Biblical, Demonic/Satanic, Illuminati, Jesus, Satanists, Soros, The "Great Awakening", The Coming Great Deception, The Return of Christ, Zionism

YAHUSHA MESSIAH VS JESUS CHRIST | Image of the Beast Revealed? | What is the True Image of the Messiah? | Cesare Borgia & the False Christ

Crammed 3 topics into one post. Anything biblical is going to inevitably be interconnected these days since we are very very clearly in “End Times” right now. Therefore, all Christians should be cognizant of the fact that both Jesus in name, and in classical artistic interpretation, are in themselves falsehoods & blasphemous. Meet the gay lover of Cesare Borgia’s… the image of “Christ”.

(LEFT)Cesare Borgia

(RIGHT)Borgias homosexual lover. Painted by DaVinci. “False Christ”

CESARE BORGIA: 13 September 1475 – 12 March 1507) was an Italian[4][5] politician and condottiero (mercenary leader)[6][7] whose fight for power was a major inspiration for The Prince by Machiavelli. He was an illegitimate son of Pope Alexander VI and member of the Spanish-Aragonese House of Borgia.[8]

We can thank the asshole son of Pope Alexander XI, Cesare Borgia(see article below), for commissioning Leonardo DaVinci to paint him a portrait of his homosexual lover. It was this image of Borgias boyfriend that ended up being cemented in history and serving as the source of this false, pagan, sun worshiping, blasphemous, anti-Christ image, that we should not be revering. Its been feverishly copied and dumped upon unsuspecting worshippers all over the planet.

While on the topic of Vatican misrepresentations, I should also mention that the Bible describes the Messiahs skin as “brushed bronze”, but he’s also described with very unearthly features, similar to Noah’s glowing eyes and skin, who we know he was an image of. So I don’t think that this means he necessarily had black skin like a human African, but I’ll admit its probably the best guess of any race. I can envision a dark middle eastern or Egyptian-African/Nubian looking figure. We know most of the most powerful Egyptian Pharohs were black-West African/Congolese/Zaire looking. So much so that many of the largest statues of Pharoahs have been given modern nose jobs by the Egyptian officials to hide this ethnographic reality. These Archaic-aged African-looking Super Pharohs, like from Tannis for example, built mega-palaces with stonework indicative of the use of HIGH, almost Atlantean-like technology. I do believe that these first Pharohs were the Nephilim & Atlantians. I believe the Nigerian-looking Olmec on the coast of the Yucatan may have been the same people.

Oh, and the Messiah wasn’t nailed to a cross. He was hung from a tree.

What did the Messiah really look like?

👈This is how I had pictured God in my head. I figured he had to be of Middle Eastern ethnicity. God looked like Noah also, with the bright, lit eyes.

Is this how God truly appears? Personally, I think God looks less earthly & more like Noah & the angelic beings they are.

I know, it’s a lot at once.

You can see from the Wikipedia entry below that the Holy See or Vatican church, did not have the best reputation when it came to idol worship and falsely depicting certain religion & historical figures.

Wiki: Aniconism in Christianity(the Vatican in particular):

Christianity has not generally practised aniconism, or the avoidance or prohibition of types of images, but has had an active tradition of making and venerating images of God and other religious figures. However, there are periods of aniconism in Christian history, notably during the controversy of the Byzantine iconoclasm of the 8th century, and following the Protestant Reformation of the 16th century, when Calvinism in particular rejected all images in churches, and this practice continues today in Reformed (Calvinist) churches, as well as some forms of fundamentalist Christianity. The Catholic Church has always defended the use of sacred images in churches, shrines, and homes, encouraging their veneration but condemning anyone who would worship them as if they were gods themselves.


Posted by thetruthersjournal | January 21, 2021 | Posted in Uncategorized


The Scripture presents a True Messiah – His Name is YAHUSHA. 

Yet Satan has created a false and counterfeit Messiah – his name is Jesus. The false messiah Jesus is very different to the True Messiah YAHUSHA, in personality, in nature, in teaching, and in character. Who will you show your allegiance to and follow?


– Seventh-Day Shabbat (Sabbath)

– The dead asleep in the graves awaiting the resurrection.

– The lost completely destroyed in the lake of fire.

– Avoid unclean foods.

– YAHUAH the Only Creator

– Feast: Passover, Unleavened Bread, First Fruits, Pentecost, Atonement, Trumpets, Tabernacles.

– YAHUSHA resurrected on the Shabbat (Sabbath)

– Praying to the Father YAHUAH alone.

– True known language tongues.

– Salvation through grace, by faith in YAHUSHA Messiah resulting in a love for, and obedience to YAHUAH’s Laws.


– Sunday Worship

– The dead go straight to heaven or hell.

– The lost will burn in agony forever.

– Eating unclean foods.

– Trinity- 3 gods who are creators.

– Christian Holidays: Pagan Christmas, Pagan Easter, Pagan Valentine’s Day, Pagan Halloween, All Saint’s Day, False Good Friday, Jesus resurrected Sunday.

– Praying to Jesus, Mary and the dead.

– False unknown tongues.

– Salvation through faith and grace alone, and no obedience to all of YAHUAH’s Laws required, and willfully sinning allowed because grace is all that is needed.

42 Sinister Facts About Cesare Borgia, The Dark Lord Of Rome

Kyle Climans

You’ve probably heard about the Borgia family—their reputation has made them a symbol for corruption in high positions of power, and that’s not to mention the tales of complete moral corruption within their own family. While the patriarch of the family was immortalized when he became Pope Alexander VI, one of the more prominent members of this family was none other than his eldest son, Cesare Borgia.

But who is Cesare Borgin? Well, even in his own lifetime, Cesare Borgia was the subject of much writing, shrouding his life in infamous mystery. You might be wondering just what Cesare Borgia did to inspire such fascination (and loathing) from both his contemporaries and generations of historians and storytellers. Here are 42 sinister facts about Cesare Borgia.

Facts About Cesare Borgia

42. How Old Are You?

It’s not known exactly when Cesare Borgia was born, but what is known was that he was born in the city of Rome in Central Italy, either in 1475 or 1476.

Cesare Borgia Facts

41. Family Tree

Cesare Borgia’s father was Rodrigo Borgia, later Pope Alexander VI, and his mother was Vannozza dei Cattanei, one of Rodrigo’s mistresses. He had two brothers, Giovanni and Gioffre, and one sister, Lucrezia.

Cesare Borgia Facts

40. Are You My Mum- Er, Daddy?

While Cesare Borgia’s father, Rodrigo Borgia, was campaigning to become the new pope, he refused to acknowledge Vanozza’s children as his own. Instead, Rodrigo claimed he was their uncle, and distanced himself from Vanozza. Despite this denial, however, Rodrigo doted on his children, bestowing gifts on them and treating them like his own.

After he was elected Pope, Rodrigo acknowledged his children, the first pope to ever do so in history. Naturally, this was highly controversial and only added to the infamy of the Borgias.

Cesare Borgia Facts

39. Lying Social Climbers

Borgia’s family was a noble house that originated from what was then the kingdom of Aragon. Specifically, their place of origin was said to be the town of Borja in the province of Zaragoza. Borgia and his family would claim that they were descended from the Pedro de Atares, a nobleman from Borja who tried to take the crown of Aragon for himself.

This, however, was a lie, because de Atares had died childless.

Cesare Borgia Facts

38. Schoolhouse Rock

While little is known for sure about Cesare Borgia’s childhood, what is known was that he was initially groomed to follow his father into the church. He lived for a time in the cities of Pisa and Perugia, attending school. Following this, Borgia returned to Rome and enrolled at the Studium Urbis. Nowadays, that facility is known as Sapienza University.

Cesare Borgia Facts

37. But Does It Rhyme?!

Borgia and his father, Pope Alexander VI, are both subjects in American poet Ezra Pound’s poem “Canto XXX.” No doubt they both would have been flattered by that, before asking who Ezra Pound is and what an American is!

Cesare Borgia Facts

36. Your Eminence

Incredibly, Cesare Borgia was only 15 years old when he became the Bishop of Pamplona. Two years later, he was made the Archbishop of Valencia.

Cesare Borgia Facts
Portrait of a young Cesare Borgia, the Archbishop of Valencia

35. Intimate In-Laws

Borgia’s younger brother, Gioffre, was married to a woman named Sancha of Aragon, the daughter of the King of Naples. Sancha allegedly had affairs with both Cesare and a third brother, Giovanni. This must have made Christmas dinners even more awkward than usual!

Cesare Borgia Facts

34. They Also Called Me That Because I’m Italian!

Aside from his admittedly awesome-sounding name, Borgia had a nickname: Valentino. This stemmed from him being named the Duke of Valentinois by King Louis XII of France in 1498.

Cesare Borgia Facts
Cesare Borgia, Duke of Valentinois

33. We’ll Never Know for Sure

It has long been believed that Cesare was in an incestuous relationship with his sister, Lucrezia Borgia. This rumor has frequently been used to sensationalize film and TV adaptations of the Borgias’ story. It must be maintained, however, that these rumors were first brought up by rivals to Borgia and the rest of his family. Whether he really did have an incestuous relationship with his own sister (and whether she was a femme fatale guilty of poisoning people) will likely never be proven or disproven. Certainly, he never confessed to any such thing in his lifetime!

Cesare Borgia Facts
Holliday Grainger as Lucrezia Borgia in the TV series The Borgias

32. A European Alliance

In 2011, the French/Italian/Czech series Borgia was first released. Created by Tom Fontana (also known for his prison drama Oz), the series ran on a number of European channels, as well as Netflix. Borgia was portrayed in the series by Irish actor Mark Ryder.

Cesare Borgia Facts

31. Was 2011 a Borgia Renaissance?

Curiously, that same year as Borgia came out, another TV series about the same family was released. The Borgias was a Canadian/Irish co-production and co-starred Francois Arnaud as Borgia. In the series, much is made of Borgia’s ruthlessness and his military genius, earning him a reputation as a feared man in his time. Not to mention, he was especially intimidating with Jeremy Irons playing his father! Bizarrely, both The Borgias and Borgia lasted three seasons before each respectively left our screens.

Cesare Borgia Facts

30. God is Dead, and So is Cesare

Borgia was a frequent subject in the writings of German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche. Nietzsche would write about Borgia in no fewer than three of his books on philosophy: Twilight of the Idols, Beyond Good and Evil, and The Antichrist.

Cesare Borgia Facts

29. Poisoners?

It’s long been rumored that Borgia assisted his father in poisoning their political enemies, especially Cardinal Adriano Castellesi. However, there is no clear evidence that this is true. The closest thing to testimony to support these crimes stem from several former Borgia servants who were tortured into giving their confessions.

Given the nature of torture, we definitely need to take this with a grain of salt.

Bottles with poison labels.

28. Pucker Up!

The first time that Borgia was portrayed in a film was in the 1926 period piece Don Juan, based loosely on the poem by Lord Byron. Borgia was played by Warner Oland. The film was not only Warner Bros.’ biggest financial success at the time, but it holds a record for the most kisses in film history. John Barrymore kisses his female co-stars a total of 127 times.

Cesare Borgia Facts

27. Married for Money

On May 10, 1499, Borgia was married to Charlotte of Albret, who was the sister of King John III of Navarre. It was hardly a romantic relationship; Charlotte was rich, well-connected, and Borgia needed a political tie to King Louis XII of France. Sure enough, after their marriage, Borgia accompanied the king when he invaded Italy.

Cesare Borgia Facts

26. Oy Vey!

Despite the fact that his father was the elected leader of the Catholic Church, rumors have persisted that Borgia’s family was actually of Jewish background. While this could be true, it could also equally have been slander that their enemies invented to undermine them.

Herod The Great facts

25. Isn’t Nepotism Great?

With his father as the Pope, Borgia became the leader of the Papal office’s military, which included Italian mercenaries and thousands of Swiss troops. Borgia spent part of 1499 conquering the Italian cities Imola and Forli, making them directly answerable to the Pope. Of course, Cesare Borgia was made to rule these regions.

Cesare Borgia Facts

24. This is Why You Don’t Mix Family and Politics

Because of Borgia’s allegiance to the King of France, this made him an enemy of the Italian city of Naples. As it turned out, the second husband of his sister, Lucrezia Borgia, happened to be Alfonso of Aragon, the King of Naples. The same King whose sister was sleeping with Cesare and his brother Giovanni while married to his other brother Gioffre. Twisted.

In 1500, Alfonso of Aragon was murdered, and his killer was never identified. It was long rumored that Cesare Borgia was either directly or indirectly responsible for Alfonso’s death, either because of his alliance with France or, because they simply had no need for him anymore.

Cesare Borgia Facts

23. Out of Wedlock

Borgia was known to have had at least 11 illegitimate children outside of his marriage. One of them was a girl named Lucrezia, named after her aunt. After Borgia’s death, Lucrezia would end up moving to live with her namesake. No word on whether any of Borgia’s children got the last name “Snow.”

Cesare Borgia Facts

22. Keeping it in the Family

Speaking of illegitimate children, Borgia had a few illegitimate half-siblings of his own, thanks to his father’s carnal desires. One of them was Pier Luigi de Borgia. He married a noblewoman named Maria Enriquez de Luna, but his life was cut short unexpectedly. His widow would go on to marry Borgia’s younger brother, Giovanni, and had three children with him before his murder.

Richard Neville facts

21. Citizen Borgia

In December 1949, Hollywood released the historical film Prince of Foxes, starring Orson Welles as Borgia and Tyrone Power as a young man who serves Borgia but becomes alienated by Borgia’s bloodthirstiness and plots against him. The film was a big success financially and was nominated for two Oscars.

Cesare Borgia Facts

20. Apple of Her Daddy’s Eye

Borgia’s daughter, Louise, was born on May 17, 1500. She was the only legitimate child born to Borgia and his wife, Charlotte.

Cesare Borgia Facts

19. Named for the Star

Borgia was the subject of a play by English playwright Nathaniel Lee. Titled Caesar Borgia, the play was first performed in 1680, and depicts “Caesar” Borgia’s interactions with Niccolo Machiavelli, who is credited as “Machiavel.”

Cesare Borgia Facts

18. A Man of Many Titles

Thanks to his military conquests (and his father’s extensive influence), Borgia held a number of titles in his life. Among them were the Duke of Romagna, the Count of Diois, the Prince of Andria, and the Prince of Venafri.

Cesare Borgia Facts

17. Your Welcome Into the Family Has Worn Out

In yet another example of Borgia making things super awkward within his own family, despite family supposedly being so important to the Borgias, Cesare was supposedly involved in a plot to kill his brother-in-law Giovanni Sforza, who was the first husband to his sister Lucrezia Borgia. Sforza and Lucrezia’s union in 1493 had been a political one, but after a few years of marriage, Sforza was no longer useful.

Allegedly, Borgia went to his sister and informed her that his brother-in-law’s days were numbered, and Lucrezia passed on the warning to Sforza, who got out of Rome before the plot could be carried out. In 1497, he was pressured into signing papers of annulment.

Cesare Borgia Facts

16. The Turn of the Tide

In the summer of 1503, Borgia’s plans for more military conquests was interrupted by a serious illness which nearly killed him. He and his father, Pope Alexander VI, were both bedridden and feverish, though the exact cause has never been confirmed. While Borgia survived, however, his father did not. This proved to be the beginning of the end for all that Borgia had achieved in his life up to that point.

15. Cesare Goes to Japan

Believe it or not, Borgia has been the subject of three different manga from Japan. The earliest, Kakan no Madonna, debuted in 1993, while Cantarella ran from 2001 to 2010. The third, Cesare, is focused on Borgia’s youth in the Church and onwards (just like Kakan no Madonna had done) and began in 2005. Created by manga artist Fuyumi Soryo, Cesare is still ongoing as of January 2019. What a fun thing to read!

Cesare Borgia Facts

14. A Grave Mistake

With the death of his father, Borgia’s authority depended on whoever would be elected as the new Pope. Pope Pius III did support Borgia, but he passed away in October 1503 after serving as Pope for less than a month. In an act of things going around and coming around, Borgia was manipulated into supporting Giuliano Della Rovere, an enemy of his family, into being elected Pope Julius II.

Once secure in his position, Pope Julius II immediately reminded Borgia that there were still hard feelings. As a direct result of Giuliano Della Rovere being made Pope Julius II, all the support of the Papal Office for Borgia’s campaigns and military holdings was withdrawn.

Cesare Borgia Facts

13. When Cesare Met Niccolo

From 1502 to 1503, while Borgia and his father, Pope Alexander VI, were embroiled in their military campaigns in central Italy. Also during that time, a diplomat from the newly made democratic city-state of Florence traveled to Borgia’s camp. This diplomat, who bore witness to Borgia for part of a year starting in October 1502, was none other than Niccolo Machiavelli.

Cesare Borgia Facts

12. You’ll Be Useful to Me

Niccolo Machiavelli would not forget his time with Borgia when it came time for him to write his most famous work, The Prince. In the book, Machiavelli would often return to the example of Borgia when discussing the use of church power in secular politics. While much has been said about Machiavelli inspiring the term “Machiavellian,” a very strong case has been made that Machiavelli’s book was entirely satirical.

In fact, his use of Borgia as a supposed shining example has been noted by several writers that he’s clearly being sarcastic, given Borgia’s “detestable” reputation.

Cesare Borgia Facts

11. Leonardo the Renaissance Man

As if it wasn’t fascinating enough that Borgia was working alongside Niccolo Machiavelli between October 1502 and January 1503, the time period also saw Borgia employing the legendary inventor Leonardo da Vinci! Borgia hired Leonardo da Vinci to serve as an engineer, giving him full creative control. Leonardo Da Vinci designed and built a canal between Porto Cesenatico and Cesena.

Famous Last Words Facts
Wax figure of Leonardo da Vinci

10. Don’t Forget to Use a Rubber!

It was said that for a time near the end of his life, Borgia covered half his face with a mask made out of leather. It’s unknown why he did this, but a likely explanation is that his face had been scarred by syphilis.

Cesare Borgia Facts

9. At Least Family Counts for Something!

Following the election of Pope Julius II and the removal of Papal support, Borgia’s power collapsed immediately. In 1503, he was betrayed by a former ally while in Naples and imprisoned. He was transferred as a prisoner across Spain before finally escaping and fleeing to Pamplona in 1506. Due to his military reputation and their pre-existing relationship, he was taken in by King John III of Navarre.

It was under John III’s service that Borgia would embark on the last campaign of his life.

Thomas Seymour facts

8. An Undignified Death

Borgia’s demise came about while he was besieging the Castle of Viana on March 11, 1507. At one point, a group of knights tried to escape the castle during a storm, only to be chased by a furious Borgia. Unfortunately, his temper got the better of Borgia when he ran far from the safety of his own army, leaving him vulnerable.

The knights he was chasing realized this at the same time as Borgia, and quickly turned on him. He was stabbed to death and stripped of his jewelry and fancy clothes.

Once a highly feared and hated military leader, Borgia was left a cold, naked corpse in the middle of a violent storm.

Cesare Borgia Facts

7. No Parent Should Survive Their Child

Borgia was survived by his mother, Vannozza dei Cattanei, who managed to outlive all her sons. Only Lucrezia would live long enough to bury Vannozza after her death in November 1518.

Cesare Borgia Facts

6. Live Longer and Prosper

When Borgia was killed, his daughter and heir, Louise, was only 7 years old. Her mother acted as regent for the young Duchess of Valentinois until her own death when Louise was 14. Louise would go on to marry twice and have six children before she died in 1553. She managed to live longer than both her parents did by about 20 years. That sounds like progress to us!

Cesare Borgia Facts

5. O Brother, Who Killed Thou?

On June 14, 1497, Borgia’s brother Giovanni Borgia was murdered. Giovanni was last seen with Cesare and the rest of the siblings in their mother’s home. Giovanni then departed and was never seen alive again. The next morning, his horse returned home riderless. The body of Giovanni Borgia was later found in the Tiber River, having had his throat slit and having been stabbed nine times.

Russian Empire quiz

4. Did Someone Interrogate the Butler?

In the aftermath of his brother’s murder, Borgia’s father was devastated, and insisted on a thorough investigation into the murder. However, just a week into the case, Pope Alexander VI called the whole thing off. This might seem suspicious for a man whose son was murdered and who had the power of the Church behind him, but keep in mind that because Giovanni had been having an affair with Sancha, both of Giovanni’s brothers were therefore suspects.

Richard Neville facts

3. My Brother’s Dead, I Quit

One other reason why Cesare Borgia might have had a hand in killing his brother is the fact that Giovanni was being groomed for military command by Pope Alexander VI, their father. Indeed, because nepotism was entirely the way that Borgia’s family rolled, Giovanni had been given the rank of captain-general over the papacy’s military forces.

Just over a year after his brother’s murder, Cesare Borgia became the first man in history to resign his position as a cardinal, and became more involved in the military.

Stopwatch. Time to quit.

2. Feast of the Chestnuts

Before Cesare Borgia’s wild lifestyle caught up with him, leaving him ravaged by syphilis, he was known to have sensual parties at the Vatican, where guests would be encouraged to make use of the “fifty honest prostitutes” who had been invited. The Banquet of Chestnuts, as it was known, was a massive feast and sexual marathon that took place in October 1501. The pope himself was said to be in attendance, and prizes were given to those who could “perform the act most often with the courtesans.”

1. A Borgia Always Pays Their Debts

George R.R. Martin’s A Song of Ice and Fire series (also known as the inspiration for HBO’s Game of Thrones) has famously been inspired by the Wars of the Roses in England, with some pointing to the parallels between the House of Lancaster and House Lannister in Westeros. However, a very strong case has been made that the Lannisters bear stronger similarities to the Borgia family, including Cesare.

His alleged involvement in the murder of his own brother, the alleged relationship with his own sister, and his ruthlessness as a military leader all share similarities with the storylines of Jaime, Tyrion, and Tywin Lannister. And like Cersei, Borgia proved to be vulnerable after the death of his father, whose intellect had helped to steer his violent son in the right direction without being killed.

Arya Stark facts
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