There’s a deeper implication to Killmonger wearing the jaguar suit then most people realize. It told you the truth about the so-called black americans.
The Hidden Message Of Black Panther
Im sure by now you’ve all seen Marvel’s ‘Black Panther’ a hundred times. However, did you catch how they told you that so-called Black Americans are descended from the indigenous people in America, who respectively would’ve came from Africa thousands of years ago?
When you start to understand the pre-columbus history of ‘Black People’ in America, then you can see the significance of Killmonger being the ‘Black American’ wearing the Jaguar suit.
Don’t worry, if you have no idea what I’m talking about you will in the next few minutes.
Who Is Killmonger?
“Erik Stevens (born N’Jadaka) was a former African-American black-ops soldier of Wakandan origin through his father, Prince N’Jobu. His savagery while serving in the U.S. black-ops unit, earned him the nickname Killmonger. Years after his uncle T’Chaka had killed his father for betraying Wakanda, Killmonger then planned to forcibly dethrone his son and heir T’Challa in order to accomplish his father’s plan to seize control of the world using all of Wakanda’s Vibranium technology and stop the oppression of people of African descent all across the world. Manipulating and then killing Ulysses Klaue to gain access to their city, Killmonger seemingly killed T’Challa during their ritual combat and took the throne. Just before Killmonger unleashed his plans, the Black Panther returned and challenged Killmonger, eventually defeating and killing him during their final battle.” – marvelcinematicuniverse.wikia.com
What Does The Jaguar Suit Have To Do With ‘Black Americans’?Photo Source: kids.nationalgeographic.com
It is important to notice the Jaguar seems to only live in Central and South America. Notice the correlation between where the ancient Olmec Civilizations are believed to have lived and where jaguars live.
“So what, people in ancient Central and South America worshipped Jaguars. What does this have to do with Black Americans?” I’m glad you asked.
These are the Olmecs. Who do they remind you of?
“To the ancient peoples of Mesoamerica, the jaguar was more than just an animal; it was divine. Almost every ancient Mesoamerican civilization revered the jaguar in some way. The Olmec (circa 1200-400 B.C.) heavily featured jaguars in their art and religion. Sculptures of cats were popular, as were depictions of deities who appear to be half human, half jaguar, which scholars describe as were-jaguars.” – ISABEL BUENO, NationalGeographic.com
Contrary to a disturbingly popular belief, the indigenous and ancient people of the Americas were a dark-skinned people with negro features. In other words, the indigenous people of America were black, apparently many of the ancient civilizations of Mesoamerica worshipped the Jaguar.Olmec Were-Jaguar: One early theme that was identified, was the half-man half-jaguar form known as the “Were-Jaguar”. The “Were-Jaguar” is most easily identified by its human-like form combined with a down-turned mouth, an elongated feline snout and a cleft head. This is exemplified by the basalt head found in the Museo Regional de Antropologia at Villahermosa (fig. W0384), which clearly marries the head of a man with the mouth of a jaguar. – uncoveredhistory.com
Once you go deeper in your research you’ll understand how the numbers given to us about The Atlantic Slave Trade have been dramatically exaggerated to cover up the fact Europeans enslaved millions of Africans indigenous to the American lands, re-classified them as Indians and negroes, and convinced the indigenous people that they only came to America in slave ships from somewhere else in order to keep the stolen land for themselves.
Despite the competing theories about the existence of the Olmec civilization, one cannot help but be struck by the power of the Olmec heads. In 1862, during an oil drilling expedition, the first Olmec heads were found. Many have agreed that their features — kinky hair, thick lips and broad noses — are distinctly African. Also, the ornamentation of the hair and marks that appear to be scarification support theories that the artisans were African or modeled the works on Africans they had seen. – Roxanne Evans, EXPLORATION OF AFRICAN PRESENCE IN MESO-AMERICA: THE OLMECS