"So the LORD God said to the serpent, "Because you have
done this, "Cursed are you above all livestock and all wild animals!
You will crawl on your belly and you will eat dust all the days of your
"And I will put enmity between you and the woman, and between your
offspring and hers; he will crush your head, and you will strike his heel."
>In Greek mythology, when Achilles was a
baby, it was foretold that he would die young. To prevent his death,
his mother Thetis took Achilles to the River
Styx, which was supposed to offer powers of
invulnerability and dipped his body into the water. But as Thetis held
Achilles by the heel, his heel was not washed over by the water of the
magical river. Achilles grew up to be a man of war who survived many
great battles. But one day, a poisonous arrow shot at him was lodged in
his heel, killing him shortly after.
>The death of Achilles was not mentioned in Homers Iliad, but
appeared in later Greek and Roman poetry and drama concerning events
after the Iliad, later in the Trojan War. In the myths surrounding the
war, Achilles was said to have died from a heel wound which was the
result of an arrow - possibly poisoned with snake venom - shot by Paris.
>So Paris of Troy from ancient Greek mythology is actually Satan
we know this because in the bible theres a reference to the snake and
the biting of the heel while Archilles was killed by a venomous arrow,
venomous because of a snake!
>The story of Troy did not actually happen hence why its in
ancient Greek mythology. The story is just a retelling of the story of
the Hindu Ramayana where Sita wife of Krishna gets abducted and instead
of a Trojan horse, Krishna builds a bridge to Lanka to rescue his
princess which is a very similar story to Helen of troy who was
>This should not be a surprise because there are many references
to ancient Greek mythology in the Bible:
Barnabas they called Zeus, and Paul they called Hermes because he was
the chief speaker.
eye for eye, tooth for tooth...
This is a reference to the Graeae in ancient Greek mythology who were
three witches/goddesses who shared an eye and a tooth between the three