtaugh is the one who imposes law on the chaotic situations Riggs creates.
The writer, Shane Black, has said in interviews he loves "fallen heroes". He went on to pen The Last Boy Scout, with a similar duo fallen from grace. Check out the movie poster for the tagline, "The Goal is to Survive."
2. Will Turner (Samyaza) and Cpt Jack Sparrow (Azazel) in Pirates of the Caribbean. Jack Sparrow arrives in the film from the sea, because he's the chaotic Beast From The Sea. He has several fake deaths - adrift in a coffin, mortally wounded but protected by a curse etc.. He's a talented fighter. He falls from a great height. He is suspended at several points. He is, at one point, mistaken for a god, another hallmark of the Beast. Along with Will Turner they're pursued by an Empire or company they once worked for. Not only do they keep the characterization consistent, they run it through several movies.
3. Spock (Samyaza) and Cpt Kirk (Azazel) in the Star Trek reboots. Most notably the latest Star Trek Into Darkness which has, as a ten minute prologue, the story of the Watcher Angels transposed to the Star Trek universe. In these first ten minutes, you have Kirk showing his reckless impulsiveness, taking a great fall, rising from the sea (the only reason the Enterprise was underwater), starting a new religion and falling from grace being stripped of his rank (and accused of "playing God"). Samyaza meanwhile, also falls from grace and his stripped of his rank. He's suspended over a fiery pit and he is the one who is later to impose his will on the situation.
Their opponent, Khan, is an evil Jesus. He introduces himself in his first line as a saviour. You are saved by him if you partake of his blood. His blood can even overcome death itself. He has 72 disciples you find out later on. (In the earlier film and TV show he has 84. 72+12 = 84, the 12 more famous disciples and the 72 lesser known ones only mentioned once in Luke 10, though some Bibles have 70 as the number). The original introduction of Khan, by the way, quoted heavily from Paradise Lost. Also, Spock was originally intended to look Satanic. Clearly Rodenberry knew what he was writing way back in the 60's.
4. Luke Skywalker, left, (Samyaza) and Han Solo (Azazel) in Star Wars. Again you see the Azazel character introduced in a port, albeit a waterless one, though he still is a ship's captain. He's reckless, chaotic, impulsive and incredibly skilled in combat. Luke is the spiritual leader who will impose law when the Empire they fight against is toppled. Both fall from great heights. Both are threatened with a thousand years of torment in a pit.
The Empire itself is run by a godlike Emperor with a right-hand man who was (a) conceived miraculously (b) foretold to be born (c) is obsessed with overcoming death (d) talked to temple elders as a youngster (e) rampaged through the same temple as an adult (f) is disturbed by everyone's lack of faith and (g) quotes the Gospel of Matthew in the third movie.
Yes folks, Darth Vader is evil Jesus.
There are a lot of representations of this duo in cinema, stretching back at least to 1973's "The Man Who Would Be King" where a pair of vagabond Freemasons journey to Kafiristan (where Satan is supposed to come from in the Quran) and are worshiped as gods due to a false miracle when their body armour stops a bullet. One of the most recent ones is the Sherlock Holmes reboot, the latter of which features Moriarty's (God) henchman, a Jesus-figure, pierced in the side with a lance.
They've also done it on television, with shows like Burn Notice. Our heroes are from by the sea because that's where the Beast is from. One of them has been "burned" Michael (Semyaza) and cannot serve with his former masters. And the other Samuel (Azazel) has "fallen" (the TV movie is called "The Fall of Sam Axe"). Both of them have Biblical names ending in -el, notice, denoting servants of God. They fight against, ultimately, Michael's former boss and mentor who has another antagonist agent working for him whose name actually means "son of the divine".
Sometimes they can't get away with the duo so they amalgamate them into one. So you get Richard Riddick, left, who, in Chronicles, is fighting the Necromongers (space Catholics who "crusade" across the galaxy, saying "convert or die", in cross-shaped ships, worshiping a trinitarian deity, with a leader who is neither dead nor alive having ventured to the "Underverse" - all in the prologue to the movie and ridiculously blatant). Anyway, Riddick gets sent to Crematoria (hell), a prison pit where he is suspended. He escapes. He has a false miracle "death" using a human shield and he battles the Lord Marshal in a "day of days" battle for the throne of heaven, or whatever the hell he's supposed to have won, but that's what it's a metaphor for.
Or you get Snake Plissken, a one-eyed hero (read your Quran people), who in Escape From LA actually undergoes the trip outlined in Dante's Inferno. He figuratively frees mankind with some device, the code for which is 666. Plus he's called "Snake" for Pete's sake. This one could scarcely be more obvious.
WHAT TO WATCH FOR
1. Introduction of a character by the sea/at a port. The Beast From the Sea motif. Bonus points if he's imprisoned on an island and escapes, as this is the Dajjal of the Quran.
2. A furry companion for Azazel. Again this is from the Quran. The companion has a name, Al-Jassassah. In Star Wars the name Chewbacca sort of alludes to it, and he's the companion of Han the Azazel figure.
3. Azazel falls, Samyaza is burned. Film-makers have them literally falling. Usually they allude to burning or merely threaten it.
4. Suspension. Samyaza is suspended over an abyss in some traditions, eternally falling. Interestingly, the Lord Marshal says to Riddick when fighting "your fall shall be eternal". So if you see the hero suspended or hanging, that could be a clue as to who you're watching.
5. Azazel is skilled with weapons. In the Book of Enoch Azazel teaches man the arts of warfare. In movies this translates to him being a great fighter. If reckless and chaotic. Martin Riggs is one of the best snipers in the world. Jack Sparrow is a skilled swordsman. Han Solo is a great pilot, a fast-draw specialist (in expanded universe novels he's pretty much the fastest with a blaster there is, also a former military pilot, though none of this gets into the movies) and a crack shot.
6. Azazel taught women cosmetics. This is a weirder one. But it explains why Jack Sparrow wears kohl. There's also the cartoon Transformers where Optimus Prime resembles a cross-dressing robot because he's apparently wearing makeup.
7. Loss of, or threat to, their women-folk. The Book of Enoch says the angels had human wives. These will all have died in the Noachian flood. Naturally they want revenge. In the movies, the God characters go after their women-folk. In Lethal Weapon Riggs' wife has died and Murtaugh's daughter is kidnapped. And so on.
8. Coming back from the "dead" via a fake miracle. Be it use of a human shield, use of body armour or straight-up not bothering to explain how (I'm looking at you Skyfall), the devil mimics Jesus through trickery.
9. Mistaken for gods. A hard one for the film-maker to squeeze in, but a false messiah has to have a false religion. The Star Wars series had the rebels worshipped by Ewoks thanks to C3PO. Jack Sparrow was worshiped by a primitive tribe. If they can get away with it, they'll have a go.
(left, Darth Vader is Evil Jesus)
10. Opposed by an evil Jesus. Usually there's an evil Jesus as the more proactive bad guy, serving a smarter older dude in the background. But there will be clues as to who these people are. If you're even passing familiar with the gospels they should be easy to spot.
11. Settings. Directors love them some churches. It's not because they look cool, it's because they're integral to the characters. In Dogma, for example, this is pretty obvious. It's two fallen angels trying to get back into heaven through a loophole. They are Shemyaza and Azazel by the way, Azazel being Damon's war angel character. In other films it's less blatant but still recognizable if you're looking out for this stuff.
Omar is a born again Christian who lives in Canada who felt that he had to add to Marcos' (a frequent writer on your site) assertions that Satanism is present in today's movies.
First Comment by Dan:
Henry, Omar's article is totally based on the anonymous IMDb blog post you linked, by:
IMDb member since June 2002
It was this blogger that wrote, "Yes folks, Darth Vader is evil Jesus." One quote Omar left out was this:
" I really have no intention or desire to see this movie. Largely because I'm an atheist and would be unable to sit there without pulling the movie to pieces from five minutes in."
Here's the list of taurdarian's other IMDb posts for April 2014. Read a few, you'll see where he's virulently anti-Christian:
Would you kill your Family for God?
I would bet money that 'Taurdarian' lives in Los Angeles, either as a scriptwriter, or other film industry job. The contempt and open hatred of Christians we've seen growing in society, is the direct result of the constant flow of Gnostic/Satanic subtext in movies, comic books, and video games.
People raised as Christians won't see how movie villains like Darth Vader and the rest are supposed to be "evil Jesus". But neither would Michael Aquino]. Aquino wrote his own version of Star Wars in 1977 in which Darth Vader is the hero, based on the Egyptian god SET. Aquino wrote that the allure of Darth Vader is that he bent 'the Force' to his purposes rather than surrender himself to it as the Jedi did.
The Dark Side by Michael Aquino 1977