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The Germanic Tale of the Easter Bunny

The ancient Germanic tale of the Easter Bunny tells us that the goddess Ostara wanted to save a young bird. However, her help came too late. Then, this goddess turned the bird into a special bunny, who was still able to lay eggs, but only on one day a year, namely on the day on which Ostara was honored.

The fact that we still celebrate Easter with the Easter Bunny and Easter Eggs clearly demonstrates the Germanic origin of this ancient festival. In my previous article, I already proved that Passover is the ancient Passing By Feast. The claim that Jesus allegedly died on “Good” Friday in order to resurrect on today’s day of the year, on which we still celebrate the Germanic Feast of Ostara, is an outrageous Roman forgery, intended to keep ignorant people ignorant.

The German name for Easter is Ostern. Both in English and German, ignorant people are fooled by convincing them that this name is related with the direction of East (or Osten in German), but that is absolute nonsense. The truth is that both names are derived from the Germanic goddess called Ostara or Eostre. Nowadays, we call this goddess Venus.

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