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The Deaths of Domitian and Jezebel - Rome & Babylon
Revelation 17 And upon her forehead was a name written, Mystery, Babylon the Great, The Mother of Harlots and abominations of the earth.
 
The Seal of Jezebel. Israel Antiquities Authority Collection, exhibited at the Israel Museum, Jerusalem
 
The Kurk Monolith/Stele of Shalmaneser mentions King Ahab. The Black Obelisk of Shalmaneser mentions King Jehu.
 
The Moabite stone - "Omri, King of Israel" - King Ahab's father. Louvre Museum.
 

Domitian
Titus Flavius Domitianus (24 October 51 – 18 September 96), commonly known as Domitian, was a Roman Emperor.

The following is the account given of Domitian's life by Seutonis (Roman Historian) in his book Lives of the Twelve Caesars and the similarities with Jezebel in the Bible.

Domitian - Rome
Jezebel - Babylon

"Now in his cruelties he was not only excessive, but also subtle and crafty, pouncing upon his victims when they least expected it."

To conclude Domitian's last victim was Flavius Clemens, who is thought by some to be a convert to the Christian religion. He suddenly killed him.

For the space of eight months after this, there was so much lightning at Rome, seen and reported to Domitian, that at last he cried out, "Let him now strike whom he will, meaning God or Jupiter."

1Kings 19:2 Then Jezebel sent a messenger unto Elijah, saying, So let the gods do to me, and more also.

The Capitol was struck, as were also the temple of the Flavian family, with the Palatine house, and his own bedchamber.

But nothing so much disquieted Domitian as an answer given by Ascletario, the astrologer, and the accident that happened to him. This Ascletario had been informed against, and did not deny his having predicted that which by his art and learning he foresaw.

Domitian asked him what end he thought he should come to himself. And the astrologer answered that his destiny was to be torn to pieces by dogs,

1Kings 21:23 And of Jezebel also spake the LORD, saying, The dogs shall eat Jezebel by the wall of Jezreel.

Domitian ordered him immediately to be slain, and in order to prove the rashness and uncertainty of his art, caused him to be very carefully buried. But in the execution of this order, it chanced that the funeral pile was blown down by a sudden tempest, and Ascletario's body, half burnt, was piecemeal by dogs; which, being observed by Latinus, the comic actor, as he chanced to pass that way, he told it, among the other news of the day, to the emperor at supper. "

For when Domitian was but a youth the Babylonian astrologers had told him the very manner and day of his death.

Domitian was assassinated and stabbed seven times.

After the death of Domitian the author concludes the book with a quote that is meant to be descriptive of his death and how the Romans felt after Domitian died. The statement oddly turns out to be quite similar to the way Jezebel died.

"Late croaked a raven from Tarpeia's height;
All is not yet, but shortly will be, right"

The Tarpeian Rock (rupes Tarpeia) was a steep cliff of the southern summit of the Capitoline Hill, overlooking the Roman Forum in Ancient Rome. It was used during the Roman Republic as an execution site. Murderers and traitors, if convicted by the quaestores parricidii, were flung from the cliff to their deaths.

"And so it lost her name,except only that part of the Capitol which they still call the Tarpeian Rock, from which they used to cast down malefactors."
- Plutarch's Lives

And Jezebel fell from a window.

2 Kings 9:33 And he said, Throw her down. So they threw Jezebel down: and some of her blood was sprinkled on the wall, and on the horses: and he trode her under foot.

"Moreover, when Celer, the Roman knight who was accused of having
intrigued with Cornelia, was being scourged with rods in the Roman Forum, he did nothing but cry out, "What have I done? I have done nothing."
Consequently Domitian's evil reputation for cruelty and injustice blazed
up on all hands." - Pliny the Younger Roman Historian - Letter to Cornelius Minicianus

Isaiah 47:13 Thou art wearied in the multitude of thy counsels. Let now the astrologers, the stargazers, the monthly prognosticators, stand up, and save thee from these things that shall come upon thee.

The Harlot of Revelation and The Origins of Rome