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Thread: A Day Of Tolerance And Restauration

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    Senior Member Tautalos's Avatar
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    Post A Day Of Tolerance And Restauration

    On this day of 361 e.c., or 1114 A.U.C., the emperor Julian, a Roman of Illyrian origin, born in Alexandria, proclamed religious tolerance all over the Roman Empire, as well as the restauration of the ancient cults to the traditional Deities.

    Worshipper of HELIOS, ZEUS, and the all the other Gods of the ancient classic world, Julian was a philosopher inspired by both neo-platonists and stoicists, and an enemy of the Christian intolerance.

    Like Celsus, he argued that there was absolutely no reason to consider that the western folks should abandon their own Divinities for the sake of Jehova, Jesus, or any other foreign Entity.

    His death in battle against the Persians - either due to a Persian dard, or to an act of treason of some Christian Roman soldier of his own hosts - aborted his attempt to restaure the public rituals of his ancestors.



    http://www.sacred-texts.com/cla/toj

    http://www.roman-empire.net/collapse/julian-index.html

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    Senior Member Tautalos's Avatar
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    It is, I say, quite plausible to think that Julian was murdered by one of his own Christian soldiers. Indeed, it is quite dangerous, for any State, to have, within, a serious amount of people who put an universalist and dogmatic faith above the sacred duty to defend one's Nation.
    This was, and is, true, both regarding the Christians and regarding the Muslims, who are widespreading all over western Europe. It is a State inside a State, a danger denounced by John Locke, who was a defender of freedom and tolerance.





    Quote Originally Posted by Tautalos
    On this day of 361 e.c., or 1114 A.U.C., the emperor Julian, a Roman of Illyrian origin, born in Alexandria, proclamed religious tolerance all over the Roman Empire, as well as the restauration of the ancient cults to the traditional Deities.

    Worshipper of HELIOS, ZEUS, and the all the other Gods of the ancient classic world, Julian was a philosopher inspired by both neo-platonists and stoicists, and an enemy of the Christian intolerance.

    Like Celsus, he argued that there was absolutely no reason to consider that the western folks should abandon their own Divinities for the sake of Jehova, Jesus, or any other foreign Entity.

    His death in battle against the Persians - either due to a Persian dard, or to an act of treason of some Christian Roman soldier of his own hosts - aborted his attempt to restaure the public rituals of his ancestors.



    http://www.sacred-texts.com/cla/toj

    http://www.roman-empire.net/collapse/julian-index.html

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