The motive of this work is to expose overwhelming evidence of the immense contribution over many centuries by children of AFRICA (NUBALLA) indigenous and abroad, to the now diluted western religious persuasion. It is our deepest wish that all readers, regardless of their ethnic origin, may be inspired by this offering. Let the numerous myths perpetrated over the centuries be finally put to rest. For the children of NUBALLA did govern early Christian Empires with Monotheistic conviction.
While in the latter times, they did substantially conduce to the now prevalent conviction of Jesus Christ as an integral part of the “HOLY TRINITY” during and after the phenomena of ANTIOCH. However the undisputed antiquities of Alexandria, Theban Delta, Carthage, Numidia, Soba, Axum, Nobadia, Alodia and Muqqurra on the continent of NUBALLA dwarfing Rome and Constantinople could not be resisted. Nor the everlasting impact of legends that feature ZEUS, LILLITH, ISIS, HERMES and SIBYL excluded.
The legacy of scriptural literature by early Nubians is not well known to many who preach and profess to practice Christianity. If anything, the crucial evidence is suppressed by the powers that be, hidden away in the vaults of numerous academic and religious libraries as well as museums across Europe (East & West). Nevertheless these priceless documents provide distinct proof of the invaluable contributions made by Nubian Christians over the centuries. These works have provided the basis for the way of life of the faithful from the earliest times unto present day. It is unfortunate that not enough is being done currently to promote this knowledge by way of research and dissemination.
ST. BALTHASAR First Century AD.
St. Balthasha was one of the wise Kings or Men that visited the infant Jesus in the manager. St. Balthasha was referred to as one of the 'Magi,' he was accompanied by Caspa and Melchior.
Legend relates that Caesarius was a Deacon from Sudan who on visiting Italy protested against the pagan custom of sacrificing youths to the deity Apollo. He was seized and kept imprisoned for almost two years before being placed in a sack with a priest called Julian and thrown into the Sea.
ST. CALLISTRATUS Died 300 AD
Callistratus was a Theban Soldier who along with fifty of his companions were put to death in Constantinople for their beliefs. They were placed in individual sacks and thrown into the sea.
St. Maurice was a celebrated personality in Europe since the Third Century of the Christian era. He was born a Theban (Nubian) in Upper Egypt or Sudan. Even though Christianity was flourishing in this region, it was under the control of the Roman Empire as other lands in the vicinity of the Mediterranean Sea. St. Maurice was the leader of the Roman legion of the district. In autumn of 285 C.E., Emperor Maximilian sent a large army to Switzerland to oppose a rebellion in the south of Galla. These forces included the Theban Legion. St. Maurice was assigned to Agaunium, 20 Kilometers from the Genfer Lakes. ST.CANDIDA Died 300 AD
Candida was virgin believer from Carthage who was martyred by Maximian Herculeus.
ST.CYPRIAN 200 – 258 AD
He was a native of Carthage. He was a leading pagan lawyer and teacher. He was converted to Christianity in 246 and soon became a leading author of many books and a scholar on the Bible. he was elected Bishop of Carthage before having to flee persecution. He returned after being severely criticized for his departure. Cyprian was involved in many controversies and came into conflict with the Pope of the time. He was arrested and beheaded for refusing to sacrifice to pagan gods. He is considered a leading pioneer of Latin Christian literature.
MOSES THE BLACK (330 - 405 AD)
St Moses the Black, a feared Ethiopian who became a hermit. He refused to defend himself against a band of Arabs and was murdered along with six other monks.
St. AUGUSTINE (Born Nov 13, 354 AD And Died August 28, 430 AD)
St Augustine born in North Africa, his mother, Saint Monica, was tried by his early years which he spent in vice. He later became a professor of rhetoric. He worked in Tagaste, Carthage, Rome and Milan. St. Ambrose baptized him at age 32, the same year his mother died. For many years he lived a monastic life with a few associates near Tagaste.
He was ordained a priest at Hippo and within three years, became the bishop of the city. From then on he dedicated all his intellectual ability to being a defender of the faith. Monks, nuns, priests, canons, friars and hermits follow his ideas to this day. He is one of the most prolific thinkers and certainly one of the most influential.
His writings are considered classics and it is well known that he influenced individuals like Luther who went on to form his own sect in Augsburg, Germany. In life, Augustine can be described as a rebellious youth who went on to be a scholar and thence to be one of the most revered saints. His relics are enshrined in many Christian centres throughout the world.
only search Ask S A Akinyemi At Nok-Benin
GELASIUSI I (Died 496 AD)
He was the son of a Nubian called Valerius. Galasiusi became a member of the Roman clergy and was elected Pope on 1st March 492 C.E.
He succeeded Pope Felix II. Gelasiusi was famed for his holiness, justice and charity. He was well learnt and soon became a problem to the patriarch of Constaniople.
He defended the patriarchs of Alexandria and Antioch and the rights of the Church.
ISIDORE OF ALEXANDRIA 319 - 404 AD
Isidore was wealthy Egyptian who became a hermit in the Nitrian desert after distributing his wealth to the poor.
He was ordained and went to Rome in 341 AD. He was the director of a hospital in Constantinople.
But his later life was troubled since he was excommunicated for his Origenist teachings. He died in Constaniople
ST. BENEDICT THE MOOR (1526-89 AD)
First was sold as a slave in Italy .He was later freed and became a solitary settling with other hermits.
He soon became a superior in his community and received due recognition.
He was well renown for being pious which earned him quite a reputation. As a confessor he attracted many visitors who craved to see this obscure cook.
He is the patron saint of the African-Americans. His title the Moor is derived from Italian for Il Moro (the black).