Was Luther “the dragon unchained”?

the-nativity-gerburt-christi-franz-von-rohden-detail-featured-w740x493.jpg Jesus and Mary
The Bible is clear: Jesus said to one man, one time, “Verily, verily I say unto you thou art Peter and on this rock I build My Church and the gates of hell shall not prevail against it. I give you the keys to The Kingdom of Heaven.”

After Rome’s fall, The Catholic Church reigned over Western Christendom for a thousand years. Five hundred years ago, Martin Luther fragmented the Only Church Jesus Founded. Those facts fit Revelations 20: “The Thousand Year Reign” will end and “the dragon will be unchained from the abyss.”

Some connect the dots and ask: Was Luther “the dragon unchained”?

Before, during, and after The Thousand Year Reign, The Only Church Jesus Founded stood firmly for monogamy rather than polygamy. Martin Luther disagreed:

“I confess that I cannot forbid a person to marry several wives, for it does not contradict the Scripture. If a man wishes to marry more than one wife he should be asked whether he is satisfied in his conscience that he may do so in accordance with the word of God. In such a case the civil authority has nothing to do in the matter.” (De Wette II, 459, ibid., pp. 329-330.)

Suddenly, Western Christendom was confused! Monogamy was replaced with “anything goes”. Protestantism was welcomed by priapic Protestant playboys promptly and profoundly interested in the new theology. “We get to have sex with more women!”

Philip of Hesse, a supporter of Luther, married a second wife and lived in bigamy. The newly Protestant King of England had six wives! As the rulers of their realms sank into sin, so did their followers. “His Majesty gets to have sex with lots of women! We can, too! Aren’t we just as good?”

“The thousand year reign” of The Only Church Jesus Founded came to an end with what would become 43,000 competing denominations. Also ended? The veneration of women that had been a foundation of The Only Church Jesus Founded since The Blessed Mother allowed Jesus to be born at the predicted time and place to save obedient souls.

Was Luther “the dragon unchained”?