Crowns

     Here I'm going to show how the papal mitre is actually a representation of the tiara through geometry.  The tiara is a crown. 

      If the following isn't proof enough from all prior information that has been written and one totally refutes what is presented; one is either blind to the fact, doesn't want to admit to the facts, is scared to admit to the facts and would  rather stay enslaved, or actually believes that what one is attending is the true church when in actuality it isn't and will more than likely go by any means necessary to preserve and defend the false church known as the Harlot that Rides the Beast.

      No papal tiara has been worn since June 1963.  Popes have not been prohibited from opting to wear any tiara if they should so choose. 

      Exhibit A - The Papal Crown :  Located below left is a tiara of Pope Pius VII which is a replicate of the Napoleonic Tiara.  At right is the geometry.  The bottom hexagon has the word "PAX" inscribed within the hexagon.

 

Exhibit B - The Papal Mitre :      As previously stated, since no pope has been officially crowned with a tiara since 1963 they do have the option to wear one if they so choose.  Most have opted for the mitre.  The mitre is actually a representation of the crown also known as a tiara.  Below you will see the correlation between the crowns and the mitre above if you use your eyes to discern.  The pope in these pictures below is definitely wearing a mitre crown which is a representation of the Tiara Crown.

 

     Exhibit C - The Papal Coins :  Below are the papal medals.  Within these medals you will find the words PONT MAX, PONTIFEX MAXIMUS, AND PAX.  The definition of Pontifex Maximus will be located following after this exhibit.

     Pontifex maximus, at Rome, the head of the college of pontiffs (pontificēs, ‘priests’), exercising disciplinary function over them as well as over the Vestal Virgins, whom he appointed, together with the flamens and rex sacrorum. He also published the decisions (decreta, without the binding force of laws) of the college of pontiffs.  He had his official headquarters in the Regia, and an official residence (Domus Publica).  The position was one of great dignity and importance, exercising control over the whole state religion; it was held by Julius Caesar and by all the emperors down to Gratian (who dropped the title after AD 381).

      Pontifex maximus, highest priest of Roman religion and official head of the college of pontifices.  As the chief administrator of religious affairs he regulated the conduct of religious ceremonies, consecrated temples and other holy places, and controlled the calendar.  During the time of the empire, and until Christianity became firmly established, the emperor was designated pontifex maximus.  After the supremacy of Christianity (the religion), the popes assumed the title.

     In the Roman Republic, the Pontifex Maximus was the highest office in the state religion of ancient Rome and directed the College of Pontiffs.  According to Livy, after the overthrow of the monarchy, the Romans created the priesthood of the rex sacrorum, or "king of sacred rites," to carry out certain religious duties and rituals previously performed by the king.  The rex sacrorum was explicitly deprived of military and political power, but the pontifices were permitted to hold both magistracies and military commands.  The main duty of the Pontifices was to maintain the pax deorum or "peace of the gods".

     The official residence of the Pontifex Maximus was the Domus Publica which stood between the House of the Vestal Virgins and the Via Sacra, close to the Regia, in the Roman Forum.  His religious duties were carried out from the Regia.  Unless the pontifex maximus was also a magistrate at the same time, he was not allowed to wear the toga praetexta, i.e. toga with the purple border.  In artistic representations, he can be recognized by his holding an iron knife (secespita) keep this in mind for it relates to the patera and the distinctive robes or toga with part of the mantle covering the head (capite velato), in keeping with Roman practice.

     The Pontifex was not simply a priest.  He had both political and religious authority.  It is not clear which of the two came first or had the most importance.  In practice, particularly during the late Republic, the office of Pontifex Maximus was generally held by a member of a politically prominent family.  It was a coveted position mainly for the great prestige it conferred on the holder; Julius Caesar became pontifex in 73 BC and pontifex maximus in 63 BC.

     This concludes the study of Crowns and Mitres and I rest my case concerning the pope being considered a king (ceasar) of his own church and state within Italy known as Vatican City married to his queen harlot temple The Vatican.  Lucid X (Mr 666) and his wife the Scarlet Harlot (Vatican Temple) riding on seven hills of Rome formally known as the red seven headed hydra dragon's place of power now known as the beast alias sea beast alias earth beast.  Fini.

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