Zoroaster has been mentioned or cited more than a dozen times throughout all the RSS channels we monitor. Especially, the channel 'Higher Density Blog' contains less than a dozen references to this person (or maybe different people with similar names) alone. As it’s displayed on the chart below, Zoroaster was highly popular in November last year. Popularity drop is quite noticeable as the number of mentions has suffered a drastic multifold decline in the last 6 months.
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[...] from the Roman Empire to China. It was founded by Mani, who claimed to be a successor of Buddha, Zoroaster, and Jesus. St. Augustine was a Manichee before he apostatized. Today none of its texts have [...]
[...] Persian in a cultural respect. Those ancient Romans traced their cult’s lineage back to Zoroaster, but where the cult started is much less clear. For about the 200 years leading up to 2800 BC, [...]
[...] ) and Gherhardo Gnoli (1000 BC) have considered linguistic and socio-cultural evidence to place Zoroaster between 1500 and 500 BC. The basis of this theory is based primarily on proposed linguistic [...]
[...] can call any name you want: Sanada/Jesus, Lady Master Nada, Lord Buddha, Krishna, Lao Tse, Zoroaster, Kalki Maitreya, Melchizedek, Ra, Mother Sekhmet, Alcyone, Archangel Metatron, Archangel [...]
[...] in these teachings such as Leaves of El Morya, a Rajput Prince who’s dynasties go back to Zoroaster as most other religions in Eurasia do; and, he developed agni yoga; Regarding ‘ascension’: [...]