Wednesday, February 14, 2018

Pagan SEX origins of Valentine's Day (video)

Cozmo El; Wiki; Dhr. Seven, Crystal Quintero, Ashley Wells (eds.), Wisdom Quarterly


I have a heart on for you, babe. - A heart?
[Saint] Valentine's Day has its origin in the dark and lust-filled rituals and animal (dog and goat) sacrifices of the pre-Christian pagan Roman holiday of Lupercalia (named after the cave of Lupercal).

Many people participate in these rituals today without even knowing about their origin. Let's find out what it's all about so that we are able to enlighten our friends.

Turning into a lycanthrope: Zeus turning Lycaon into a wolf, engraving by Hendrik Goltzius.
Easter morning whipping of the girls
Lupercalia (from the Latin lupa, "female wolf," Spanish loba, a wendigo, dogperson, or lycanthrope/werewolf) was a lusty Roman holiday.

It derives from a very ancient, possibly pre-Roman, pastoral annual festival that was observed in the City of Rome on February 15th (or between the 13th and 15th).

It was to avert "evil spirits" [Buddhist asuras, yakshas?] and purify the city, releasing health and fertility.

Lupercalia was also called Dies Februatus, purified (literally "Februated Day") after the "instruments of purification" or "instruments for purging" called februum, which give the month of February (Februarius) its name. More

What does it feel like for a human to turn into a wolf due to lust?

Which of the three "Saint Valentines" does the Holy Roman Empire's Church worship?
Breasty she-wolf yakshi ogre
In Buddhist, Hindu, and Jain texts, the yakṣi (she-wolf spirit) has a dual personality. [When appearing in human-form, yakshis are murderous beautiful young women with large breasts.] On the one hand, a yakshi (male yakṣa) may be an inoffensive nature-fairy, associated with woods and mountains. But there is also a darker version of the yakṣi, which is a kind of ghost (shapeshifting bhuta) that haunts the wilderness and waylays and devours travelers, similar to the ogres/rakṣasas. More

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