Catholic priests bow before skull and bones

One Roman Catholic priest bow before the skulls. Another offer incense to them. In the city of Cordoba in Spain.

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A mass is offered for a box with skull and bones. In the city of Cordoba in Spain.

Roman Catholic priests worship skulls, bones and corpses. On of the most spectacular photos that confirms this, has been taken in the city of Cordoba in Spain. A Fascist Roman Catholic dictatorship, up to the death of General Franco in 1975.

Of whom are these skulls and bones?

The Martyrs of Córdoba were forty-eight Christian martyrs who were executed under the rule of Muslim conquerors in what is now southern Spain. At the time the area was known as Al-Andalus. The hagiography describes in detail the executions of the martyrs for capital violations of Muslim law, including apostasy and blasphemy. The martyrdoms related by Eulogius (the only contemporary source) took place between 851 and 859.

Here are some more pictures:

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These are the skulls and rotten remnains of men, to be worshiped and honoed during a Roman Catholic mass. Laying on a bed of roses.
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The skulls are elevated above the altar and worshiped during the mass.
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The skulls are placed over and behind the crucifix, displaying a dead false Messiah.
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The skull and bones are carried out of the city Chatedral in Cordoba in Spain.
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Roman Catholics in Spain carry the skull and bones on their shoulders, parading them through the streets.

This is what a Spanish newspaper has reported:

The Brotherhood of Mercy carried in a procession that was not repeated since 1939 the urn with the remains of the Holy Martyrs to the Cathedral Mosque

Since 1939, the relics of the Holy Martyrs of Córdoba had remained guarded inside an urn in the church of San Pedro de Cordoba. This morning, in procession, the relics have been moved on stretchers to the Mosque of Cordoba, on the occasion of the events organized by the City Council to commemorate the 775 anniversary of the Cathedral. After the relics, and under maces, ten councilors of the Corporation of the City of Córdoba, with the mayor, José Antonio Nieto, presiding courtship.

Source: Spanish newspaper:

My comment:

One of the biggest religious lies of our times, is that presentation of the Roman Catholic Church as a Christian Church. It is not. Just look at these pictures.

When Jesus the Messiah plainly tells people not to worship created beings, the priesthood of the “Christ of Rome” do the radical opposite. When Jesus of the Bible tell “lett the dead go and bury their own dead”, the followers of  “Christ of the Pope” do exactly that. They are either blind, or they purposly mock the truth, and live in rebellion.  The Roman Catholic priesthood do not even led the dead, R.I.P. Their rotten remains is exhumed from the graves, carried away into their religious shrines, put above the altars. The priesthood bow before these items, pray to them, and offer incense to them. Truly a morbid act of religiosity, done in the the name of “Christ”.

Paul the apostle warn us about these men, false apostles, who serve the kingdom of darkness.

2 Corinthians 11:4
For if someone comes to you and preaches a Jesus other than the Jesus we preached, or if you receive a different spirit from the Spirit you received, or a different gospel from the one you accepted, you put up with it easily enough.

When you see these pictures, and read this warning, you have to make up your mind.

Where are you going to spend eternity?

Luke 12:5
But I will show you whom you should fear: fear him who, after your body has been killed, has authority to throw you into hell. Yes, I tell you, fear him.

Do you copy? Or have you become a corrupt and apostate Christian?

Please remember. I loved you enough to warn you. May Jesus the Messiah have mercy on your soul. Please pray for me too. That I will continue to expose religious falsehood, in a bid to snatch religious people out of the fire.

Written by Ivar

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6 thoughts on “Catholic priests bow before skull and bones

  1. Ritual brainwashing from the time of early childhood, family and cultural brainwashing gone on for generations. It generally culminates in this effect, “once a Catholic, always a Catholic”. But it doesn’t have to be that way, if each individual would apply critical thinking and begin asking questions, studying the bible and praying to the only ONE who can forgive sins or save them, the Lord Jesus Christ…Yeshua. Lamb of God.

    1. Dear Scarlett.

      Shalom, and love in Jesus.

      Thanks for this comment. Thanks for blessing me. These pictures, and Roman Catholic theology proves, that it is not enough to have eccumenical gatherings in the name of “Christ”. In fact, it is most likely a trap. Truth is found in Jesus of the Bible only. If you reject the Messiah of the bible, and are carried away by a religious copy-cat, you will perish. It is our responsibility to search for truth, and embrace it. Regardless of that priests, bishopes and popes might say and claim.

      1. Amen! The Lord has given a Mandate not to “neglect such a great salvation”.
        Being a “Catholic, a Baptist, a Methodist”, etc is not worth losing one’s salvation over. We must all seek the Truth in Jesus and follow Him wherever He leads with passion and determination.

  2. Although more than a common part of Catholic culture and practice, the veneration of relics has been practiced less during the last 50 years or so. But that seems to be changing in recent years, as a number of saintly relics have been traversing the United States, attracting large numbers of the faithful. …

    And yet the veneration of relics in the Catholic tradition can be misunderstood easily. At first glance it can appear to be displaced praise. Critics would falsely claim that praise or worship is accorded to the relic or saint rather than God himself, who, of course, is rightly the only subject of all worship.

    A proper understanding of relic veneration, however, is best achieved with an appropriate approach. It would simply be incoherent to think that a Catholic or Christian would offer praise and worship to anyone other than God. And yet, honoring the saints — and their relics — is also an important part of what we do.

    In order to develop a proper understanding of the place of relics in the Christian tradition, it might be helpful to consider them within a different context — that of family. It’s not uncommon for many people to honor the memory of their loved ones by keeping pictures of family around the house. Nor is it uncommon to keep cherished belongings of our deceased loved ones, like grandma’s jewelry or grandpa’s Bible. These belongings likely are treasured, and treated with honor and reverence. They’re kept in safe and honorable places. They’re well-packaged when we move. They’re often handed on from one generation to the next. These secular “relics” assist us in recalling the person and his or her life, and the memories that remind us of who they were and what they were about.

    It is not rare to honor remnants of relatives’ bodies, or those of notable people. Often parents will keep first teeth that are lost, or save clippings of their child’s first haircut. We build monuments to great men and women, and set up grave markers to memorialize them. And so it seems almost second nature for us to honor members of our family and those dear to us as well as the objects that belonged to them.

    And so why wouldn’t a similar reverence translate into our family of the Church? Catholics see the members of the Church as members of a family. The saints are those men and women from our family who are deserving of our honor for their life of spiritual greatness. Of course, as human beings — composites of body and soul — the Church honors their bodies after death. We, of course, do this as well in our families when we visit and decorate graves on birthdays, death dates or holidays. Made in God’s image and likeness, we recognize the dignity of the human person by honoring their earthly remains — that is why the Church demands of proper disposal of a person’s remains (burial of body or cremains).

    Within this context, then, we should understand that relics are meant to be honored and venerated, not worshipped. In fact, the saints lead us to fuller worship of God in spirit and truth. By honoring their memories, bodies and belongings, we give thanks to God for the saint’s holy witness. Relics are physical, tangible, concrete reminders that heaven is obtainable for us — so long as we recognize what made the saints holy and work to apply those qualities to our lives. When venerating relics we express gratitude to God for those members of our spiritual family. In the presence of the relics we recall their holy lives and we pray for the grace to achieve what they’ve achieved — eternity with God in Heaven.

    Michael R. Heinlein is editor of The Catholic Answers magazine

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