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Society of Yah: The Ancient Roman Order: Patrician or Patrick.

The Patricians: Constantine the Great I (279 - 337) - First Christian Emperor of Rome, Invoker of First Council of Nicaea, Roman Catholic Saint, Eponym of Constantinople - Author's 52nd Great Grandfather


The Patricians: Constantine the Great I (279 - 337) - First Christian Emperor of Rome, Invoker of First Council of Nicaea, Roman Catholic Saint, Eponym of Constantinople - Author's 52nd Great Grandfather


What Does Eponym mean?

: one for whom or which something is or is believed to be named : a name (as of a drug or a disease) based on or derived from an eponym


The example that Merriam Webster gives is this

Joseph Banks was surely the eponym of eponyms. From Alaska to Indonesia, from Tierra del Fuego to Tasmania, there are capes, islands, straits, mountains, bays, points, channels, peninsulas, counties and towns named after him.—Pat Rogers, Times Literary Supplement, 3–9 June 1988


Have you ever heard of the song Istanbul Not Constantinople?


The occupation of Istanbul (Turkish: İstanbul'un İşgali; 12 November 1918 – 4 October 1923), the capital of the Ottoman Empire, by British, French, Italian, and Greek forces, took place in accordance with the Armistice of Mudros, which ended Ottoman participation in the First World War. The first French troops entered the city on 12 November 1918, followed by British troops the next day. The Italian troops landed in Galata on 7 February 1919.[3]


When did Istanbul become the capital of Turkey?

  • The U.S. State Department began using "Istanbul" in May 1930. With the establishment of the new Turkish Republic, built on a wave of nationalism, there was a mass exodus of much of the Greek and Armenian population from Istanbul, which had ceased to be the capital. After the pogrom of 1955, the remaining fraction also departed.


What is the Definition of Pogrom?

: an organized massacre of helpless people

specifically : such a massacre of Jews


What Does The Name Jew Mean?

H3064-יְהוּדִיYᵉhûwdîy, yeh-hoo-dee'; patronymically from H3063; a Jehudite (i.e. Judaite or Jew), or descendant of Jehudah (i.e. Judah):—Jew.



Jehudi

JEHUDI jĭ hu’ dī (יְהוּדִ֡י, Jew). An officer of King Jehoiakim who was sent to Baruch to have him read the prophecies of Jeremiah to the princes of Judah, and who himself afterward read them to the king (Jer 36:14, 21, 23). His grandfather’s name was Cushi, suggesting that Jehudi was a naturalized Judean.


Noah= Ham = Cush


When did King Jehoiakim rule?

Jehoiakim | king of Judah | Britannica

Jehoiakim, also spelled Joakim, in the Old Testament (II Kings 23:34–24:17; Jer. 22:13–19; II Chron. 36:4–8), son of King Josiah and king of Judah (c. 609–598 BC). When Josiah died at Megiddo, his younger son, Jehoahaz (or Shallum), was chosen king by the Judahites, but the Egyptian conqueror Necho took Jehoahaz to Egypt and made Jehoiakim king. Jehoiakim reigned under the protection of Necho for some time and paid heavy tribute.


Who is King Necho?

Necho II | king of Egypt | Britannica

Necho II, (flourished 7th century BCE), king of Egypt (reigned 610–595 BCE), and a member of the 26th dynasty, who unsuccessfully attempted to aid Assyria against the Neo-Babylonians and later sponsored an expedition that circumnavigated Africa.


According to the Greek historian Herodotus, Necho began the construction of a canal from the Nile River to the Red Sea, probably in response to the growth of trade in the Egyptian delta, but an oracle persuaded him to discontinue the project. A threat developed in Mesopotamia, where the Assyrian empire was falling to the Babylonians. Necho ordered fleets to be built on the Mediterranean and Red seas, and with them he undertook a Syrian campaign in 608 BCE to assist the battered Assyrian armies. When Josiah, king of Judah and an ally of the Neo-Babylonians, was slain in battle at Megiddo,


Necho II | king of Egypt | Britannica


This is Your Sign!!! Please Listen


The Battel At Megiddo

  • Battle of Megiddo (609 BC) This Battle of Megiddo is recorded as having taken place in 609 BC when Pharaoh Necho II of Egypt led his army to Carchemish (northern Syria) to join with his allies, the fading Neo-Assyrian Empire, against the surging Neo-Babylonian Empire. This required passing through territory controlled by the Kingdom of Judah.


What does Derision Mean?

The definition of derision is a feeling of deep hatred. An example of derision is the feeling opposing street gangs have for each other. Act of treating with disdain. From Old French derision, from Latin derisionem (action of deridere


Necho replaced Josiah’s chosen successor with his own nominee and imposed tribute on Judah. In 606 the Egyptians routed the Neo-Babylonians, but at the great Battle of Carchemish (a Syrian city on the middle Euphrates River) in 605 the Neo-Babylonian crown prince, Nebuchadrezzar, soundly defeated Necho’s troops and forced their withdrawal from Syria and Palestine. Egypt itself was threatened in 601, but Necho repelled the enemy and continued to promote anti-Babylonian coalitions in Syria and Palestine


G717-†ἈρμαγεδδώνArmageddṓn, ar-mag-ed-dohn'; of Hebrew origin (H2022 and H4023); Armageddon (or Har-Meggiddon), a symbolic name:—Armageddon.

  1. Armageddon = "the hill or city of Megiddo"

  2. In Rev. 16:16 the scene of a the struggle of good and evil is suggested by that battle plain of Esdraelon, which was famous for two great victories, of Barak over the Canaanites, and of Gideon over the Midianites; and for two great disasters, the deaths of Saul and Josiah. Hence in Revelation a place of great slaughter, the scene of a terrible retribution upon the wicked. The RSV translates the name as Har-Magedon, i.e. the hill (as Ar is the city) of Megiddo.

G717 - harmagedōn - Strong's Greek Lexicon (kjv) (blueletterbible.org)


Revelation 16:16

And he gathered them together into a place called in the Hebrew tongue Armageddon.G717




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