The Two BabylonsImage of the Title Page

Contents

  • Introduction
  • Chapter 1: Distinctive Character of the Two Systems
  • Chapter 2: Objects of Worship
    • 2.1: Trinity in Unity
    • 2.2: The Mother and Child, and the Original of the Child
    • 2.2.1: The Child in Assyria
    • 2.2.2: The Child in Egypt
    • 2.2.3: The Child in Greece
    • 2.2.4: The Death of the Child
    • 2.2.5: The Deification of the Child
    • 2.3: The Mother of the Child
  • Chapter 3: Festivals
    • 3.1: Christmas and Lady-day
    • 3.2: Easter
    • 3.3: The Nativity of St. John
    • 3.4: The Feast of the Assumption
  • Chapter 4: Doctrine and Discipline
    • 4.1: Baptismal Regeneration
    • 4.2: Justification by Works
    • 4.3: The Sacrifice of the Mass
    • 4.4: Extreme Unction
    • 4.5: Purgatory and Prayers for the Dead
  • Chapter 5: Rites and Ceremonies
    • 5.1: Idol Procession
    • 5.2: Relic Worship
    • 5.3: The Clothing and Crowning of Images
    • 5.4: The Rosary and the Worship of the Sacred Heart
    • 5.5: Lamps and Wax-Candles
    • 5.6: The Sign of the Cross
  • Chapter 6: Religious Orders
    • 6.1: The Sovereign Pontiff
    • 6.2: Priests, Monks, and Nuns
  • Chapter 7: The Two Developments Historically and Prophetically Considered
    • 7.1: The Great Red Dragon
    • 7.2: The Beast from the Sea
    • 7.3: The Beast from the Earth
    • 7.4: The Image of the Beast
    • 7.5: The Name of the Beast, the Number of His Name—the Invisible Head of the Papacy
  • Conclusion
  • List of Figures:
    • Figure 1: Woman With Cup from Babylon
    • Figure 2: Woman With Cup from Rome
    • Figures 3-4: Triune Divinity of Ancient Assyria and Figure 4: Triune Divinity of Pagan Siberians
    • Figures 5-6: Mother and Child From Babylon and Figure 6: Mother and Child from India
    • Figure 7: Janus and his Club
    • Figure 8: Diana of Ephesus
    • Figure 9: Three-horned Head of Togrl Begh
    • Figure 10: Assyrian Hercules, or Zernebogus
    • Figure 11: Horned Head-Dresses
    • Figure 12: Three-Horned Cap of Vishnu
    • Figure 13: Tyrian Hercules
    • Figure 14: Winged Bull from Nimrod Figure
    • Figure 15: Winged Bull from Persepolis
    • Figure 16: Centaur from Babylonia
    • Figure 17: Centaur from India
    • Figure 18: Osiris of Egypt
    • Figure 19: Egyptian High-Priest
    • Figure 20: Egyptian Calf-Idol
    • Figure 21: Assyrian Divinity, with Spotted Fallow-Deer
    • Figure 22: Bacchus, with Cup and Branch
    • Figure 23: An Egyptian Goddess, and Indian Crishna, crushing the Serpent’s Head
    • Figure 24: Baal-Berith, Lord of the Covenant
    • Figure 25: Dove and Olive Branch of Assyrian Juno
    • Figure 26: Circe, the Daughter of the Sun
    • Figure 27: The Yule Log
    • Figure 28: Roman Emperor Trajan burning Incense to Diana
    • Figure 29: Egyptian God Seb, and Symbolic Goose
    • Figure 30: The Goose of Cupid
    • Figure 31: Sacred Egg of Heliopolis, and Typhon’s Egg
    • Figure 32: Mystic Egg of Astarte
    • Figure 33: Juno, with Pomegranate
    • Figure 34: Two-Headed God
    • Figure 35: Cupid with Wine-Cup and Ivy Garland of Bacchus
    • Figure 36: Symbols of Nimrod and Baal-Berith
    • Figure 37: Ceres, Mother of Bar, “the Son,” and of Bar, “the Corn.”
    • Figure 38: Sun-Worship in Egypt
    • Figure 39: Popish Image of “God,” with Clover Leaf
    • Figure 40: Cupid, with Symbolic “Heart”
    • Figure 41: Vishnu, with Symbolic “Heart”
    • Figure 42: Lion of Mithra, with Bee in its Mouth
    • Figure 43: The Cruciform T or Tau of Ancient Nations
    • Figure 44: Ancient Pagans adorned with Crosses
    • Figure 45: Bacchus, with Head-Band covered with Crosses
    • Figure 46: Various Examples of Pagan Crosses
    • Figure 47: Egyptian Pontiff-King (under a Canopy) borne on Men’s Shoulders
    • Figure 48: Assyrian Dagon, with Fish-Head Mitre
    • Figure 49: Maltese God with similar Mitre
    • Figure 50: The Sacrifical Mitre of Chinese Emperor, as Pontifex Maximus of the Nation
    • Figure 51: Babylonian Crosier
    • Figure 52: The Deified Serpent, or Serpent of Fire
    • Figure 53: Roman Fire-Worship and Serpent-Worship Combined
    • Figure 54: Hindu Goddess Devaki, with the Infant Crishna at her breast
    • Figure 55: The Ram-Headed God of Egypt
    • Figure 56: The Ram-Headed Boy-God of Etruria
    • Figure 57: Indian Goddess Lakshmi, sitting in a Lotus-flower, borne by a Tortoise
    • Figure 58: Virgin and Child sitting in Cup of Tulip
    • Figure 59: The Serpent of AEsculapius, and the Fly-Destroying Swallow, the Symbol of Beel-zebub
    • Figure 60: Popish Image of “God,” with bandaged Globe of Paganism
    • Figure 61: Supreme Divinity of Ancient Persia, with bands of Cybele, “the Binder with Cords”[Note: This book uses two type of footnotes: Asterisks, and note numbers. Both types usually follow paragraphs in which they appear, and do not pop up in the lightbox overlay. Some of the numbered footnotes are quite large, and have return links. My apologies to those using screen readers.]