Alexander the Great and Solar Eclipses

Birth of Alexander the Great , July 356 BC, Pella , modern Greece

Solar Eclipse of 335 BC before Alexander invaded Asia and founded his Empire.

Solar Eclipse of 323 BC before the death of Alexander the Great in Babylon June 323 BC

The solar eclipse template follows the mythology associated with the foundation of Rome with the lives of Romulus and Remus. Roman emperors followed solar eclipses to show solidarity with Romulus and Alexander. Once again Birth , Foundation , and Death follow solar eclipse patterns. Why is this important to JudaeoChristian theology? Solar darkening events with the birth, baptism, and crucifixion of Jesus Christ are a direct confrontation to the authority of this world. Jesus Christ may have been born between two solar eclipses seen over Judaea in 6 BC. His baptism was at the solar eclipse of AD November 24, 0029. The Crucifixion darkening event of AD April 3 , 0033 was unparalleled in the Roman world. The Kingship and Divinity of Jesus Christ is a direct challenge to the authority of Alexander, Herod, Caesar and every world leader today.

Babylon mint 323 BC, solar crescent from 323 BC or previous ones during the life of Alexander the Great. Note solar crescent on reverse by legs of Zeus

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2000 years ago the cross was a Roman symbol of death and terror. Jesus Christ transformed this symbol into a universal sign of God's love, hope and resurrection. Solar eclipse events are recorded in Roman mythology during the conception of Romulus and Remus by the war god Mars and during the foundation of the city of Rome. The solar eclipse to the Romans was a sign from their gods that war was upon the Earth. The solar eclipse symbol of the star/pellet within the crescent on Roman coins and legionary standards was also a sign of their god's approval of Roman domination over conquered lands. Fifteen hundred years later, the "Our Lady of Guadalupe" Icon was presented to the New World as an inverted Roman Legionary Standard. Jesus Christ changed these symbols of Roman domination and slavery into an everlasting sign of God's love and compassion.