Please disable your Ad Blocker to better interact with this website.

Muslims Worship the Kaaba Stone Once Dedicated to the Pagan Goddess, Isis!

0

Every year, since Mohammed took his first pilgrimage to Mecca, his birthplace in modern-day Saudi Arabia, Muslims have fulfilled their religious obligations to do the same. They go to worship, touch, and kiss the Kaaba, their “sacred stone.”

Prior to Mohammed’s lifetime, the Kaaba served ancient pagans as a sacrificial alter of human sacrifice. [1] These pagans practiced animism and goddess worship, which were polytheistic religious practices prevalent in ancient Arabia and other surrounding Middle Eastern cultures – by Laurie Sterling – Follow her on Twitter @lauriesterlingm

isis2Amazingly, the stone was “once the throne of Isis,” an ancient Babylonian goddess. Is it a coincidence that the most holy site in Islam had its very roots in goddess worship, namely the goddess, Isis? [2]

In an article titled, “Islam and Goddess Worship,” an interesting observation is made: “The sign of Islam is the Crescent, sometimes along with a star…(it) was the (same sign used for) Babylonian goddess worship.

The most holy object in the Kaaba is the black meteorite stone, once the throne of Isis, now connected with Allah.” [3]

The stone has an interesting feature, in that it resembles a female vulva, which would certainly fit the narrative of goddess worship and other ancient forms of pagan worship, including fertility rituals wherein virgins were sacrificed to their supposed “gods” in return for their favor for the living. [4]

In what might appear to be an Islamic attempt to recreate the biblical story of David carrying the Ten Commandments to Jerusalem in the Ark of the Covenant, (1 Chronicles 13) – Mohammed “placed the stone on a carpet held at the four corners by representatives of the four tribes, so that all (would) have the honor of lifting it,” according to Lefloor. [6]

Every year, Muslims take the pilgrimage to Mecca known as the “Hajj,” wherein they circle the stone seven times as they pray facing towards it. The pilgrimage is one of the “five pillars of Islam” and Muslim believers are expected to make the journey to at least once in their lifetimes. “The gathering in the plain of Arafat symbolizes the climax of the hajj pilgrimage, and in 2010, two million Muslims were at the site together on a single day,” claims Lefloor. [7]

The website, Religion Facts.com states, “The tenth day (of the pilgrimage) is Eid al-Adha (The Feast of Sacrifice), a major holiday observed by all Muslims. For those participating in the hajj, the day is spent in Mina, where the pilgrim sacrifices an animal to commemorate Abraham’s sacrifice and throws seven small stones at each of three pillars on three consecutive days (the pillars represent sins and devils).” [8]

This begs the question – who was this ancient pagan goddess, Isis? The answer is that she was an “ancient Egyptian goddess of nature and magic,” according to Jessica Elgot of the Huffington Post: UK. [8] The goddess is often associated with Wiccan occultism, and the Wiccans are not happy that the terror group ISIS has ‘hijacked’ the name of their goddess to do their evil bidding. [9]

Whether or not the terrorist group ISIS, and the pagan goddess Isis are related is fodder for further research. For now, it is probably safe to say that neither one of them are operating in the light of the God of Holy Bible, which espouses the values of both Christians and Jews. ISIS is still sacrificing innocent men, women, and children on the altar of its religion. Wiccans still conjure up the spirit of the goddess of Isis. Coincidence? We must conclude that it is most likely not.

 


Displaying Laurie.jpg

Laurie Sterling writes for many conservative websites, including Lady Patriots, Joe for America, and her own, Watch Lady on the Wall.

After obtaining her Masters of Theological Studies degree from Liberty Baptist Theological Seminary in 2014, in 2005, Laurie released the highly acclaimed CD, “I’m Looking at Heaven.”

Laurie appears regularly on the talk circuit, including Liberty Talk and Lady Patriots radio and is available for public speaking events.  Follow Laurie on Twitter @lauriesterlingm https://twitter.com/lauriesterlingm


Bibliography:

[1] Elizabeth Lefloor, “The Mysterious Black Stone of Kaaba – Worship of a Meteorite?” Red Ice Creations: Dispelling the Mythmakers, October 14, 2011, Accessed February 25, 2015.
http://www.redicecreations.com/article.php?id=17158

[2] Ibid

[3] “Islam and Goddess Worship” August 24, 2001. Accessed February 25, 2015.
http://www.al-qiyamah.org/pdf_files/islam_and_goddess_worship_(notendur).pdf

[4] Lefloor, “The Mysterious Black Stone of Kaaba. In his 1955 biography, The Life of Muhammed [sic], Ibn Ishaq acknowledged that the Kaaba was itself previously addressed as a female deity, prior to Mohammed’s lifetime. [5]

[5] Ibn Ishaq, Ibn Ishaq’s Sirat Rasul Allah – The Life of Muhammad Translated by A. Guillaume. (Oxford, England: Oxford University Press, 1955), p. 85 footnote

[6] Lefloor, “The Mysterious Black Stone of Kaaba.

[7] Lefloor, “The Mysterious Black Stone of Kaaba.

[8] Religion Facts: Just the Facts on Religion, Accessed February 25, 2015.
http://www.religionfacts.com/islam/practices/hajj-pilgrimage.htm#sthash.Z5g5d5vH.dpuf

[8] Jessica Elgot, “Pagans Are Really Annoyed That ISIS Took The Name Of Their Goddess.” The Huffington Post: UK, February 6, 2014. Accessed February 25, 2015.
http://www.huffingtonpost.co.uk/2014/06/20/isis-iraq-goddess-pagan_n_5514469.html

[9] Ibid

References

Jessica Elgot, “Pagans Are Really Annoyed That ISIS Took The Name Of Their Goddess.” The Huffington Post: UK, February 6, 2014. Accessed February 25, 2015.
http://www.huffingtonpost.co.uk/2014/06/20/isis-iraq-goddess-pagan_n_5514469.html

Ibn Ishaq, Ibn Ishaq’s Sirat Rasul Allah – The Life of Muhammad Translated by A. Guillaume. Oxford, England: Oxford University Press, 1955. “Islam and Goddess Worship” August 24, 2001. Accessed February 25, 2015.
http://www.al-qiyamah.org/pdf_files/islam_and_goddess_worship_(notendur).pdf

Lefloor, Elizabeth, “The Mysterious Black Stone of Kaaba – Worship of a Meteorite?” Red Ice Creations: Dispelling the Mythmakers, October 14, 2011, Accessed February 25,
http://www.redicecreations.com/article.php?id=17158

Religion Facts: Just the Facts on Religion, Accessed February 25, 2015.
http://www.religionfacts.com/islam/practices/hajj-pilgrimage.htm#sthash.Z5g5d5vH.dpuf

Laurie Sterling, Copyright, February 25, 2015

About Author

Rodney Lee Conover

Rodney Lee Conover is a writer, producer and Senior Editor at JoeForAmerica.com

Send this to a friend