Pope Francis: Satan’s Been Misunderstood, Let’s Give Him A Chance
Catholic leader says prayer that is seemingly worshiping the Devil
Pope Francis recently declared Satan as the real God during a ceremony with Pope John Paul the 1st and Pope John Paul the 2nd.
There have been lots of Youtube videos which claim that the Pope including a group of Catholics, including many Cardinals, are actually citing a prayer that clearly uses the word 'Lucifer'.
Is this a conspiracy theory that merely the product of a simple mistranslation taken out of context?
It's strange to think that the Pope and the College of Cardinals are actually Satanists, but if you look at how the Pope continually facilitates the New World order agenda, it's not really that far of the fetched.
The clues are right in front of you...
The massive pedophilia epidemic isn't coming from random members of the public who has suddenly decided they find children attractive, it comes from the Catholic Church, and no, it's not just suddenly started, it's been going on for millennia but is only just being uncovered. Now, what could be more satanic than pedophilia?
Pope Francis was also recently caught on the radio telling listeners that “Jesus turned into Satan”.
The religious leader accused Jesus of “debasing himself up to the point of totally annihilating himself”, before adding Jesus Christ “made himself the devil, the serpent, for us.”
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'Satan’s Been Misunderstood, Let’s Give Him A Chance'
So what is the Pope's game? His recent e heretical statement came after he broke centuries of Christian tradition by announcing to a 33,000 strong crowd of Catholics that “a personal, direct, immediate relationship with Jesus Christ” must be avoided at all costs.
“Having a personal relationship with Jesus is dangerous and very harmful,” the pope said during the June 25 speech, reinforcing the theories that he is the false prophet foretold in holy scripture and prophecy.
So what is with the Satanic Prayer the Pope has been reciting? The payer is called the Exsultet, prayed each year at the Easter Vigil to celebrate the Resurrection of Jesus Christ, here it is:
Flammas eius lúcifer matutínus invéniat:
ille, inquam, lúcifer, qui nescit occásum.
Christus Fílius tuus,
qui, regréssus ab ínferis, humáno géneri serénus illúxit,
et vivit et regnat in sæcula sæculórum.
“His flame dawning his own son
May, I say to you O’ Lucifer who knows no setting
Christ is your son who came back from the dead
and shed his light on the human race
and is alive and reigns forever and ever.”
So why is the world Lucifer in a Catholic prayer? The Catholic church say that Lucifer means “light-bearer” (lux is “light,” as you may know from fiat lux, “let there be light”.
So why do we use the word “Lucifer” as a personal name for Satan? And why is Christ called “Lucifer” in the Exultet?
“How you are fallen from heaven,
O Day Star, son of Dawn!
How you are cut down to the ground,
you who laid the nations low!
You said in your heart,
‘I will ascend to heaven;
above the stars of God
I will set my throne on high;
I will sit on the mount of assembly
in the far north;
I will ascend above the heights of the clouds,
I will make myself like the Most High.’
According to shamelesspopery: On its face, this is about the King of Babylon, but it’s not hard to see the subtext: that it’s also about the fall of Satan, who tried to hoist himself above the Lord God. This is made clearer in light of the New Testament, in which Christ says, “I saw Satan fall like lightning from heaven” (Luke 10:18). And since the Latin Vulgate translates “Day Star” as “Lucifer,” it’s how that title for the devil came about.
But what about for Christ? Just look at Revelation 22:16,
“I Jesus have sent my angel to you with this testimony for the churches. I am the root and the offspring of David, the bright morning star.”
Interestingly, the Vulgate doesn’t use lucifer here, but stella splendida et matutina, but the meaning is the same. Both Jesus and the devil are referred to as morning stars. (The Protestant site GotQuestions notes this oddity, but also that it’s not unique: both are also compared to lions, cf. 1 Peter 5:8 and Rev. 5:5, etc.). In the broader Scriptural context, this makes sense.
Christ is the Light (John 1:4-9), humanity’s “dayspring” (Luke 1:78). As a fallen angel, Satan once bore witness to that light before turning to darkness. Ironically, Christ alone truly warrants being called a lucifer or “light-bearer”: the devil forfeited this by turning away from the light. But in a quirk of history, based largely on the Latin Vulgate (in language that the KJV borrowed), “Lucifer” became associated with the devil as a common name.
So there you go: the Exultet is an ancient prayer (likely dating back to at least the sixth century), back before we mistakenly started treating “Lucifer” as a proper name for the devil. Perhaps it’s not as exciting as a billion-person Satanist conspiracy, but it’s a lot truer.