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Satanic Origin of the Gregorian
Huguenot Massacre Medal
• Created by Pope Gregory XIII in 1582
• Goal was to update the Julian Calendar to
have Easter fall on the Vernal Equinox (March
21, see appendix for details).
Pope Gregory XIII
• Though he expressed the conventional fears of the
danger from the Turks, Gregory XIII attentions were more
consistently directed to the dangers of the Protestants.
• After the St Bartholomew’s Day Massacre of the
Huguenots in France in 1572, Gregory celebrated a Te
Deum mass. Three frescoes in the Sala Regia Palace of
the Vatican depicting the events were painted by Giorgio
Vasari. A commemorative medal was issued with
Gregory portrait and on the obverse a chastising angel,
sword in hand and the legend UGONOTTORUM STRAGES
(Massacre of the Huguenots).
• He appointed his illegitimate son Giacomo castellan of
Sant’Angelo and Gonfalonier of the Church.
• Latin: dies Solis (French: Dimanche)
• Meaning: “Sun Day”
• Origin: Celebrates the sun god Ra, Helios, Apollo,
Ogmios, Mithra, or sun goddess, Phoebe. In the
year 321 AD, the Roman Emperor Constantine
rules that the first day of the week, “the
venerable day of the sun”, should be a day of
rest. The name was changed to dies Dominica,
“Lord’s Day” in Ecclesiastical tradition.
• Latin: Lunae dies (French: Lundi)
• Meaning: “Moon Day”
• Origin: Named in honor of the
Assyrian goddess, Selene, Luna
and Mani. In old English,
mon(an)daeg meant “day of the
• Latin: dies Martis (French: Mardi)
• Meaning: “Day of Mars”
• Origin: In Greek mythology Ares
was the god of war (renamed
Mars by the Romans). In English,
“Tuesday” comes from Tiu (Twia),
the English/Germanic god of war
and the sky (identified with the
Nordic god called Tyr).
• Latin: dies Mercurii (French: Mercredi)
• Meaning: “Day of Mercury”
• Origin: In Greek mythology Hermes
was the god of trade and commerce
(renamed “Mercury” by the Romans).
In English, the name “Wednesday”
derives from the Scandinavian god
Odin, the chief of Norse mythology.
Woden is the chief Anglo-
Saxon/Teutonic god, the leader of wild
• Latin: dies Iovis (French: Jeudi)
• Meaning: “Day of Jupiter”
• Origin: In Greek mythology
Zeus was the god of the sky
(renamed “Jupiter” by the
Romans). The English word
“Thursday” comes from the
Middle English Thorsday,
referring to Thor (Nordic
counterpart to Jupiter).
• Latin: dies Veneris (French:
• Meaning: “Day of Venus”
• Origin: In greek mythology
Aphrodite was the goddess of
love/fertility (renamed “Venus”
by the Romans). The name
“Friday” comes from Freya (Fria),
the name of the Norse god Odin’s
wife and Teutonic goddess of
love, beauty, and fertility.
• Latin: dies Saturni (French:
• Meaning: “Day of Saturn”
• Origin: In Greek mythology
Cronus was the god of the
harvest (renamed Saturn”
by the Romans) who ruled
until dethroned by his son
• Latin Januarius mensis
"month of Janus”
• Middle English: Januarie
• Origin: Janus is the Roman
god of gates and doorways,
depicted with two faces
looking in opposite
directions. His festival
month is January.
• Latin: Februarius mensis
"month of Februa”
• Middle English: Februarius
• Origin: Februa is the Roman
festival of purification, held on
February fifteenth. It is
possibly of Sabine origin.
Became the month of Pluto
• Latin: Martius mensis "month of
• Middle English: March(e)
• Origin: March was the original
beginning of the year, and the
time for the resumption of war.
Mars is the Roman god of war. He
is identified with the Greek god
• Latin: Aprilis, “to open”
• Origin: April was sacred to
the goddess Venus, her
Veneralia being held on the
• Origin: the month May was
named for the greek
goddess Maia, who was
identified with the Roman
goddess of fertility: Bona
Dea, whose festival was
held in May.
• Latin: Junius
• Origin: Named after the
Roman goddess Juno, goddess
of marriage and wife of Jupiter
• Latin: Julius
• Origin: Julius Caesar’ month
• Latin: Augustus
• Origin: Caesar Augustus
Months Latin Meaning
September Septem Month of Seven
October Octo Month of Eight
November Novem Month of Nine
December Decem Month of Ten
Gregorian Calendar Feast Days (2013):
Mary Mother of God January 1st
Ash Wednesday Wednesday February 13
Palm Sunday Sunday, March 24
Holy Thursday Thursday, March 28
Good Friday Friday, March 29
Holy Saturday Saturday, March 30
Easter Sunday Sunday, March 31
Divine Mercy Sunday Sunday, April 7
Ascension Thursday, May 9
Gregorian Calendar Feast Days
(2013 part 2):
Pentecost Sunday Sunday, May 19
Trinity Sunday Sunday, May 26
Corpus Christi Thursday, May 30
Assumption of Mary Thursday, August 15
All Saints Day Friday, November 1
First Sunday of Advent Sunday, December 1
Immaculate Conception Monday, December 9
Christmas Wednesday, December 25
• Pope Gregory XIII was not a servant of Jesus. The fruits found in his live speaks for
themselves: St Bartholomew massacre, illegitimate child…
• Matthew 7:15-16 “Beware of false prophets, who come to you in sheep’s clothing,
but inwardly they are ravenous wolves. You will know them by their fruits.”
• His goal was to change time, just like the Antichrist:
• Daniel 7:25 “He shall speak words against the Most High, and shall wear out the
saints of the Most High, and shall think to change the times and the law;”
• Passover occurs on the first month of the year on the 14th at twilight (Exodus 12,
Leviticus 23). It is not called Easter and it is not on the vernal equinox.
• Exodus 23:13 “Pay attention to all that I have said to you, and make no mention of
the names of other gods, nor let it be heard on your lips.
• The Gregorian Calendar has zero value to the word of God. It is inspired by Satan,
the goal is to make people sin, by saying the name of false gods when saying a
date. It also hide the real dates of the appointed times and Feasts that God gave us
in his word (Leviticus 23). It is an abomination and should be rejected.
Motivations for the Calendar Reform:
• When Julius Caesar established his calendar in 45 BC he set March 25 as the
Vernal Equinox. Since a Julian year (365.25 days) is slightly longer than an actual
year the calendar drifted with respect to the Equinox.
• This drift induced Pope Gregory XIII to create the modern Gregorian calendar. The
Pope wanted to restore the edicts concerning the date of Easter of the Council of
Nicaea of AD 325 (by Emperor Constantine). So Easter would fall on the Vernal
Equinox on March 21.
• In addition to the change in the mean length of the calendar year from 365.25
days (365 days 6 hours) to 365.2425 days (365 days 5 hours 49 minutes 12
seconds), a reduction of 10 minutes 48 seconds per year.
• The Gregorian calendar reform also dealt with the accumulated difference
between these lengths. Between AD 325 (when the First Council of Nicaea was
held, and the vernal equinox occurred approximately 21 March), and the time of
Pope Gregory's bull in 1582, the vernal equinox had moved backward in the
calendar, until it was occurring on about 11 March, 10 days earlier. The Gregorian
calendar therefore began by skipping 10 calendar days, to restore March 21 as
the date of Easter on the Vernal Equinox.