Here we see something amazing from the caves of San Sebastian. It is a fish, and two of the anchors (or fish hooks !!!) that boats used. The fish, and what hooks the fish.
Chi-Ro (pronounced Key-roh) has nothing to do with the first two letters in Greek for Christ. Why would the romans adopt from the Greek that makes no sense! Clearly they would use Latin!
For a long time I studied ancient anchors for the boats used on the sea of Gallilee where Christ was from and thought that these were early anchors. But maybe these are fish hooks. The fishhook on the left shows a thread going through it (or if you see an anchor, a rope for a boat). But the fishhook makes more sense really because you want to reel the fish in!
So here magically, FINALLY, we are seeing TWO views of the same fishhook which provides for and feeds so many. Oddly, the shape is a turned down tine x 4 at the end of the hook. We see it in profile on the left, the ends turning down in graceful curves, and on the right we see it again in a more 3D look, to show that there are 4 of these barbed hooks. This is the knowledge of how to catch a fish!
But I've never seen a fish hook with turned down ends. So maybe it must be an anchor. But certainly it is one of these two and NOT the first two letters of Christ in Greek as so commonly told.
Now we revisit the other coin. And we see the Chi-Ro as Shamash, the 3rd star in the sky that occurs at the end times every 26,000 years when the earth shakes itself apart. Amazing that they use the Chi-Ro symbol in place of the typical shamash (or shamash with RAYS of POWER coming out as it is typically drawn to stress more powerful than the sun).
The whole secret to the christian church is this precession cycle end times, tracked via the zodiac, and how to prepare for it (hide in great stone pyramids for a year until the cosmic radiation passes).
All of this is the basis for the Kingdom of Mei series.
We have the fish-hook/anchor becoming the shamash. In fact on one constantine coin, a simplified shamash is used instead of the chi-ro.
So Why the fish?
|A 'fishy' tale?|
|In the years following the ascension of the resurrected Jesus to heaven, the Christian church grew rapidly.|
Christians soon found themselves to be the subjects of persecution by both the Romans and the Jews.
In many locales, it became dangerous to be known as a Christian.
Thus, when two strangers met and thought maybe they were fellow believers, one of them would draw, on the ground, the upper half of the fish symbol.
|Recognizing the symbol, the stranger would add a second curved line and complete the drawing of a fish.|
|It is a very simple shape to draw - just two curved strokes. It could be drawn quickly, and erased just as quickly if there was no sign of recognition on the part of the stranger.|
The Battle of the Milvian Bridge took place between the Roman Emperors Constantine I and Maxentius on 28 October 312. It takes its name from the Milvian Bridge, an important route over the Tiber. Constantine won the battle and started on the path that led him to end the Tetrarchy and become the sole ruler of the Roman Empire. Maxentius drowned in the Tiber during the battle.
According to chroniclers such as Eusebius of Caesarea andLactantius, the battle marked the beginning of Constantine's conversion to Christianity. Eusebius of Caesarea recounts that Constantine and his soldiers had a vision of the Christian God promising victory if they daubed the sign of the Chi-Rho, the first two letters of Christ's name in Greek, on their shields. The Arch of Constantine, erected in celebration of the victory, certainly attributes Constantine's success to divine intervention; however, the monument does not display any overtly Christian symbolism.
Some more pictures of the catacombs. Notice by the Mary statue at the entrace, the X with radiant power. The explosive Shamash star which I believe to be our sun's hidden binary star on a long elliptical orbit as one possible explanation of why it appears every 6k or 26k years. the 26k precession cycle seems too long to explain our dawn of history.