Hermaphrodites, Gynomorphs and Jesus

Hermaphrodites, Gynomorphs and Jesus : She-Male Gods and the Roots of Christianity


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All of western religion springs from the veneration of a bi-gender entity, known to the ancient world as the Gynomorph. The first western god was both male and female. The worship of hermaphroditic gods like the Gynomorph surfaces in ancient pagan cults as well as early Christianity. In Hermaphrodites, Gynomorphs and Jesus readers meet female gods with penises and discover how they impacted the development of western culture. Veneration of the Gynomorph is the basis for modern western law courts. The founders of democracy worshiped similar female divinities who possessed penises. Ritual sodomy as a means of celebrating hermaphroditic gods directly promoted the birth of western democracy. In fact, ancient priestesses responsible for guiding the worship of hermaphroditic goddesses laid the very foundations for democracy, science and philosophy. Snake venoms used in cultic sex rituals were immensely popular in both Greece and Rome. In addition, abortion-inducing drugs promoted the first scientific investigations. Classical civilization relied heavily upon the use of cannabis, opiates, and hallucinogens, which were mixed with sexual stimulants. Hermaphrodites, Gynomorphs and Jesus reveals how the oldest western pharmaceuticals were sex drugs used in religious initiations in celebration of the Gynomorph.

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Product details

  • Paperback | 160 pages
  • 138 x 214 x 12mm | 220g
  • Ronin Publishing
  • Berkeley, CA, United States
  • English
  • B&W illustrations throughout
  • 1579511716
  • 9781579511715
  • 2,030,718

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About David C. A. Hillman

Dr. David C. A. Hillman is author of The Chemical Muse: Drug Use and the Roots of Western Civilization (St. Martin's, 2008), and Original Sin: Ritual Child Rape and the Church (Ronin, 2012). He earned his Ph.D. in classics from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and an M.A. in classics and M.S. in bacteriology. He has given interviews to NPR's To the Best of Our Knowledge, Reason Magazine, and numerous other radio and print media. The London Times called his research "The last wild frontier of Classics," and his first publication stirred a fee speech debate at the university where he wrote his dissertation.

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