2015.3.7 wpui tabs

Job #1 is Jobs

Jet
Jet
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Charity First

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Etysyn    (Eddison with a T)

Etymological Synthesis    Globalized Symbols and meanings  

POG  (Personification of Good)

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Pogan Calendar 0015.3.8

Contents of the tab The Pogan Calendar resets at the year 2000 because we are forward-looking. Backrub story. Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab Contents of the tab

Galileo and Pope Paul V 1633

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Galileo_affair The Galileo affair (Italian: Processo a Galileo Galilei) was a sequence of events, beginning around 1610,[1] culminating with the trial and condemnation of Galileo Galileiby the Roman Catholic Inquisition in 1633 for his support of heliocentrism.[2] In 1610, Galileo published his Sidereus Nuncius (Starry Messenger), describing the surprising observations that he had made with the new telescope, namely the phases ofVenus and the Galilean moons of Jupiter. With these observations he promoted theheliocentric theory of Nicolaus Copernicus (published in De revolutionibus orbium coelestium in 1543). Galileo's initial discoveries were met with opposition within the Catholic Church, and in 1616 the Inquisition declared heliocentrism to be formally heretical. Heliocentric books were banned and Galileo was ordered to refrain from holding, teaching or defending heliocentric ideas.[3] Galileo went on to propose a theory of tides in 1616, and of comets in 1619; he argued that the tides were evidence for the motion of the Earth. In 1632 Galileo, now an old man, published his Dialogue Concerning the Two Chief World Systems, which implicitly defended heliocentrism, and was immensely popular. Responding to mounting controversy over theology,astronomy and philosophy, the Roman Inquisition tried Galileo in 1633 and found him "gravely suspect of heresy", sentencing him toindefinite imprisonment. Galileo was kept under house arrest until his death in 1642.   http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aristarchus_of_Samos Aristarchus of Samos (/ˌærəˈstɑrkəs/; Greek: Ἀρίσταρχος Aristarkhos; c. 310 – c. 230 BC) was an ancient Greek astronomer and mathematician who presented the first known model that placed the Sun at the center of the known universe with the Earth revolving around it (see Solar system). He was influenced by Philolaus of Croton, but he identified the "central fire" with the Sun, and put the other planets in their correct order of distance around the Sun.[1] As Anaxagoras before him, he also suspected that the stars were just other bodies like the sun. His astronomical ideas were often rejected in favor of the geocentric theories of Aristotle and Ptolemy.   http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Giordano_Bruno Giordano Bruno (Italian: [dʒorˈdano ˈbruno]; Latin: Iordanus Brunus Nolanus; 1548 – 17 February 1600), born Filippo Bruno, was an Italian Dominican friar, philosopher,mathematician, poet, and astrologer.[3] He is celebrated for his cosmological theories, which went even further than the then-novel Copernican model. He proposed that the stars were just distant suns surrounded by their own exoplanets and raised the possibility that these planets could even foster life of their own (a philosophical position known as cosmic pluralism). He also insisted that the universe is in fact infinite and could have no celestial body at its "center". Beginning in 1593, Bruno was tried for heresy by the Roman Inquisition on charges including denial of several core Catholic doctrines (including the Trinity, the divinity of Christ, the virginity of Mary, and Transubstantiation). Bruno's pantheism was also a matter of grave concern.[4] The Inquisition found him guilty, and in 1600 he was burned at the stake in Rome's Campo de' Fiori. After his death he gained considerable fame, being particularly celebrated by 19th- and early 20th-century commentators who regarded him as a martyr for science,[5] though scholars emphasize that Bruno's astronomical views were at most a small part of the theological and philosophical beliefs that led to his trial.[6][7][8] Bruno's case is still considered a landmark in the history of free thought and the future of the emerging sciences.[9][10][11] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Statue_of_Giordano_Bruno

History

Close-up of the statue.
The sculptor, Ettore Ferrari, was the Grand master of the Grande Oriente d'Italia, the Masonic jurisdiction of Italy, who were strong supporters of the unification of Italy over the previous Papal rule of Rome. On April 20, 1884, Pope Leo XIII published the encyclical Humanum genus. As a response, theFreemasons decided to create a statue of the pantheist Giordano Bruno. The statue was unveiled on June 9, 1889, at the site where Bruno was burnt at the stake for heresy on February 17, 1600, and the radical politician Giovanni Bovio gave a speech surrounded by about 100 Masonic flags. In October 1890, Pope Leo XIII warned Italy in his encyclical Ab Apostolici about Freemasonry and called for its dissolution, whose members he called anti-Christian and enemies.[1] Humanum genus is a papal encyclical promulgated on April 20, 1884, by Pope Leo XIII. Coming in the ascent of the industrial age and Marxism, it posited that the late 19th Century was a dangerous era for Christians, and condemned Freemasonry as well as a number of beliefs and practices allegedly associated with Freemasonry, including naturalism, popular sovereignty which does not recognize God, and the idea that the state should be "without God". Some of the encyclical's strictures remain in force today. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Transubstantiation

The Baby and the Bath Water

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