Saint Ivo of Kermartin was canonized in June 1347 A.D. The Roman Catholic faithful parades his skull. The bones of the saint have gone missing.
Saint Ivo of Kermartin (17 October 1253 – 19 May 1303), also known Yvo or Ives, as Erwann (in Breton) and as Yves Hélory (also Helori or Heloury in French), was a parish priest among the poor of Louannec, the only one of his station to be canonized in the Middle Ages.
He is the patron of Brittany, lawyers, and abandoned children. His feast day is May 19. Poetically, he is referred to as “Advocate of the Poor.”
Ivo was canonized in June 1347 by Clement VI at the urging of Philip I, Duke of Burgundy.
Christians who have been persecuted by Rome, have possibly been puzzled by where the root of evil is to be found in this religious movement.
The theology of the Roman Catholic Religion is so not biblical, that the absence of the Holy Spirit will be total.
When the Holy Spirit rejects this Church, religious spirits will take over. Now the most insane and perverse manifestation can take place.
When you look at educated man parading a skull on their shoulders, religious perversion has reached the nadir. The lowest thinkable level. Take a look at these pictures:
We have earlier published on this blog, that the bones of this “saint” have gone missing, and were most likely taken to Rome as a part a beautification process. Based on this disconnection of the skull from its bones, we can easily be lead to ask the following question:
Are these Roman Catholic priest taking the skull for a stroll, in a bid to find the lost bones?
What else can be a valid motive, for this kind of public parade of rather insane religious people?
Blessed is the one
who does not walk in step with the wicked
or stand in the way that sinners take
or sit in the company of mockers.
May every Christian be given the power of the Holy Spirit, to stay away from such assemblies of the wicked.
Written by Ivar