Exsurge Domine (Latin: Arise O Lord) is a papal bull issued on 15 June 1520 by Pope Leo X. It was written in response to the teachings of Martin Luther which opposed the views of the papacy. It censured forty one propositions extracted from Luther's 95 theses and subsequent writings, and threatened him with excommunication unless he recanted within a sixty day period commencing upon the publication of the bull in Saxony and its neighboring regions.
Papal bull, Pope Alexander VI at the instance of Lady Margaret, confirming the feast of Jesus with indulgences similar to those confirmed for Corpus Christi. 1494 - See more at: http://www.joh.cam.ac.uk/st-johns-top-5-papal-bulls-0#sthash.tJbfjNjA.dpuf
Papal bull, Pope Alexander VI at the instance of Lady Margaret, confirming the feast of Jesus with indulgences similar to those confirmed for Corpus Christi. 1494 - See more at: http://www.joh.cam.ac.uk/st-johns-top-5-papal-bulls-0#sthash.Vs1PgnM1.dpuf
A Papal Bull is a formal document issued by a Roman Cult Pontiff upon a major act of law, curse or claim to extend the power of the Cult over its claimed domination of the world, all nations, all people, all law and all religions. All legitimate Papal Bulls were issued on human skin, usually the skin of a sacrificed child, or some famous heretic. Forgeries are on calf skin or some other lesser medium.
So the Africans were responsible for the enslavement of other Africans? Or, was it the Pope who authorized the enslavement of West Africans. Pope Nicholas V issued the papal bull Dum Diversas on 18 June, 1452. It authorized Alfonso V of Portugal to reduce any “Saracens (Muslims/Moors) and pagans (An advanced person without a religion) and any other unbelievers” to perpetual slavery. This facilitated the Portuguese slave trade from West Africa.
The clergy feasting in the jaws of a devil The demon seated, turned to left on a papal bull, its left foot in a vessel for Holy Water, and holding a collection box in its right hand. Smaller demons preparing food on its head, flying creatures approaching with the pope and a canon. Woodcut Attributed to Matthias Gerung,Formerly attributed to Hans Weiditz, Germany, 1520-1560.