if I wanted to learn some /his/ about freemasonry where would I start?
Let's assume for the sake of discussion that there are intelligent alien lifeforms and also that the Catholic cosmology is correct.
Do you think that the Son visited other alien civilizations? Did he die for their sins, or did the aliens accept him as their king (implying that mankind was not destined to kill Jesus, and we made a mistake by murdering him.) Do the aliens even need a savior? Maybe the aliens never fell from grace, and exist in a garden of eden type situation. What are the possibilities in this scenario?
I subscribe to that. Fallen angels are aliens; they're inter-dimensional aliens though, not extra-terrestrial. But they are hyper-intelligent, and quite powerful. And deceptive.
Most of you follow demons already, and don't even know it.
Do you see the three abrahamic religions surviving another thousand years? Another two thousand?
What do you suppose that the religions that replace them will look like?
Why the hell was the de Maistre thread deleted?
I think he just did
In regards to last thread
>mfw being rational and opposing hereditary rule by monarchies means you are naturally an atheist, Jacobin, and autist
Because the mods are revolutionaries trying to deify themselves
Were medieval villages completly defenceless? Did they have any guards at all? I doubt peasants were allowed to carry weapons other than clubs. Were there any instances were large group of bandits attacked a village? When enemy army attacked what was the go to plan? Just run away?
Depending on the era and country some classes were forced by law to have arms and to know how to use them.
For example IIRC english peasants during the later middle ages had to master the use of the longbow to a certain degree.
Peasants weren't allowed to walk around armed, but many would own a weapon, typically a sword, and of course they had access to bows. Villages weren't generally protected, but then there wasn't really anything of value in them anyway. Outlaws kept to the woods, where they could rob travellers, and avoided the villages were there is nothing to steal.
Hey /his/ I was wondering if any of you fine research-minded folks have any insight into historical fires/disasters. I got a trio of old postcards showing a burned down 'The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Co' (pretty interesting in its own right) but I'm running a blank on date, place, etc. None of the vehicles have visible license plates or anything, so narrowing it down has been difficult. Any help I can get would be greatly appreciated! I'll kick you some antique postcards from my collection if you find anything!
Here's the next card- shows the front of the A&P and the neighboring 'Campbell's Hats/Shoes/Boots'
here's the final one- a different angle on the street
Could this place, for a period of time, actually be considered Marxist?
The Roman Empire (or at least the successor states) never fell and became a theocracy. It is also populated by men only.
>It is also populated by men only
This should be a worldwide goal.
>be joseph kennedy
>have a beautiful daughter
>she doesn't meet your standards
>cut her brains out
>leave her incapacitated for life
why is this allowed?
Wow, after the operation my reputation sure went up, my patrician fellow!
>inb4 tits or gtfo
I know I am making broad strokes, but was the dominate a more effective government system than the principate. It seems like it was able to respond to disasters quickly, but it was a military dictatorship that often ignored the rest of Roman society.
Its distancing of the Emperor from the all of Roman society allowed for obscene amount of manipulation and corruption. The role of emperor as semi-divine god/god's representative took the idea of deposing or killing emperors that should have been, off the table. It functioned well if the ruler was strong but when the shit really hit the fan, it was a huge hindrance.
If you want to talk Roman military dictatorships this mother fucker right here is where its at. He was an artist at ruling through the military and still keeping in touch with the rest of the Empire
Most overrated Prime Minister?
25 years rule, so no Major, Blair, Brown, or Cameron
British PM? Then it's got to be Lloyd George. Loved because he "fought for underpriviledged." I think this fact alone is why no one can ever say anything bad about the guy. If his method to achieve the goal was the right one.
Besides he wanted the Bolsheviks to conquer half of Europe because he hated every other country there especially if it didn't exist before 1918. He probably believed it's still the same old Russia.
Well /his/, does anybody here know anything about who ruled japan around 1550-1599, how it was ruled (i've seen that it was split up in smaller "states" but who controlled what?), and what characterized japan at that time?
thanks in advance.
When it first spawned, it was the eastern half of the now split Roman Empire.
The capital of the Roman Empire had been moved to Constantinople, and the ERE was ruled by a Roman Emperor.
It was a group of peoples ruled over by an emperor, so it was by definition an empire.
Which is it, /his/?
Did he ruin 3000 years of history?
Nah. Industrialized Western Intrusion meeting Stagnant Qing China did.
Chinks became critical of their traditional culture. Mao & the Reds just took it a step further.
Remember: Communism is Eurocentric.