Secular recorded history starts with his account of the Trojan War fought between the early Greeks / Europeans and Phoenecians / Easterners.
the son of Priam / the Semitic Phoenician king of Troy, currently Turkey] having heard of these things, desired to get a wife / source of power for himself by violence from Hellas / Greece, being fully assured that he would not be compelled to give any satisfaction for this wrong, inasmuch as the Hellenes gave none for theirs. So he carried off Helen [most likely named for her national identification as cause for the ensuing war – as in “That Woman” rather than any personal name], and the Hellenes resolved to send messengers first and to demand her back with satisfaction for the rape [primarily abduction with afterwards the logical conclusion of the matter]…
If we put the post-Flood Trojan War into the biblical context of the time, we understand that Helen’s value was military – by her genetic capacity to recreate super heroes.
Nimrod and his mother Semiramis at the Tower of Babel were not the only post-Flood prototype genetic manipulators. Every nation that aspired to power required a Mother of god carrying hyper dimensional genes in her ovum. Think of inbreeding a valuable line of horse or dog.
This is a far more credible explanation of Helen’s value, worth fighting a war over, as well as the critical flaw in the Greek alliance between Agamemnon and Achilles which blew all out of proportion to romance.
Homer’s epic centers on a conflict that arose after Paris, a Trojan prince, stole Helen, the most beautiful woman in the world, and wife of the Greek King Menelaus, from Sparta.
“And it came to pass, when men began to multiply [once again] on the face of the earth, and daughters were born unto them, That the sons of God saw the daughters of men that they were fair; and they took them wives of all which they chose.” (Genesis 6:1-2)
Recall that Sparta was a warrior society, totally devoted to war. With this in mind, Helen’s “beauty” is not what we normally imagine as a pretty face, but “fair” in the sense of a good thing for one’s purposes, in this case breeding giant fierce warriors. Sparta couldn’t let the enemy capture the equivalent of the latest Star Wars weapon.
In response, an alliance of Greeks sailed to Troy to recapture Helen and destroy the city…It proved to be no simple task, however, to besiege the high walls of the old Trojan King Priam or to subdue his fierce warrior son, Hector.
Hector was the oldest child of Trojan rulers King Priam and Queen Hecuba. His family traces their lineage to the first founders of Troy, Dardanus…the son of Zeus and Electra, [another genealogically vague nymph].
So Hector – therefore also his brother Paris – carries hyperdimensional genes. And they weren’t the only ones in the family
“Hecuba had 19 children, including Hector’s brother Prince Paris of Troy, the prophetess of Apollo Cassandra, and Princess Polyxena.” All these children could be used to breed a race of warriors but, inbreeding degenerated the stock. Adding Helen’s fresh hyperdimensional genes would supercharge the race.
Now this makes sense as a reason for starting a war – seizing weapons of war before they proliferate.
Book I of The Iliad opens with an altercation between Agamemnon, king of kings at the helm of the Greek alliance, and Achilles. The cause of this fight was Agamemnon’s usurpation of Briseis, a beautiful maiden whom Achilles had won from the spoils of victory in battle. Agamemnon forces Achilles to forfeit her, and, as a result, Achilles refuses to continue fighting for him…
The Greek hero Achilles is a demigod himself, reputedly born from a human father and Thetis, a sea nymph. These creatures’ genealogy is hard to pin down. I am inclined to believe both her and her sons’ status was inflated in the highly competitive Social Register of the time. As detailed in the Natality Strategy, female humans with uteri are required to gestate and birth hybrids.
If I’m right, then Achilles is a 2nd generation hybrid with a human father and hybrid mother.
According to Agamemnon’s family tree, he too was the 2nd generation offspring of a god’s union with a demigoddess.
In the context of that era’s Star Wars development program, both Agamemnon’s and Achille’s lineage of demigods / giants / Nephilim / Mighty Warriors would die out, along with their fame, if they procreated with ordinary women. If, however Briseis was a female hybrid, union with her could stock an army and win an empire for themselves like Nimrod and Semiramis.
We can at least conclude that Agmemnon’s interest in Briseis is the same as Achilles, and Paris’ in Helen – siring a line of powerful hybrid giants. And hybrid giants is exactly who make up the account as:
- In mythology and legend, a man, often born of one mortal and one divine parent, who is endowed with great courage and strength, celebrated for his bold exploits, and favored by the gods.
- Any man noted for feats of courage or nobility of purpose; especially, one who has risked or sacrificed his life.
we’re introduced to the preeminent Greek heroes of the Trojan War:
- Ajax, a giant, mighty warrior;
- Odysseus Laertes the king of Ithaca and later the protagonist of The Odyssey;
- the fierce soldier called Diomedes, who receives the blessing of Athena and goes on to vanquish many Trojans.
On the Trojan side was
- Aeneas [son of Aphrodite / Venus], protagonist of the epic, The Aeneid, and mythical founder of the Roman race.
- Prince Hector is the powerhouse of the Trjan army…
“So terrible was that prodigious man, the safeguard of the nation, as he marched and a smile on his grim face, shaking his long spear.” —Description of Ajax entering the duel, The Iliad, Book VII
Hector and Ajax were well-matched…
Hector had been relentless in battle, and the Trojans had successfully invaded the Achaean encampment…and set fire to the Greek ships.
Seeing the conflagration, Patroclus, the dear friend of Achilles, can abstain from action no longer…
Out of the wild conflagration came Patroclus charging toward the Trojans and cutting them down left and right. When he reached Sarpedon, a son of Zeus and king of Lycia…Patroclus killed him, and..drove the Trojans back to their city walls…
Hector…stabbed the young Greek in the belly with his spear, killing him on the spot…
Needless to say, Achilles was devastated…
Achilles then…meets Hector outside the walls of Troy…chased him around the city three times. Finally, he cast his spear through Hector’s neck and removed his dead body back to the Achaean encampment.
That night, Achilles hosted the funeral of Patroclus — a hero’s sendoff complete with festival games [raising the levels of human energy absorbed by the gods] and the human sacrifice of 12 Trojan princes [to transfer life power to the gods]. He defiled the corpse of Hector, but later returned it to the Trojans out of respect for the wishes of King Priam…
We learn of the city’s cruel fate from The Aeneid, in which a ten year war leads to the fall of Troy and is described at the epic’s opening. This triggers a Trojan diaspora that stretches far beyond the confines of the Aegean world.
the Greeks finally put their ships to sea….left behind only a large wooden horse before the gates…King Priam brought the horse within the gates of Troy…
In the night, the Greeks, concealed within the horse, leaped out and opened the gates for their comrades. They poured into the city, slaughtering and plundering as they went.
One of the Trojan heroes [recall this typically indicates a hybrid being]…Aeneas…was destined to lay the foundations of Rome itself...the Roman poet Virgil in his Aeneid, follows the epic hero’s escape from Troy, wanderings on the sea, and landing in Latium to father a great people…
Hector…visited Aeneas in a dream…and pleaded with him to found great Troy again… refugees… gathered, prepared to follow him.
Both heroes [Trojan – Roman Aeneas and Greek Odysseus] sail over the same sea, sometimes visiting the same locations and experiencing the same difficulties…
Both accounts feature strange creatures such as the Cyclops, providing insight into the pagan nations’ efforts to recreate the pre-Flood hybrids.
following the guidance of the Cumaean Sibyl, Aeneas descended into the underworld. There the epic hero…found his friends who had died in the Trojan War and the deceased Greek heroes also…his father…took him to see the spirits preparing to return to the world, and showed him the long line of his descendants to come, Romulus, Caesar, and Augustus, and the glory of Rome to be.
Be sure to catch that. Consistent with Enoch’s report, the spirits of the hybrids find no rest. When the body dies, the spirit seeks a new host body. The descendants of the hero / hybrid Aeneas are listed as Romulus, Caesar, Augustus, and so on. The rulers of the Roman Empire, in whatever iteration.
While the spirit of Aeneas lived up to his fate to found a new Troy, AKA multicultural Rome, the Western Greeks battled with the EasternPersians for control of the original Troy / Asia Minor.
The Western Greeks reclaimed the territory for about 300 years until turning it over piecemeal to Rome.
Note, the “Punic” wars are the Latin name for the “Phoenicians” – the founders of Troy as well as colonies throughout the Mediterranean. So the spirit of Aeneas regained control of all his ancestral birthright.
Political stability encouraged money lending and allowed long-distance trade to boom. Sea commerce thrived as the Roman navy under Augustus largely cleared the Mediterranean of pirates. Romans purchased luxuries…from the Far East and found markets for their [products] as far away as India and China.
The investment of imperial resources in large infrastructure projects [think oil fields] that would have been unaffordable with local resources integrated the provinces and brought further economic benefits…
“There was clearly a belief among the emperors that it was their role to facilitate the economic growth of the empire.
And Asia Minor / Turkey is still crucial to transportation of goods back and forth from East to West, facilitating the growth, prosperity and dominance of Western Empire.