And he said unto them, I beheld Satan as lightning fall from heaven. Behold, I give unto you power to tread on serpents and scorpions, and over all the power of the enemy: and nothing shall by any means hurt you. ~ Luke 10:18-19
In this classic oil painting we see mighty Thor, the Nordic God, with his hammer and lightning strikes. At bottom, the black color of the horned goats and the hand's grasping on the rock ledge have much occult significance.
In Masonry, the use of a gavel, or hammer, is said to be a sign of authority. The Communists in the U.S.S.R. adopted the hammer and sickle as official state logos.
Sir Oswald Moslev, founder of Britain's splinter New Party, leading a march in London in 1939. The New Party said it's lightning flash stood for Action and the circle (wreath) around it for Unity, or Union. Fascists rallied around this banner, and many of the goals of the Party were Socialist.
Over 30,000 people attended this rally in Britain under Mosley's New Party and its banner of the lightning bolt and circle. The British flag also is interesting in its masonic design of the Osiris X intersecting a horizontally elongated cross.
The lightning bolt has long been a satanic symbol. Its use stems from Jesus' statement in the Holy Scriptures: "I beheld Satan as lightning fall from heaven" (Luke 10:18). The Harry Potter books were cleverly packaged to introduce tens of millions of kids to satanic symbols, rituals, and concepts.
Here we see Harry Potter, on the cover of Time (September 20, 1999) with the lightning bolt on his forehead. Inside, in the feature article, is a picture of two tattooed young fans also with thunderbolts on foreheads.
A Harry Potter bookstore display. Again, note the satanic symbol, or mark, on Harry's forehead.
This full page color ad in Time magazine (October 23, 2000) by FTD Florist exemplifies how witchcraft has excited the public imagination. In the upper right corner it is indicated that this ad is based on Disney's Winnie the Pooh, a popular kids’ creation.
Charles Colson, of Prison Fellowship, received the million dollar, "Progress in Religion" prize at the Parliament of the World's Religions in Chicago. Now he's helping to promote the Harry Potter witchcraft books.
Still, official Christendom holds Colson up as the very epitome of Christian example, and his books are sold in almost every Christian bookstore.
Most Christian parents are not hesitating to buy Harry Potter sorcery witchcraft books for their kids. Witchcraft has now virtually conquered the whole of the Christian establishment.