Lascaux cave art

Lascaux cave art

Saturday, July 28, 2012

Aryan and National Socialist Origins of the Olympic Torch and Relay

As the morons glue into the ZOG ZION 2012 Olympic Games I wonder how many of these sheeple realise the National Socialist origins of the torch relay or the Aryan pre-christian origins of the flame itself?
If they did I am sure that they would be crapping in their multi-culti flip flops!

Taken from Wikipedia:

The olympic flame of the 1952 Summer Olympics visiting in Jyväskylä, Finland
The torch relay of the 2002 Winter Olympics passes through Cincinnati, OhioThe Olympic Flame is a symbol of the Olympic Games.Commemorating the theft of fire from the Greek god Zeus by Prometheus, its origins lie in ancient Greece, where a fire was kept burning throughout the celebration of the ancient Olympics. The fire was reintroduced at the 1928 Summer Olympics in Amsterdam, and it has been part of the modern Olympic Games ever since. In contrast to the Olympic flame proper, the torch relay of modern times which transports the flame from Greece to the various designated sites of the games had no ancient precedent and was introduced by Carl Diem at the controversial 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin.

The Olympic Torch today is ignited several months before the opening ceremony of the Olympic Games at the site of the ancient Olympic in Olympia, Greece. Eleven women, representing the Vestal Virgins, perform a ceremony in which the torch is kindled by the light of the Sun, its rays concentrated by a parabolic mirror. The torch briefly travels around Greece via short relay, and is then transferred to the host city at a ceremony in the Panathinaiko Stadium in Athens.The Olympic Torch Relay ends on the day of the opening ceremony in the central stadium of the Games. The final carrier is often kept unannounced until the last moment, and is usually a sports celebrity of the host country. The final bearer of the torch runs towards the cauldron, often placed at the top of a grand staircase, and then uses the torch to start the flame in the stadium. It is considered a great honor to be asked to light the Olympic Flame. After being lit, the flame continues to burn throughout the Games, and is extinguished on the day of the closing ceremony.

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