Long forgotten now are the other Pythagorean heresies condemned by the Fathers over the first three centuries of the Catholic Church; an era recalled in a new book researched and written by Professor Alberto A. Martinez. In this incredibly detailed and referenced book, Martinez tells us ‘Hippolytus (170-235AD) [a martyred Christian theologian] ridiculed the doctrine of infinitely many suns, moons and worlds, some inhabited.’ He tells us around 260 AD Pope Dionysus of Alexandria wrote a tract against the Epicureans mainly to criticize their theory that all things were composed of atoms without divine Providence. Martinez explains this was directed against the theory that atoms clash and combine by chance ‘and thus gradually form this world and all objects in it; and more, that they construct infinite worlds.’ He also shows us there were many others including Fathers of the Church who condemned the claim that there are many worlds like ours. He records that in 384 AD Philaster, Bishop of Bresica wrote it was ‘another heresy to say worlds are infinite and innumerable… whereas Scripture says that the world is one and that it teaches us that it is one.’ In 402 St Jerome complained that one of the most heretical claims of all was that ‘worlds are innumerable.’ St. Augustine even composed a list of 88 such heresies; the 77th claimed that ‘worlds are innumerable.’
‘Other theologians too cited this heresy for centuries. They explained the problem: “we cannot assert that there exist two or many worlds, since neither do we assert two or many Christs [the only begotten son]”’ --- A. Martinez: Burned Alive, Rerakon Books, london, 2018, p612..
In 748 AD Pope Zachary declared the belief that outside the Earth there was another world and other men, and that stars were similar worlds to ours was heretical. Rejections of these antipodean heresies are to be found in early medieval writings. In 1459 AD Pope Pius II also condemned the doctrine that God created another world than this one.’
Pope Francis, during Mass at the Vatican, talking about alien life forms, used the analogy that even Martians, should they ever visit Earth, would be welcome to be baptised. Baptism of course is a sacrament that frees man from Original Sin inherited by all the descendants of Adam and Eve. Why then would one offer to baptise a Martian? To subject this sacrament to science-fiction heresy shows us the decline of Catholic belief.
‘It is just over 380 years since the Catholic Church condemned Galileo for arguing that the Earth was not the centre of the universe. But it seems the Vatican has relaxed its view of mankind’s place in the cosmos and even believes there may be intelligent alien life out there. Astronomers at the Vatican Observatory, which has been studying the heavens since 1582, have said discoveries of new Earth like planets have strengthened their belief that there could be life on other planets.’ ---Mailonline, 8th Feb, 2018
Maybe Fr Robinson SSPX could add to this heretical belief. After all Bishop Fellay never complained about his book, did he?
Well said. If Catholics had not become brainwashed by:
the Freemasonic and sun-worshiping Heliocentric (unproven) theory,
evolutionary (unproven) theory,
billions of years old earth (unproven) theory (based on faulty carbon-14 dating),
NASA's admittedly phony (photo-shopped) "blue marble" "photo" of earth,
Stanley Kubrick's fake moon landing,
and much more theater from the Freemasonic NASA,
Catholics would not buy into the nonsense about "aliens."
"Aliens" (except illegal aliens) do not exist.
Demons do exist.
What a great cover story for demons to delude mankind -- as in the old movie 2001 -- in which "aliens" planted human life on earth.
Therefore "science" will prove that God does not exist, while begging the question of who created the "aliens".
Look around and see the people ruled by the emotional manipulations of the controlled "education" and "media" systems. They will buy into this satanic lie hook, line and sinker.