The Gods Were Black
A careful perusal of all the scriptures and the theologies of all the religions of the world will clearly show that, assuming God has any colour at all, God is Black. That is why Professor J.A. Rogers wrote that “God on all continents is Black.”
Professor J.A. Rogers actually stated that “The god Osiris of ancient Egypt, the Krishna of India, the Buddha of India, China and Japan; Loa-Xaha of Japan; the ancient Druid gods; and the gods of Greece were Black. These Grecian gods included Jupiter, Baccus, Hercules, Apollo and Ammon; and the goddesses Isis, Venus, Hecati, Juno, Metis, Ceres and Cybele; the latter were all worshipped in Rome.”
Religion is a product of the Black man and that is why all the originators and founders of all religions throughout the ancient times were Black African Negroes. Suzar observed that, “Like Christ, all founders of world religions on all continents were Black and ‘woolly’ haired, including the earliest gods.”
God is certainly not White and is definitely not associated with anything Light.
The Egyptian Gods were Black
All the gods of the ancient Egyptians were Black African Negroes.
Suzar wrote that, “The chief title of Osiris, the greatest of Egyptian gods means ‘Lord of the Perfect Black.’ He was also called ‘The Great Black’, similar to Krishna.”
The Hindu God is Black
The Hindu scriptures made it categorically clear that Krishna is a Black Negro. In fact, Professor J.A. Rogers, William Mosley and others have pointed out the fact that the term ‘Krishna’ originally meant ‘The Black One’ to the Hindus.
Suzar also wrote that, “Krishna of India was ‘blue-black’, in fact his means black, or the Black One! (See dictionary). He is always portrayed with blue or blue-black skin.”
The traditional Hindu story is that Krishna is a globetrotter who came to India from another part of the world, presumably Africa which is the home of ‘The Black One’.
The Buddhist God is Black
There are abundant and incontrovertible evidences testifying to the fact that Buddha was a Black African Negro. Scholars from all over the world have conclusively demonstrated that Buddha was a Black African Negro as is easily deductible from the fact that to this very day Buddha is portrayed, in Buddhist temples throughout Asia and the rest of the world, with striking features of Black African Negroes.
Suzar wrote that, “Buddha was Black! That’s why his woolly hair is always shown in small tight curls, peppercorn style or cornrows. Early sculptures of him clearly reveal his Aficoid features …wide nose and full lips.”
Taoist God is Black
Thorton wrote that Lao Tse was “a divine incarnation …born of a virgin black in complexion and as beautiful as jasper.”
The Greek Gods are Black
All the gods in the Greek pantheon are Black African Negroes. Starting from Zeus, the chief of the Greek gods down to the most minor one of the gods, are portrayed by Greek mythology and folklore to to be Black African Negroes.
In Greek mythology God Almighty is worshipped in the form of Zeus who is projected as a Black African Negro. The chief title of Zeus is ‘Ethiope’ which means ‘Black African Negro.’ Suzar wrote, “The chief title of Zeus, greatest of the Greek gods was ‘Ethiops’ which means, ‘burnt faced.’”
The Roman God was Black
William Mosley, on the authority of and Godffrey Higgins and Professor J.A. Rogers, wrote “In all Romanish countries of Europe, France, Italy, Germany, etc., the God, Christ, as well as his mother is described in the old pictures to be black. The infant God in the arms of his black mother, his eyes, and drapery white, is himself, perfectly black. If the reader doubts my word he may go to the Cathedral at Moulins – to the famous Chapel of the Virgin of Loretto, to the Church of St Maria of the Annunciata; the Church of St Lazaro, or the Church of St Stephen of Genoa; In St. Francisco at Pisa; to the Church of St. Theodoro at Munich, in the last two of which the Whiteness of the eyes and teeth and the studied redness of the lips are observable; to a church and cathedral at Augsburg, where are a black Virgin and the child as large as life; to the Boghese Chapel, Maria Maggiore; to the Pantheon; to a small Church of St Peter’s on the right hand side on entering near the door; and, in fact, professing the Romish religion.”174
The Christian God is Black
All the gods and goddesses of early Christianity were Black and Negroid. Jesus himself, a member of the Trinity godhead, was originally a Black African Negro in early Christinaity.
Also Mary, who formed the basis of all the Madonnas we see in the early Christian churches, was a Black African Negro woman. She was always depicted as a Black African Negro woman holding a Black African Negro Jesus as a baby to her bosom. The tradition of painting the Madonna statues Black continued in Christianity even unto historical times. All over Europe, and particularly Southern Europe, we still see statues of this Black Madonna in many ancient churches.
The issue of the Black Madonna is a testament to the fact that Christianity was originally dedicated to the worship of Black gods and goddesses. It was in those earlier days that Christianity used to refer to Satan as Lucifer or the Angel of Light.
In the Bible there are ample references to God as Black. In Daniel 7:9, Daniel saw God as a Black African Negro judge sitting on His throne. According to the vision of Daniel, God has a woolly hair which is typical and peculiar only to Black Africn Negroes.
Suzar wrote, “Like Christ, ‘His son’ and all the founders of world religions, God Himself has kinky, nappy hair -according to the Bible, where God or the ‘Ancient of Days’ is described as having ‘hair like the pure wool.’ (Dan. 7:9)”
In a similar manner King David saw God as a Black African Negro.
The Bible insinuates that God is Black as is explained by Dr. Etiese Abasika in the following words “The Bible informs us that we are the images of our God. And that God created us in His own likeness. It, therefore follows that, if Black people were the first creation of God, it is reasonably conclusive that God is Black, because he created black people first in his own likeness. Is there anything wrong for God to be black?”
John G. Jackson wrote: “According to Christian dogma, Jesus is the Son of God. Since children are, as a rule, similar in complexion to their parents it is reasonable to assume that God also is black. This conclusion is both logical and scientific. “There is a strong reason the think,” declares Joseph McCabe, “that man was at first very dark of skin, wooly haired and flat nosed.” And since the bible tells us that man was created in God’s image, then beyond all doubt God must be of dark complexion with unmistakably African features.”
One other point that needs to be noted is the fact that the term ‘Christ’ actually means ‘Black Negro.’ Scholars and research workers have long ago realised that the title ‘Christ’ is a very ancient title that predated the Christian Era by several millennia, if not a million years. ‘Christ’ is just another dialectal way of pronouncing the same ancient spiritualand royal title that has been known in ancient times under various other dialectal variants including Krishna, Iskander, Caeser, Czar, Chosroes, Sarki, Zaki, etc, etc.
In fact William Mosley pointed out that the Christian ‘Christ’ was derived from the Hindu ‘Krishna’ or ‘Christna’ which, among the Hindus, mean ‘The Black One’. To this very day Krishna is painted with black powder whenever he is being worshipped by the Hindus during the religious festivals in India.
God is Black in Nature
Dr. Etiese Abasika wrote “God is Black! In every Black person (or thing) there is a beauty and mystery. And in every mystery there are wonders. In wonders are actions. In actions are events. In events are human history….Because of the mysteries surrounding the existence of God, we can not understand God, nor do we know his behaviors, neither are we able to predict the outcomes of His Being.
“God reveals His love through the veils of blackness or darkness in order to prove to us that He cares….Blackness as the mystery of God, expresses itself in wonders, beauty, pride and values; and without these we do not have the courage and the motivations to do anything meaningful in our lives.”