The word time is one of the most used words in our vocabulary. We are bound by time. The clock rules our existence and demarcates our days. From birth to death, we enter a world dominated by time and constrained by its merciless progress. Pre-schools, schools, buses, trains, business, offices, meetings, schedules, events, marriages and even funerals, to name but a few, are bound by time. Being late is considered a cardinal blunder and even a sin. We are like hamsters on a treadmill, unable to get off. It is interesting then to imagine for a moment what a world without slavery to time might be like. What would it have been like when night and day were man’s boundaries; when his stomach determined the moment to eat and when the seasons formed the rhythm of his existence? The god who divided the day into its hours and forced mankind to adhere to the patterns of time was a powerful god indeed.
We know from scripture that the Almighty God of heaven and earth lives outside of time. So who is this god who lives within time and controls our existence by it? The myths call him Cronus, the horned god, and chronology, and words with similar base are derived from his name. The Roman name for Cronus is Saturn, the hidden god, and he is associated with the Centaurs, those half men, half horse, whose origin is Babylon. In the zodiac, the centaur is Sagittarius, or the archer and, as Nimrod was known as the mighty hunter, the association between Cronus and Nimrod is more firmly established.
It is interesting that the Romans looked upon Cronus/Saturn not as a celestial but as a subterranean and infernal god. He was also known under the title of Phoroneus, “the emancipator”, and the temporary emancipation of slaves during the drunken revelries of the December festival of Saturnalia in Rome, emanated, according to Berosus, in Babylon in the month of Thebeth, which relates to our December. This was the five day festival of Bacchus, in which the slaves ruled their masters and one was given rule of the household robed like a king. Gladiators fought in Rome at the festival of Saturnalia and the shedding of their blood was to “appease and propitiate Saturn”. We labour under a web spun by the father of time himself, Cronus/Saturn, the horned god of this world. Today the god who consumed his children is not dead if we allow him to consume our time.
There is an imminent return of the gods in the likeness of Nimrod. Read Nimrod Twice Born and Opus Dei in E books. Obtainable on this site.