Noah’s Flood Gods Nereus Deucalion Greek History Mythology Bible Characters Battle Cain Hephaestos Religion Queen Heaven Athena Fight Seth Ares Book Genesis Nereids Children Centaurs Offspring Rivalry Evil Kaineus Parthenon Code Art Work Archaeology

Take the time to click on the articles at http://theparthenoncode.com, revealing that characters of Greek mythology were real biblical people, the religion of Cain (Hephaestos) then Athena (Naamah) and Herakles (Atlas or Nimrod) glorified over the message of the God of the Bible through Abel then Seth (Ares) then Noah (Nereus) and the Centaurs (followers of Noah and the Bible written to that point).

The artwork on the Parthenon of these characters reveals that the religion of Athena (who was biblical Ham’s wife Naamah) was really to worship the fall of Adam (Zeus) and Eve (Hera), the wiley serpent (the Devil) who brought the knowledge of good and evil into the world worshipped with Athena, her statue in the Parthenon with the serpent at her feet to her left head held high, and Nike the goddess of victory in Athena’s right hand.

Some artwork from ancient Greece shows the Centaurs pounding Kaineus (meaning progeny of Cain) into the ground, symbolic of their death in Noah’s Flood, known to some ancient Greeks as the Flood of Deucalion, yet in most of the artwork, the lead survivor of the flood was Nereus, fish-tailed, “the old man of the salt sea,” his female children the Nereids who married with the rebellious children of biblical Namaah (Athena) and Ham (Chiron/Kronos) to foster the religion against the God of the Bible.

The greek gods before the the Flood, symbolized by Kaineus (the progeny of Cain/Hephaestos) had battled the children of Ares, who was in reality the good Seth, and after the Flood, Athena and Herakles (Nimrod or Atlas) wrested the trident symbolic of authority from Nereus in the artwork on the Parthenon, making the religion of Cain preemiment over that of the Centaurs (the followers of Noah and the Bible).  More real history here http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.

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