It took that roaring lion Satan over 1000 years before he could launch his vicious counterattack against the Gospel of Christ:

And when the thousand years shall be finished, Satan shall be loosed out of his prison, and shall go forth, and seduce (Gk. planeō: deceive) the nations, which are over the four quarters (Gk. gonia: corners) of the earth, Gog and Magog, and shall gather them together to battle, the numbers of whom is as the sand of the sea (Apocalypse 20:7, Douay-Rheims Version).

About 90 AD, when Saint John wrote the Apocalypse in the Greek language, the earth still had 4 CORNERS.

The GLOBE comes from the English language translation of the corrupt Latin Vulgate Version:

It is he that sitteth upon the GLOBE of the earth, and the inhabitants thereof are as locusts: he that stretcheth out the heavens as nothing, and spreadeth them out as a tent to dwell in (Isaiah 40:22, Douay-Rheims Version).

Remarkably, that deadly dynasty ruled England for about the same length of time and had 8 kings....It was the Fifth Monarchy Men in 1649 who first tried to rid their imprisoned island of kings and queens.

Henry II was the first king in the demonic dynasty!

Henry Plantagenet was the first king in the Devil's dynasty. It was really his wife Eleanor of Aquitaine who ruled from behind the scenes.

King Henry II (1133–1189).
Misruled from 1154 to 1189.

In 1152, 30-year-old Eleanor of Aquitaine married 19-year-old Henry Plantagenet.

That marriage, made in Hades, produced 10 children.

Plantagenet means a besom or broomstick which was frequently used by Eleanor in her travels through Aquitaine and England.



Queen Eleanor (1122–1204).
Queen from 1154 to 1189.

Most people remember King Henry for the assassination of Thomas Becket. That false flag operation led to the conquest of Ireland in 1171.

Artistic depiction of the sword
slashing Becket's head.

The assassination of Thomas Becket took place in Canterbury Cathedral on December 29, 1170.

Prior to the 12th century, the See of York took precedence over Canterbury because that was the birthplace of Emperor Constantine.

As penance for the assassination of Becket, King Henry added Ireland to the Papacy and British Empire.


The route of Henry's invasion
of Ireland in October 1171.

King Henry passed away suddenly in 1189 and he was succeeded by Eleanor's favorite son Richard.

King Richard I was the second king in the demonic dynasty!

Cowardly Lion King Richard I was the second king in the demon's brood.

Statue of King Richard I outside
Parliament in London.

Richard Plantagenet (11571199) was king of England from 1189 until his death in 1199.

On his way to the conquest of Jerusalem, his mother Eleanor forced him to marry Berengaria of Navarre.

That marriage produced no children because Richard believed that God created Adam and Steve . . . not Adam and Eve!!



Queen Beregaria (11651230).
Queen from 1191 to 1199.

While conquering the island of Cyprus, Eleanor the Amazon caught up with her son and forced him to marry Berengaria of Navarre. She knew that a future King of Jerusalem needed a wife to make his claim to the throne of the "Holy City" legitimate.

Richard died without male children and he was succeeded by his younger brother John.

King John was the third king in the demonic dynasty!

King John is mostly known for his signing the Magna Carta which gave "freedom" to the barons and the common people. Nothing could be further from the TRUTH.

King John (11661216).
Reigned from 1199 to 1216.

King John was the younger brother of Cowardly Lion Richard.

He inherited the throne following the death of his brother, because Richard had no son, so the Norman law of primogeniture did not apply in that case.

His so-called Magna Charta or "charter of liberty" gave the Pope the right to appoint the archbishop of Canterbury without any interference from the king.


Queen Isabella (11861246).
Queen from 1200 to 1216.

The burning issue of his reign was the right to appoint the archbishop of Canterbury—the second most powerful political and religious figure after the king.

Pope Innocent III (1160 -1216).
Pope Innocent III (1160–1216).
Misruled from 1198 to 1216.

In June 1207, Pope Innocent III appointed Stephen Langton as archbishop of Canterbury.

The king objected to the appointment, and in March 1208 his kingdom was placed under the dreaded Interdict.

That Interdict lasted 6 years, until Henry capitulated, and gave Pope Innocent III total control of the country.


Stephen Langton (11501228). Archbishop from 1207 to 1228.

That total control was codified in the Magna Carta (Great Charter) which Henry signed with his barons in June 1215. It was the GREAT CHARTER of freedom for the Church of Roma in England. Here is a brief quote from the preamble:

1. In the first place have granted to God and by this our present charter have confirmed, for us and our heirs in perpetuity, that the English church shall be free, and shall have its rights undiminished and its liberties unimpaired: and we wish it thus observed, which is evident from the fact that of our own free will before the quarrel between us and our barons began, we conceded and confirmed by our charter freedom of elections, which is thought to be of the greatest necessity and importance to the English church, and obtained confirmation of this from the lord and pope Innocent III, which we observe and wish our heirs to observe in perpetuity (Morris, King John: Treachery and Betrayal in England, p. 300.)

Lawyers today refer to the Magna Carta as the first real democratic document and the foundation of personal freedom. Nothing could be further from the truth. It bound the church in England to the Papacy with iron chains.

One benefit of the Interdict was the fact that no English children joined the Children's Crusade. From that time onward, the archbishops of Canterbury were always appointed by the Pope in Roma.

King Henry III was the fourth king in the demonic dynasty!

The next king we encounter as we survey the Plantagenet demonic dynasty was the son of King John and Isabella of d''Angoulême.

King Henry III (1207–1272).
Misruled from 1216 to 1272.

King Henry inherited the throne when he was only 9-years-old.

In 1236, he married Eleanor of Provence, a complete stranger that he had never met.

They were the parents of the notorious Kings Edward I & II.


Queen Eleanor of Provence

Henry was a real superstitious Catholic and his hero was Edward the Confessor—the first English king to be called by the name Edward.

Edward the Confessor (1003–1066).
Misruled from 1042 to 1066.

King Edward was the king who facilitated the Norman Conquest of England in 1066.

He built St. Peter's Church on what was later to become Westminster Abbey.

A fanatical devotee of the mass, he frequently saw the Real Presence of the Child Jesus when the priest elevated the host.


Edward frequently saw the Child Jesus
when the priest elevated the host.

Because of his frequent visions of the Real Presence or the Child Jesus in the host, he gave credibility to the new doctrine of transubstantiation. King Henry wanted a shrine in London that would showcase Edward and rival Canterbury as a magnet for pilgrims from around the country.

In 1245, he demolished the old St. Peter's Church and built Westminster Abbey on the site.

The Church of Saint
Sepulchre in London.

London already had a huge church modeled after the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem but they could not duplicate the yearly Holy Fire miracle.

Henry hoped to make London a rival to Canterbury as a "miracle" shrine, so in 1245 he rebuilt St. Peter's Church as Westminster Abbey.

The bones of Edward the Confessor were given a prominent place in the new abbey.


The king rebuilt Westminster Abbey to
house the "duck's blood"

The previous church, named St. Peter's, was built before the Norman Conquest and housed the bones of Edward the Confessor. Henry knocked that church down and rebuilt it on a massive scale. He gave a prominent place to the bones of his hero Edward the Confessor. By that time, Edward was canonized by Pope Alexander III— the same Pope that canonized Thomas Becket.

In June 1247, he claimed that Robert, Patriarch of Jerusalem, sent him a reliquary with "Christ's blood" from the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem.

Tomb of Edward the Confessor
in Westminster Abbey.

In October 1247, the king walked 2 miles to Westminster Abbey carrying the "holy blood" reliquay in a procession.

In reality, it was DUCK'S BLOOD supplied by the monks.

The skeptical Londoners suspected fowl play and Westminster Abbey never rivaled Canterbury Cathedral as a "miracle" shrine.


King Henry carrying the "duck's blood"
reliquary in a procession.

Here is a report by a monk and eyewitness to that event named Matthew Paris:

According to Matthew Paris, on the day appointed, the King announced that he had come into possession of a most precious relic; a portion of the blood of Jesus Christ, sent to him under the seals of the patriarch of Jerusalem, the masters of the Templars and the Hospitallers and various bishops from the Holy Land. From the time of its arrival in England, the relic is said to have been kept a closely guarded secret, stored at the London church of the Holy Sepulchre. Having spent the previous night in fasting and prayer, early in the morning of 13 October, Henry led a procession from St. Paul's Cathedral to Westminster. Dressed in a simple cloak, he carried the crystal vase containing Christ's blood in his own hands, supported by two attendants and walking beneath a pall borne by four spears. For the two miles of his journey he is said to have kept his gaze fixed upon heaven and the relic he kept in his hands. (Vincent, The Holy Blood: King Henry III and the Westminster Blood Relic, p. 3).

In medieval England, the duck's blood reliquary was the mother of all pious frauds....The sophisticated Londoners never bought the "duck's blood" relic and Westminster Abbey never eclipsed Canterbury as a site of "miracles." Additionally, CORPUS CHRISTI, or the new doctrine of transubstantiation created by Pope Innocent III, was competition for the duck's blood.

Here is what the Jewish Messiah Joshua said about dead men's bones:

Woe to you scribes and Pharisees, hypocrites; because you are like to whited sepulchres, which outwardly appear to men beautiful, but within are full of dead men's bones and of all filthiness (Matthew 23:27, Douay-Rheims Version).

No record exists of how many "miracles" were performed by the "duck's blood" reliquary before it was destroyed by order of good King Henry in 1538. Unfortunately, the dead men's bones still remain in the Abbey.

Simon de Monfort (12081265).
6th earl of Leicester.

In January 1238, Simon de Monfort, 6th Earl of Leicester, married the king's sister.

Simon was named after his father, a brutal Crusader who slaughtered tens of thousands of French Christians during the Albigensian Crusade in Southern France.

Monfort was slain during the Battle of Evesham by Edward I, the ruthless successor of King Henry III.


Tomb of King Henry in
Westminster Abbey.

During the Albigensian Crusade, Simon's father was asked how they could differentiate between Catholics and heretics, to which he replied: "kill them all, God will know his own."

King Henry lived only a few years after the Battle of Eversham, in which Monfort was slain, and his body mutilated by the soldiers. The disasters that the king brought on his country are well documented but little is known about his fanatical devotion to the Church of Roma.

King Edward I was the fifth king in the Devil's dynasty!

King Edward I needs no introduction. He is known as a brutal Crusader and ruthless soldier who waged incessant wars against Wales and Scotland.

King Edward II (1239–1307).
Misruled from 1272 to 1307.

Edward married Eleanor of Castile in 1279.

That was another political marriage made in Hades which produced at least 16 children.

Whereas his father spent most of his time attending mass and worshipping the "duck's blood" in Westminster Abbey, his son was a man of war from his youth.



Eleanor of Castile (12411290).
Queen from 1279 to 1290.

King Edward was determined to subjugate Scotland and annex the freedom-loving people to the growing British Empire. In September 1297, his Crusaders were defeated by a Scottish nobleman named Sir William Wallace.

Sir William Wallace

The Battle of Sterling Bridge was a bloody encounter between Edward's Crusaders and the soldiers of William Wallace.

It was a resounding victory for the Scots.

The Battle of Sterling Bridge took
place in September 1297.

The defeat only embittered Edward, and in 1298 he reentered Scotland with over 25,000 Crusaders under his command. The British Secret Service—founded by Queen Eleanor of Aquitaine—had spies everywhere.

Artistic depiction of the brutal
execution of Sir William Wallace.

Sir William Wallace was brutally executed and his body chopped up by order of King Edward.

His head was place on Tower Hill as a warning to anyone who would defy the tyrant.

On the other hand, Edward had an elaborate state funeral and his bones reside in Westminster Abbey.

Tomb of King Edward and Eleanor
in Westminster Abbey.

Sir William's body was chopped up and his head was displayed on Tower Hill as a warning to anyone else who would challenge the tyrannical rule of King Edward I.

The king's tomb contains the inscription Malleus Scotorum meaning "Hammer of the Scots." He was also the hammer of the Welsh because his son became the first Prince of Wales. .

King Edward II was the sixth king in the Devil's dynasty!

The next king we encounter in the Plantagenet house of horrors was Edward II. The dead king's son Edward was in fact the first Prince of Wales. He was given that title by his father after that country was annexed to the British Empire.

King Edward II (12841327).
Misruled from 1307 to 1327.

In 1303, 19-year-old Edward was betrothed to 7-year-old Isabella of France.

It was another marriage made in Hades.

While planning a new war against Scotland, Edward I went to meet his Maker on July 7, 1307.

His son, the first Prince of Wales, was crowned king, but he was in no hurry to meet his future wife.

Isabella of France (12951358).
Queen from 1326 to 1330.

The couple never met until Edward became king and had to marry Isabella to cement his alliance with the king of France.

Lover boy Piers Gaveston

King Edward II was totally different from his father. He believed in making love and not war . . . not to Isabella . . . but to Piers Gaveston.

The couple made no pretense of hiding their homosexual relationship but flaunted it openly.

For debauchery, the king's court rivaled that of Nero, Caligula, and Francis Borgia.

The beheading of Piers
Gaveston in 1312.

The barons forced the king to exile Gaveston but he returned after a short stay in Flanders. Finally, he was arrested in Wales and beheaded by Thomas, Duke of Lancaster.

King Edward's red hot rectum poker.

On Jan. 24, 1327, King Edward was dethroned and locked up in Berkeley Castle in Gloustershire.

His abused wife Isabella reigned as regent.

Edward died by a red hot poker up his rectum which cured him permanently of his hemorrhoids and homosexuality.

POKER FACE: King Edward died by
a red hot poker up his rectum.

King Edward was murdered on September 21, 1327, in the most revolting manner:

But there was no escaping his tormentors, who spread his legs and inserted a 'long horn into his fundament as deep as they might, and took of spit of burning copper, and put it through the horn into his body, and oftentimes therewith his bowels, and so they killed their lord, and nothing was perceived.' This is the earliest account of Edward being murdered in this revolting and sadistic manner, and it may be one of the stories to which the canon of Bridlington was referring (Weir, Queen Isabella: The She-Wolf of France, p. 286).

Most of the people believed that the manner of his death was poetic justice for his debauched lifestyle. He was not buried in Westminster Abbey.

In 1309, a political and religious earthquake shook the entire world when the Papacy was forced to abandon Roma and move to Avignon, France.

Avignon Pope Clement V
Misruled from 1305 to 1314.

There was HELL TO PAY for the western world from 1309 to 1376 when the Papacy was forced to abandon Roma for Avignon, France.

The deadly Hundred Years' War between England and France began in 1337, and in 1346 the Black or Bubonic Plague struck Europe, wiping out almost 40 million people.

It was revenge by the Papacy for moving her HQ from Roma to Avignon, France.


Avignon Pope Gregory XI
Misruled from 1305 to 1314.

A greatly humbled Papacy returned to Roma in 1376, but her power and prestige were greatly shaken by the so-called Seventy Years' Babylonian Captivity.

King Edward III was the seventh king in the Devil's dynasty!

The next king in the demonic Plantagenet dynasty was Edward III—the son of King Edward I.

King Edward III (13121377).
Misruled from 1327 to 1377.

King Edward married Philippa of Hainautl some months after he became king in 1327.

The couple had 9 children and not one of them succeeded his father to the throne.

His eldest son, Edward of Woodstock, was the Prince of Wales and next in line to the throne.

Queen Philippa 13141369.
Queen from 1328 to 1377.

Norman laws of inheritance were in force on that imprisoned island so the firstborn son of the Prince of Wales was second in line to the throne.

Edward Prince of Wales

Edward, Prince of Wales, became a war hero at age 16 at the Battle of Crécy, in August 1346.

Because King Philip VI of France controlled the Papacy at Avignon, Pope Clement VI ordered Edward to invade and annex the crown of France to England.

The English invasion of France, along with the Black Death, devastated France.

The Battle of Crécy in August 1346.

The Prince of Wales was called John of Ghent because he was born in Ghent, Flanders. He died just one year before his father, becoming the first Prince of Wales not to become king of England.

John of Ghent

After the timely death of his brother Edward, John of Ghent, Duke of Lancaster, should have become Prince of Wales.

John was favored by his father who granted him large estates in England. He was also a brave and capable soldier.

There were 2 reasons why he did not become king: primogeniture, and his friendship with Saint John Wycliffe.


Saint John Wycliffe

Primogeniture, and his friendship with Reformer John Wycliffe, cost him the throne:

Inevitably, there was resistance in some quarters to the firmness with which Gaunt had reasserted royal authority. The fieriest opposition to the duke's policies was to be found in the capital. During the January session of parliament Gaunt had done little to endear himself to the citizenry. On 19 February he had pushed his way into St. Paul's to rescue his protégé, the radical clerk John Wyclif, from the clutches of the bishop of London and his clerical accusers. (Saul, Richard II, p. 21).

The duke had an unimpeachable claim to the throne. Had he become king, he would have been a 13th century King Henry VIII, and Saint John Wycliffe would have been the English Saint Martin Luther.

Queen Philippa of Portugal (13401399). Queen of Portugal from 1387 to 1415.


Philippa of Lancaster, sister of John, married King John I of Portugal in 1387.

That British-Portuguese alliance guaranteed the independence of Portugal from Castile.

In 1492, Plantagenet Christopher Columbus landed in the New World and named Cuba after his hometown in Portugal.


John I of Portugal (13571433).
King from 1385 to 1433.

That was the reason why the British government never accepted the Bull of Borgia and the spurious Spanish claim to the New World.

King Richard II was the eight king in the Devil's dynasty!

Changing the rules of succession is like changing the rules in a football game to suit the losing side. The law of primogeniture favored the firstborn and second or third sons were barred from the succession. That demonic law was the reason why Charles married Diana to produce an "heir and a spare," even though Charles has 2 living brothers.

Boy King Richard I (1367-1400).
Misruled from 1377 to 1399.

In 1377, a mere boy of 10 was placed on the throne instead of John of Gaunt.

Richard was the firstborn son of Edward, Prince of Wales, who died in 1376.

According to the diabolical law of primogeniture, he became Prince of Wales when his father died in 1376.


Anne of Bohemia was the wife
of King Richard II.

The anti-Scriptural feudal law of primogeniture was written by canon lawyers to keep wealth concentrated in a few families. When Samuel the Prophet went to anoint David as Israel's first king, he completely ignored primogeniture:

Thus Jesse made seven of his sons pass before Samuel. And Samuel said to Jesse, “JEHOVAH has not chosen these.”  And Samuel said to Jesse, “Are all thy sons here?” Then he said, “There remains yet the youngest, and he is keeping the sheep.” “Send and bring him, for we will not sit down until he comes here” (I Samuel 16:10-11).

The twin Esau was born before Jacob, but firstborn Esau was rejected as a profane and faithless man. Solomon, one the greatest kings that ever lived, was not David's firstborn.

The Peasants' Revolt of 1381.


The boy king was the perfect puppet when the country required a man to confront the Pope and the Archbishop of Canterbury.

A poll tax led to the Peasants' Revolt and a bloody uprising throughout the country.

The Peasants' Revolt looked like a "rent a mob" because the palace of John of Ghent in London was burned to the ground.


King Richard—a mere boy of 14—
addressing the peasants.

The people weren't marching to get rid of the boy king and put a man on the throne. They were only interested in tax relief. In what seems like a false flag operation, they entered London, hoping to kill John of Ghent, but he was away at that time:

Further along the Strand they forced their way into Gaunt's palace of the Savoy and razed it to the ground. The Lancastrian chronicler Knighton said that they drank the wine in the cellers and cast the duke's plate into the river (Saul, Richard II, p. 64).

Richard was forced to abdicate in 1399, and the following year he was dead.

Pontrefact Castle where Richard
was imprisoned and died.

Richard was forced to abdicate after his 22-year reign.

He was imprisoned in Pontefract Castle in Yorkshire.

To prevent his escaping and regaining the throne, he was murdered in the castle.

He was replaced by John of Ghent's son, Henry Bolingbroke.


King Henry IV (13671413).
King from 1399 to 1413.

From that time onward, rival branches of the Plantagenet dynasty, known as the Houses of Lancaster and York, competed for the throne. As well as the ongoing war with France, the country now experienced the War of the Roses between those competing dynasties.

In August 1485, a decisive battle was fought between the Houses of Lancaster and York. Henry Tudor, Earl of Richmond, was the winner, and thus began the great Tudor dynasty whose brightest star was King Henry VIII.

Vital links


Bingham, Caroline. The Crowned Lions: The Early Plantagenet Kings. Rowman & Littlefield, Totowa, New Jersey, 1978.

Binski, Paul. Westminster Abbey and the Plantagenets. Yale University Press, New Haven & London, 1995.

Vincent, Nicholas, The Holy Blood: King Henry III and the Westminster Blood Relic. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, U.K., 2001.

Morris. Marc. King John: Treachery and Tyranny in Medieval England. Pegasus Books, LLC., New York, 2015.

Saul, Niger. Richard II. Yale University Press. New Haven & London, 1997.

Seward, Desmond. The Demon's Brood: The Plantagenets Dynasty that Forged the English Nation. Constable, London.

Sumpton, Jonathan. The Albigensian Crusade. Faber & Faber, London & New York, 1978.

Weir. Allison. Queen Isabella: The She-Wolf of France. Random House, New York, 2005.

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