Ask The Nuwaupians, Where is it written in Catholic literature that the name Catholic means Cat-Holistic?

User Rating: 0 / 5

Star InactiveStar InactiveStar InactiveStar InactiveStar Inactive

Question: Ask The Nuwaupians, Where is it written in Catholic literature that the name Catholic means Cat-Holistic?

Answer: The cat is Holy and everything in Egipt is Holy so they go hand in hand!

That maybe Write Knowledge, but it's not reality driven. York wrote...

In Ancient Kham (Egypt), Bast Was A Cat Deity Who Was Worshiped By The Egyptians. This Is Where You Get Your Roman Catholic Church From, Which Is "Roman", CAT And HOLISTIC, Meaning "Cat Holy" Or "Holy Cat.

The Holy Cat Is Symbolic Of The Sphinx, Which Represents A Cat Man With The Face Of A Pharaoh And The Body Of The Lion And Also Represents The Egyptian Lion Of Judah Which Is Jupiter (Also Called Zeus)

-The Dog pg. 36


And the cat deity which became the holy cat symbol of the sphinx, protector of the pyramid. Henceforth we get the word CAT-HOLY-ISTIC or simply CATHOLIC, and they base their religion on death.

-Ancient Egypt and the Pharaohs pg. 176


York is seen in the following video teaching his Nuwaupians that Holy Cat is "Cat-holic" in section 3:33 


Catholic according to the Catholic Dictionary says...

(Greek: katholikos, universal) 

The term in its primitive and non-ecclesiastical sense of universal, occurs in the Greek classics, and was freely used by the earlier Christian writers. The combination, 

"the Catholic Church," is found for the first time in the Letter of Saint Ignatius to the Smyrneans, written about the year 110. The words run: Wheresoever the bishop shall appear, there let the people be, even as where Jesus may be, there is the universal (catholic) Church." 

Catholic (adj.)

mid-14c., "of the doctrines of the ancient Church," literally "universally accepted," from Fr. catholique, from L.L. catholicus "universal, general," from Gk. katholikos, from phrase kath' holou "on the whole, in general," from kata "about" + gen. of holos "whole" (see safe (adj.)). Applied to the Church in Rome c.1554, after the Reformation began. General sense of "of interest to all, universal" is from 1550s. As a noun, attested from 1560s.

"The word Catholic (katholikos from katholou — throughout the whole, i.e., universal) occurs in the Greek classics, e.g., in Aristotle and Polybius, and was freely used by the earlier Christian writers in what we may call its primitive and non-ecclesiastical sense. Thus we meet such phrases as the "the catholic resurrection" (Justin Martyr), "the catholic goodness of God" (Tertullian), "the four catholic winds" (Irenaeus), where we should now speak of "the general resurrection", "the absolute or universal goodness of God", "the four principal winds", etc. The word seems in this usage to be opposed to merikos (partial) or idios (particular), and one familiar example of this conception still survives in the ancient phrase "Catholic Epistles" as applied to those of St. Peter, St. Jude, etc., which were so called as being addressed not to particular local communities, but to the Church at large".

Based on their Dictionary and basic research of the word Catholic, there is no mention of a holy cat (sacred feline) in connection with the ancient Egyptians, so why would York teach such a terrible deception to his Nuwaupians?