FSM in ancient culture

Published July 18th, 2009 by Bobby Henderson

I sometimes have to admit that I am a skeptic. Unfortunately, I’ve never been someone who is able to believe based on blind faith alone.

So at first I had a hard time embracing the belief in the Flying Spaghetti Monster. Where was the evidence of such a being’s existence? So I did more research trying to find such evidence that would support it. Well, needless to say I’ve found it. I stumbled upon this Aztec mural from Teotihuacan which was probably painted somewhere between 450 – 650 CE. As you can see the resemblance to the FSM is uncanny. So now I have my proof. The FSM has been lurking within civilization since Pre-Columbian times.


10 Responses to “FSM in ancient culture”

  1. Sam says:

    I am glad you brought this topic up. I have noticed FSM in various forms of art from almost all cultures.
    a Somayama (Otowa) ware Incense box 1825-1850 (Edo period) that uneducated folks thought was a seated dragon is a fine example. Since I cannot paste a photo you will need to follow the link to see what I mean. (http://www.asia.si.edu/collections/zoomObject.cfm?ObjectId=1168)
    So called “historians” always seem to misinterpret historic images of FSM.
    Other examples include attempts to humanize FSM (http://www.asia.si.edu/collections/zoomObject.cfm?ObjectId=1692)
    and abstract representations (http://www.asia.si.edu/collections/zoomObject.cfm?ObjectId=1685)
    So obviously FSM was an integral part of ancient Japanese cuilture. Native Ameican culture also has an artistic representation of FSM. A major earth work in southern Ohio (http://ahotcupofjoe.files.wordpress.com/2008/06/serpent-mound-4.jpg) has been misinterpreted from the time it was first seen by europeans. the native americans knew that iwas only 1/2the picture of the all powerful FSM.

  2. DavidH says:

    In that era our noodly Master was known as Fliapetl Spagalotl Monsteratl. Each morning nubile young virgins were sacrificed on His altar, their hearts being torn out and held aloft.
    It is their spirits which provide the raw materials for the stripper factory in His heaven. That is why strippers are so heartless.

  3. Doctor of Pastdivinity says:

    Sam is right indeed. Pastafarianism is by far the most ancient world religion in the world, founded almost 6,000 years ago (Allen et al., 2009). Sadly enough, academia in the Western world is completely dominated by anti-Pastafarian elements, that have a vested interest in negating the fact FSM was venerated by almost every ancient culture in this planet (and in some other planets of our galaxy). Of course, we must be tolerant and we must understand patiently the blindness of “professional” historians. However, sometimes I would penetrate in their ivory tower and bring them down to reality-based history.

  4. StJason says:

    He was well known in bronze-age Greece, as well. Take a look at some of these pots and tell me they weren’t for pouring pesto onto noodles!




  5. Maya says:

    I do believe the two on the ends are midgets and the one in the middle is a stripper (notice the tassels in it’s hands) they may even be riding waves of beer!

  6. Doctor of Pastdivinity says:

    It’s a pity Von Daniken has been utterly blind to all that Greek-Mexican evidence pointing to FSM’s Theory of Origins. I suppose Von Daniken has selled himself to the academic anti-Pastafarian establishment. The DavidH’s doctrine about the origins of after-life strippers deserves consideration although there are to my knowledge no scriptural evidence of it. Moreover, “nubile young virgins” must account to both sexes to explain future reincarnation in strippers factory because the Gospel is very indicative in telling us “strippers of both sexes”. And last but no least, not all after-life strippers can be originated from “virgins” as people in Hell will be exposed to “STDs-carrying strippers”.

  7. alicia says:

    I see more evidence of His Noodliness than evidence of that other guy ;]

  8. Marco_Mo says:

    WOW… as a Mexican guy I gotta say that I find this discovery very shocking and still quite believable.

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