In the Roman Empire of the second to fourth centuries, taurobolium referred to practices involving the sacrifice of a bull, which after mid-second century became connected with the worship of the Great Mother of the Gods; though not previously limited to her cult, after AD 159 all private taurobolia inscriptions mention the Magna Mater
(the Magna Mater is Cybele. The Great Mother in the occult is for all intents affiliated with the sephirah of Binah and Saturn. The words, Binah (Understanding) and Mother enumerate to the number 42.)
Originating in Asia Minor, its earliest attested performance in Italy occurred in AD 134, at Puteoli, in honor of Venus Caelestis, documented by an inscription.
The earliest inscriptions, of the second century in Asia Minor, point to a bull chase in which the animal was overcome, linked with a panegyris in honour of a deity or deities, but not an essentially religious ceremony, though a bull was sacrificed and its flesh distributed The addition of the taurobolium and the institution of an archigallus were innovations in the cult of the Magna Mater made by Antoninus Pius on the occasion of his vicennalia, the twentieth year of his reign, in 158 and 159. The first dated reference to Magna Mater in a taurobolium inscription dates from 160. The vires, or testicles of the bull, were removed from Rome and dedicated at a taurobolium altar at Lugdunum, 27 November 160. Jeremy Rutter makes the suggestion that the bull's testicles substituted for the self-castration of devotees of Cybele, abhorrent to the Roman ethos.
Public taurobolia, enlisting the benevolence of the Magna Mater on behalf of the emperor, became common in Italy, as well as in Gaul, Hispania and Africa. The last public taurobolium for which there is an inscription was carried out for Diocletian and Maximian at Mactar in Numidia at the close of the third century.
The priest of the Great Mother, clad in a silk toga worn in the Gabinian cincture, with golden crown and fillets on his head, takes his place in a trench/pit covered by a platform of planks pierced with fine holes, on which a bull, magnificent with flowers and gold, is slain. The blood rains through the platform onto the priest below, who receives it on his face, and even on his tongue and palate, and after the baptism presents himself before his fellow-worshippers purified and regenerated, and receives their salutations and reverence Prudentius does not explicitly mention the taurobolium, but the ceremony, in its new form, is unmistakable from other contemporaneous sources: "At Novaesium on the Rhine in Germania Inferior, a blood pit was found in what was probably a Metroon", Jeremy Rutter observes.
The taurobolium in the second and third centuries was usually performed as a measure for the welfare (salus) of the emperor, Empire, or community; H. Oppermann[ denies early reports that its date was frequently 24 March, the Dies Sanguinis ("Day of Blood") of the annual festival of the Great Mother Cybele and Attis; Oppermann reports that there were no taurobolia in late March. In the late third and the fourth centuries its usual motive was the purification or regeneration of an individual, who was spoken of as renatus in aeternum, "reborn for eternity", in consequence of the ceremony. While its efficacy was not eternal, its effect was considered to endure for twenty years, as if the magic coating of the blood wore off after that time, the initiate having taken his vows for "the circle of twenty years" (bis deni orbis). It was also performed as the fulfilment of a vow (votum), or by command of the goddess herself, and the privilege was not limited by sex or class. In its fourth-century revival in high pagan circles, Rutter has observed, "We might even justifiably say that the taurobolium, rather than a rite effectual in itself was a symbol of paganism. It was a rite apparently forbidden by the Christian emperors and thus became a hallmark of the pagan nobility in their final struggle against Christianity and the Christian emperors." The place of its performance at Rome was near the site of St Peter's , in the excavations of which several altars and inscriptions commemorative of taurobolia were discovered.
For occultists and conspiracy researchers there is a mountain of material here to be researched. First point that stood out was the Day of Blood ; Die Sanguinis. The date of 24th March is worth correlating with regard to unusual murders or the abductions of children in the days leading up to the 24th. Also the theft and disappearance of bulls for ritual purposes is worthy of investigation.
Secondly the magical effect of the blood (in that particular ritual) is interesting in that they give it a shelf life of 20 years. So for those who have kept this cult practice alive in modern times, would probably congregate once every 20 years to repeat the ritual. So in a lifetime of these cultists they might get access to this maybe twice or three-times in one lifetime.
Third point: Who is to say that this ritual hasnt been adapted to use on humans and children in particular? So we have a modern chapter of the pseudo-illuminati whose basis of ritual is in the use of blood. Either through consumption (adrenochrome) or literally bathing in it, in some sort of ritual pit. Any sort of hidden/concealed ritual pit of that nature would give off a heavy/base wretched energy or morphic-resonance-field. Any person initiated in that manner would give off such heavy negative energy, you wouldnt want to be in close proximity to them. Examples would be the British Royal family, the Bush family, the Saudi royal family, the heads of global child abuse rings (a'la the Chateau Des Amerois network). The occult reason these....."entities" walk everywhere with bodyguards is that they are paranoid that members of the public will get close enough to them to "feel" the negative energy that they will .....emanate after such a type of ritual.
Now you know why a lot of these type of "Satanist", have lots of private land and hidden places. It allows them the capability to dig out these types of pit, consecrate them using occult and bastardized rituals, then they bring in the bull or human victim who will be bled to death over the pit whilst the recipient beneath will be clothed in blood. This may explain why a lot of cattle mutilations always seem to be bloodless . The blood will be used to ritually........