Here’s a sculpture of Baal priest from ancient Ugarit. Notice how he’s clean shaven (Baal priests were described as “clean shaven”). Look at that yarmulke he’s wearing on his ugly head. Tell me this isn’t an ancestor of modern Jewry… this freak could go to any Synagogue and blend right in.
The Jewish Talmud wasn’t written until the 5th or 6th century AD. The fake Talmudic Jews of today are not the true children of Israel.
Here’s an image of a six-point star (with crescent moon) used by ancient Baal worshippers. This is the so-called Magen David, or “Star of David” that Jews use today. Note: There is nothing to suggest that the six-point star has anything to do with King David or the Bible.
A Brief History of Baal Worship
The word “Baal” is Semitic for lord, and comes from the Babylonian word “bel”. Bel was the chief deity of Babylon, Marduk. Marduk is cognate to the Assyrian Adad, Hadad (Canaanite) , Teshub (Hittite), Shamin (Syrian), Hermon (Jezreelite), Hammon (Carthaginian), and the Egyptian deity Amun (Set was more popular during the Ramses Period, and was acknowledged as the Egyptian equivalent of baal and Teshub in Egypto-Hittite Peace Treaty 1258 BC). The Greco-Roman deities Zeus, Jupiter, and Sol were also linked to the Baal cult. Baal worshippers believe that Baal is the son of God, a king of kings, a living personification of God on earth. He was also a fertility deity that people offered sacrifices to (for a plentiful harvest, large herd of cattle, and etc.).
As Christians, we know that Jesus Christ was God’s only begotten Son, and that God condemned Baal worshippers for idolatry, the worship of false gods. The Jews deny the fact that Jesus Christ is the one and only Son of God, and that’s completely normal for the spawn of satan… we wouldn’t expect anything less. It comes as no surprise that Jews still worship Baal under a different name. They are known for “double talk” and deception, so using King David’s name in place of Baal is right up their alley.
Here is the real “King David” that Jews worship. Their ancestral Lord Baal was often portrayed as a “King” wearing a crown, and setting on a throne. This is a statue of Baal-Hammon of Carthage, the same deity they worshipped in Jezreel under the name of Baal-Hermon, that Mount Hermon (at the Syrian/Israel border) was named after. The fake god was also known as el-Gebal (and Baal-Zebul), meaning “Lord of the Mountain,” and sometimes referred to as “lord most high,” or, “lord of the heavens”.
Modern Jewry still worships Baal.