The Passover Vs Easter, Know The Difference – Short Post!


Easter  egg.

Yet again we have a situation where a large number of people are celebrating a tradition which has absolutely nothing to do with the death and resurrection of Christ. Easter has and always will be a pagan tradition. The celebration of Easter is in direct relation to the worship of the pagan deity Ishstar, the fertility goddess. At this particular time of year(spring) we know that the earth now begins to regenerate itself from the harsh season of winter, flowers begin to bud, trees begin to grow their leaves and  fruits and farmers can now proceed onto their fields and begin to plant seeds, the produce thereof which in time will be ready for harvest towards the end of summer.

In showing their appreciation to the goddess Ishtar for the rejuvenation period of the planet, at this particular time of year various people would engage in feasts aswell as exchange gifts and presents amongst each other. This has always been the case with the Easter pagan tradition. Easter never has and never will have anything to do with the death and the resurrection of the Saviour. Now I understand that there are many so called “christians” out there who will not receive this message with joy, however wasn’t it Christ who specifically informed you that “ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free”?




If so called “christians” were genuinely concerned and interested in celebrating the death and subsequent resurrection of the man Christ whom they label as their saviour, then they ought to have focused upon the Passover and not upon the tradition of Easter, as it is the Passover that is specifically correlated with the death and rising of Christ. It should be noted here that both the Passover and Easter were celebrated in the same month of April.

The Passover stems from Exodus 12 where the Most High was on the verge of freeing children of Israel. The last plague that the Most High brought upon the Egyptians was the death of all their firstborn children and animals. So that the children of Israel would not be affected by this final curse, the Most High instructed the Hebrews to take a young sheep or goat(no more than a year old) and kill it on the 14th day of the month(April). They were then to eat that sheep/goat that very same night and the blood of that animal they were instructed to spread over the two side posts and the upper post of the door as a token and sign to the Most High, so that when he would pass through the land of Egypt to kill all of the firstborn, seeing the blood upon the door posts he would PASS OVER that particular household and not bring that final plague upon it.

There are obviously other details to the Passover such as the eating of unleavened bread for 7 days after the 14th day until the 21st day however I have given you a basic overview of the Passover event itself. Now obviously via the death of Christ, he being the final sacrifice and thus the establishing of the new covenant, celebrating the Passover is no longer a requirement. The scriptures state in 1 Corinthians 5:7 that Christ is our passover in that Christ took upon himself our sins in order that the Most High would grant us eternal life and not eternal death, as per Galations 3:13 Christ became the curse for us in order for us to escape the wrath of the Most High to come. The scriptures do not state the Christ is our Easter.




If the remembrance of my history is correct, it was Constantine who decided that the death of Christ would be linked to the pagan tradition of Easter, in fact this Constantine character was responsible for the merging together of a number of pagan celebrations with Hebrew customs and traditions, the birth of Christ being merged together with the pagan tradition celebration of Christmas. Yes, that is correct, Christmas is yet another pagan tradition that has absolutely nothing to do with the birth of Christ. In fact the Hebrews were instructed in Jeremiah 10:1-5 not partake in the pagan Christmas tradition which is clearly described within those verses.

Christ was not born on the 25th of December. Two obvious questions of contention that as far as I am concerned rubbish the notion that Christ was born on December 25th or at least lead to extreme difficulty in upholding this fallacy are as follows:

1. How could Christ have survived the cold of the winter months seeing as according to Luke 2:7, Christ was born outside in a manger due to the fact that no lodging accommodation was available?

2. Shortly after his birth an angel appeared unto some shepherds at night who were watching over their flocks in a field. Since when do you see flocks of sheep, cows or any other livestock out in fields in the dead of winter?

Besides, where are the scriptures that instruct us to celebrate the birthday of Christ in the first place? However, this is another topic for another post.




Easter is a celebration of the fertility goddess Ishstar/Ishtar, nothing more, nothing less. This is why the rabbit is the mascot of this pagan celebration, because rabbits tend to have much offspring which is also a symbol of fertility. Playboy recognises this as they have adopted the symbol of the rabbit for this very reason. Many calling themselves christians have manufactured all manner of excuses in order to continue upholding and partaking in this pagan celebration, the most common excuse being, “its for the children”. How is it for the children allowing them to partake in a celebration which has nothing to do with the very saviour that you claim that you serve? You are worshipping Ishstar everytime you indulge in this pagan nonsense.

As per usual the vast majority of these pagan traditions, celebrations and customs are all about money. I am still waiting for so called “christians” to tell what relationship eggs, bunny rabbits, gifts and presents have with the death and resurrection of Christ.

Yours is now to decide now that you have discovered this information what you are going to do about it. You can choose to ignore the information that has been presented here, though it should be noted that the Most High will not ignore your deliberate ignorance and he will hold you accountable for your actions at the appropriate time. Or you can begin to initiate change in your life from now with the aim of eventually putting off this pagan custom as many of us have. The ball is in your court.


The Deprogramming And Decontamination Process Continues

Stay Individual

Most High Bless

5 thoughts on “The Passover Vs Easter, Know The Difference – Short Post!

  1. Thanks for the post Verbs. you know the first people to enlighten me about the origin of Christmas were the Jehovah’s Witnesses.. when I relayed that information to my mother, that woman went off on a tirade, she began ranting about “Those people need to stop looking down on other people’s beliefs, why can’t we set aside season to commemorate and give thanks to the one who came and died for us, just gimme a break” and on and on….now I do partly agree with her cause upon further research of the Jehovah’s Witness I learned that they are a cult organization and like you commented in another post like every denomination, they are cut from the same cloth, the whore of Babylon……

    My church (well I can’t basically say my church but you get the drift) they use prayer books and some of the prayers are from the bible where as some seem kinda made up but they would have all these headings like First Sunday After Easter, and Fifth Sunday after the epiphany and so…… last week we had palm sunday, if you don’t know what it is it’s basically when they decorate the church with palm branches and hand out little crucifixes woven from palm leaves.. so glad I don’t have to feel guilty about not going to church. Ok I’m rambling now hahaha anyways I didn’t go to church today thankfully because my mother was working but I had to end up lying to her though about going when she came home, but then again I’ve been going to the Anglican church for 5 years now and I know how cliché their Easter Services are so it wasn’t very hard to do not that I like to lie but with her it kind of is a necessity sometimes……. ok I’m rambling again lol anyways can’t wait for your next article and For once I’m the first to post a review cause on blogs like this most times I’m always the last to know but I guess it has its upsides more for me to discover, did I mention I like looking for buried treasure and knowledge is a priceless treasure


  2. Glad to know that……..I was thinking the same thing but I didn’t want to be a bother :)……………enjoy your vacation!!!!


  3. Well it’s great to come across a post where someone has the facts essentially correct. Well done sir.

    One small criticism though; the name of the goddess connected with the Easter tradition is not Ishtar, but Ostara. In pre-Christian Germanic Europe, Ostara was, as you say, the goddess of the dawn, fertility, and the renewal of life associated with the Spring.

    In the English language her name comes to us via the Anglo-Saxon “Ēostre” – the very word becomes Easter. Her arrival in the early Spring heralds lengthening days, procreation and the flourishing of life. In ancient times she was often celebrated with brutal sacrifices – in many cases, human sacrifices. Symbols with which she was connected are almost universally the symbols of new life – eggs, nymphs and satyrs, various animals, birds and plants which breed or begin to fruit in the Spring, while her consort was often a hare – hence the connection with rabbits.

    Ostara comes from a distinguished ancient lineage – possibly one of the oldest deities in existence. The Romans knew her as Aurora, the Greeks as Eos, but her pedigree stretches way back to the earliest times of human settlement in Eurasia. She was known as Hausos in the Proto-Indo-European language, and giving rise to her counterpart, Ushas in the Vedic scriptures. She has been ever-present and watchful over the fortunes of humanity since the very beginning.

    The bottom line though, is that when a Christian tells you that Easter is about their deity, you can be quite sure they don’t know what they are talking about.


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