Welcome to The History of Gods & Goddesses Part 3 of 11, with Special Guest Co Host, author, and historical researcher Brian Dennis Hartford! Tonight we continue with picking up where we left off last week in Part 2 with some basic history of the Gods and Goddesses backed with research as well as resources so you can come to your own conclusion. I myself as a believer in Christianity and Brian whom is Christian, yet takes a look from different approach is sure to keep you wondering, what is the truth? The fact remains is that we may never know, but with historical records showing they actually did walked this earth, born of man and woman, Kings and Queens. Some say that they are Nephalim, half angel, half man. Seraphim are known to be the fallen angels from heaven.
We may never have all the facts, yet the ancient history of the world remains, leaving us to seek the truth on our own.
Are you scared of what goes bump in the night? Check out the preview below for hints of what to expect in The History of Gods & Goddesses Part 3 of 11!!!
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Did you know?
In Norse mythology, Ragnarök (/ˈræɡnəˌrɒk, ˈrɑːɡ-/ (listen)) is a series of events, including a great battle, foretold to lead to the death of a number of great figures (including the Gods Odin, Thor, Týr, Freyr, Heimdallr and Loki), natural disasters and the submersion of the world in water. After these events, the world will resurface anew and fertile, the surviving and returning gods will meet and the world will be repopulated by two human survivors. Ragnarök is an important event in Norse mythology and has been the subject of scholarly discourse and theory in the history of Germanic studies.
The event is attested primarily in the Poetic Edda, compiled in the 13th century from earlier traditional sources and the Prose Edda, written in the 13th century by Snorri Sturluson. In the Prose Edda and in a single poem in the Poetic Edda, the event is referred to as Ragnarök or Ragnarøkkr (Old Norse for "Fate of the Gods" and "Twilight of the Gods", respectively), a usage popularised by 19th-century composer Richard Wagner with the title of the last of his Der Ring des Nibelungen operas, Götterdämmerung (1876), which is "Twilight of the Gods" in German.
WATCH The History of Gods & Goddesses Part 3 of 11 BELOW
Special Guest Co-Host Brian Dennis Hartford
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