Obviously, the ancients believed in demigods of the mythological
world. But have not people of the modern age evolved beyond the cult of hybrid demigods? Apparently not, as we have named our planets, days of the week and months of the year after the Nephilim. Europe is named after the Greek god, Europa, and our Atlantic Ocean is named after Atlas the Nephilim. Also, we have named many chemicals after these strange creatures of the past.
BRANDING THE NEPHILIM
Have you noticed that on every Starbucks cup there is a picture of a hybrid of the Nephilim? What you see is a Siren, a mermaid who is half fish, half woman—a hybrid. Sirens were said to lure sailors to their deaths with their songs. Starbucks simply copied a 15th century Siren. Over time, they have used a little bit of artistic imagination to slightly change the image.
One of the biggest events of our planet that brings the nations together is the sports competition at the Olympics, which is named after the Olympian gods. It was the Olympic gods who defeated the Titans and ruled from Mount Olympus. This event was a tribute to the Nephilim.
The logo, Nike, is a sports brand for sporting goods. Nike is the goddess of victory who is another one of the Nephilim. You can see this goddess of victory who is another one of the Nephilim. You can see this goddess engraved in stone at Ephesus in Turkey. Ever heard of the Odyssey? You may be thinking of the car by Honda. However, The Odyssey is a Greek epic about the ancient Nephilim. How about Versace—an Italian symbol of a most luxurious brand? Versace is a woman with a head of snakes who turns its victims into stone. She is a hybrid of the Nephilim.
What about Amazon.com—a place to buy stuff online? Actually the Amazons were supposedly a race of female warriors whose name meant “without breast” (Greek a-mazos) or “killer of men” (Androktones). They were hybrids of Ares/Mars. These Nephilim would cut off one or both of their breasts, so that they could fight more viciously. They were feared everywhere.
The Achilles’ heel is the tendon named after the demigod Achilles, who was a hybrid son of the goddess Thetis and Peleus (a friend of Hercules).
Thetis attempted to make Achilles immortal and invincible by dipping him in the river Styx—the river that separates our world from Hell. However, Thetis held him by the ankle, which was then left vulnerable. As a result, in one battle where Achilles was shot, he was killed. He was struck in the heel. Today, a person’s weaknesses are called his “Achilles” heel.
HOLLYWOOD LOVES THE NEPHILIM
Obviously, Hollywood is in love with the demigods. Arnold Schwarzenegger played Hercules in the cinema in one of his early roles. A new version of the movie with another superman came out in 2014. Twilight features a vampire who breeds with a female human to produce a hybrid. X-Men is about genetically engineered superhuman hybrids.
Today, people spend a fortune to see these Nephilim creatures in the movies. Even in the Christian allegory, Chronicles of Narnia by C.S. Lewis, one can find hybrids featured. There is a Satyr, which is half-man/half-goat in the film. Also, there is a Centaur, which is a half-man/half-horse. For the old-timers who can remember Planet of the Apes, there were genetically engineered apes that possessed human genes for intelligence. With the evolution of these hybrids, there is a film entitled Rise of the Planet of the Apes. There is Edge of Tomorrow starring Tom Cruise who finds himself in a battle with aliens, repeatedly dying and rising from the dead. The movie entitled When Aliens Come…What Do They Want? suggests that they want human genes for manipulation. The hybrids want to make genetically modified organisms. Hollywood loves genetic engineering. Does Hollywood’s inspiration only come from the past that we read about in the Bible or is it possible that there is yet something looming on the horizon?
This article is derived from Dr. Lindsay’s book Giants, Fallen Angels and the Return of the Nephilim; published and distributed by Destiny Image Publishers. Used by Permission from the publisher.