Montezuma and Cortes

Moloch, in those days a Catholic Priest, got out of his body and found the pyramids of the Aztec empire. When traveling out of body navigation is difficult. The pyramids had been built for this purpose. From his interactions with the emperor Montezuma II he was able to determine the year the Aztecs expected their god of culture to arrive was 1519. Montezuma believed he was talking to a god or higher spirit and sacrificed young people and children from his conquered tribes as directed. Souls were harvested and the conquered tribes developed more hatred for their emperor.

Hernan Cortes, who had longed to be a conquistador, was living in Hispanola. His trip to the New World had been delayed by an injury. When he arrived he took up residence and helped in the conquest of Cuba. He was awarded land and high office. In 1518 he was designated Captain General of a new expedition to the mainland. His charter was later revoked but Cortes went anyway.

When, in 1519, Cortes arrived on time. He conquered some territory. Cortes’ army grew in size as members of conquered tribes joined his ranks. On Easter Sunday, emissaries from Montezuma II arrived. He was told the Aztec emperor had been holding the throne in contemplation of his arrival and was offered the seat (disputed). They gave him a gold and silver Aztec calendar which he had melted down. For the gold?

The Aztecs thought he was a god. Why did they think this? Contrary to the 2 dimensional history we are taught, it had nothing to do with his musket or his horse. The timing had something to do with it of course. It was his chi, or more likely, the chi of the vampire who was guiding or handling him that convinced them.

Cortes’ army camped in the Aztec city and Montezuma II continued to rule. He was killed by his own people for submitting to Cortes.

After conquering what is now Mexico without any proper authorization he was able to convince King Charles V of the Holy Roman Empire to appoint him Governor of New Spain. Cortes asked that the Pope appoint authority for a Friar, Martin de Valencia, to conduct conversions of natives to Catholicism. A Friar conducting conversions had been previously unheard of, but the request was granted. In the end, all of the Indios in the region were subjected to conversion.