Origin and Names of Days

These are Babylonian holidays in celebration of evil deities the Messiah warns against (Matthew 7:15-24) these Pagan holidays are a gross misrepresentation of the accurate and actual holy days we should keep regarding the laws of the Most High. Whatever the Most High says don’t do the heathen do. These Pagan celebrations are all part of Satan’s great deception that people seem to be unaware of, and most seem not to want to think about and take seriously what they do involve! They are the worship of the Devil and Fallen Angels. Each day of the year has fallen angel worship attached to it.  In The Pagan Book of Days, Nigel Pennick goes into the worship of God and Goddesses on each day. Get over the God spell of Christianity, you have been treated into serving your master – The Devil. Saturday is the 1st Day of the Week in the Hebrew language days are numbers.

According to the Encyclopedia Mythica the early Romans, around the first century, used Saturday as the first day of the week. As the worshipping of the Sun increased, the Sun’s day (Sunday) advanced from position of the second day to the first day of the week and Saturday became the seventh day.” Days of the week are associated with Roman Deities in the worship of them


The name comes from the Latin dies solis, meaning “sun’s day”: the name of a pagan Roman holiday. 


The name comes from the Anglo-Saxon monandaeg, “the moon’s day.” This second day was sacred to the goddess of the moon.


This day was named after the Norse god Tyr. The Romans called this day after their war-god Mars: dies Martis.


The day named to honor Wodan (Odin).

The Romans called it dies Mercurii, after their god Mercury.


The day named after the Norse god Thor. In the Norse languages, this day is called Torsdag.

The Romans named this day dies Jovis (“Jove’s Day”), after Jove or Jupiter, their most important god.


The day in honor of the Norse goddess Frigg. 

To the Romans, this day was sacred to the goddess Venus and was known as dies veneris.


This day was called dies Saturni, “Saturn’s Day,” by the ancient Romans in honor of Saturn.