Was Fridays ‘Dark Moon’ an astrological event to herald ‘End of Days’ and second coming of Jesus Christ?
In just a week we have seen many rare sky events in the United Kingdom but it is not over yet with more to come as Friday’s rare Dark Moon otherwise known as a Black Moon or Lilith, went, the Northern Lights may be next.
A black moon occurs when a month is missing a full or new moon. CBS Local stated the phenomenon can only occur in February, as the lunar synodic period from like phase to phase is 29.5 days long.
But 2016 sees a change in that norm, this was the second Dark Moon of the year giving it added edge in the sly events extravaganza we have seen this year.
The last one occurred in 2014 and the next will be in 2018, but does is there any truth in the biblical claims?
In Luke 21:25-26, the Bible says: “And there shall be signs in the sun, and in the moon, and in the stars; and upon the earth distress of nations, with perplexity; the sea and the waves roaring; Men’s hearts failing them for fear, and looking after those things which are coming on the earth.”
As the world around us is shaped to immerses us away from our natural senses, technology and internet shape the social speed of which people can gain information on current events allowing the alternative news industry to march ahead in the realms of investigative journalism in 2016.
Here is another example of the style of research sweeping new age truth seekers by storm, by being the source of information to many with a refreshing read between the lines approach.
Exploring truth hidden in plain sight always brings up interesting results and Fridays rare Black Moon is no different to a lot of deities when analysed from a hypothetical point in astrology it is known by several names.
Some argue that the Dark Moon is one thing, Black Moon another and Lilith yet another.
What is special about yesterdays Black Moon, what secrets did it hold and what can it tell us about the future?
September 30, is annually celebrated as the start of Ivy Celtic tree month by pagans.
The moon is perhaps humankind’s oldest form of marking time. According to some scholars, the Celts used a Lunar Calendar that consisted of 13 months, each 28 days in length. Each month of the Celtic Lunar calendar bears the name of a tree, which also stands for one of the consonants in the Celtic ‘tree alphabet’.
There are at least two versions of this Lunar calendar: the Beth-Luis-Nion (which begins on the Winter Solstice, pagan Christmas) and the Beth-Luis-Fearn (which begins on Samhain, pagan Halloween). modern day pagans still practice with the Beth-Luis-Nion simply because it seems to work the best for their style of Witchcraft.
Scriptures have stated that there is an asteroid named Lilith, but it is not the same as the Dark or Black Moon. However, when used as a point in a birth chart, all three names appear valid as they all seem to describe the same thing.
The Dark Moon is representative of the negative traits of guilt, shame, hatred, envy, and vengefulness, often brought about by personal wounds and hurts. The true dark side of things we try to hide.
There is another side of the Dark Moon astrologically. Carl G Jung, the famous psychoanalyst described something that he called the “anima”. The anima is a man’s image of the ideal woman and also the feminine side of his personality. For a woman it is the image of the ideal man and the masculine side of her personality. So the dark moon in a birthchart will represent these ideals too.
It is also representative of the enchantress or the seducer, one who lures another by use of sexuality or devious means. The kind who tempts another by implying that the grass is greener on the other side, that they can “rescue” someone, but it is in reality for their own selfish gain.
The Dark Moon, Lilith, also has associations with motherhood, like her counterpart the Moon. With Lilith however, the instinctive nurturing is replaced by a strong protection of her offspring to the point that she would kill if necessary any that threatened them or caused them harm. She is also reactive against the ties involved with motherhood and the emptiness that mothers sometimes feel by isolation and the perceived lack of individuality that accompanies it.
The new moon is also associated with personal growth in Paganism.
The now seemingly routine links to paganism, Roman and Egyptian Gods and Empires alike, as above so below, yin & the yang are all too clear once again.
Black Moon in Jewish Gematria Equals: 206
Black Moon in English Gematria Equals: 516
Black Moon in Simple Gematria Equals: 86
Unlike most gods and goddesses in polytheistic religions, monotheistic deities have traditionally been portrayed in their mythologies as commanding war in order to spread their religion. (The intimate connection between “holy war” and the “one true god” belief of monotheism has been noted by many scholars; including Jonathan Kirschin his book God Against The Gods: The History of the War Between Monotheism and Polytheism and Joseph Campbell in The Masks of God, Vol. 3: Occidental Mythology.) 
The following is a partial list of war deities.
- Anahit, goddess of fertility, birth, beauty, and water; in early periods associated with war
- Xipe-Totec, god of force, patron of war, agriculture, vegetation, diseases, seasons, rebirth, hunting, trades, and Spring, the lord of the East.
- Kara Māte, Latvian goddess of war
- Kauriraris, Lithuanian god of war and war steeds
- Kovas, Lithuanian god of war
- Thor, god associated with thunder, strength, defense, oaks, goats, lightning, storms, weather, crops, trading voyages, courage, trust, revenge, protection, warfare, and battles
- Bellona, goddess of war
- Honos, god of chivalry, honor, and military justice
- Mars, god of war and agriculture, equivalent to the Greek god Ares
- Minerva, goddess of wisdom and war, equivalent to the Greek goddess Athena
- Nerio, warrior goddess and personification of valor
- Victoria, personification of victory, equivalent to the Greek goddess Nike
- Virtus, god of bravery and military strength
- Sekhmet, Egyptian warrior goddess
- Anhur, god of war
- Bast, cat-headed goddess associated with war, protection of Lower Egypt and the pharaoh, the sun, perfumes, ointments, and embalming
- Horus, god of the king, the sky, war, and protection
- Maahes, lion-headed god of war
- Menhit, goddess of war, “she who massacres”
- Montu, falcon-headed god of war, valor, and the Sun
- Neith, goddess of war, hunting, and wisdom
- Pakhet, goddess of war
- Satis, deification of the floods of the Nile River and an early war, hunting, and fertility goddess