Blue links lead to the fully translated html versions of the page, purple links lead to pages whose start pages (as well as introductions and tables of contents at least) are already set up, green links lead to extern sites, grey means that no file is available yet).
Anatomical features of Emperor Justinian (483-565), shown in a mosaic from the Basilica of San Vitale, Ravenna, Italy. From the left photo, it is worth comparing the emperor's buttock-like chin, his curly and difficult to comb (frizzy) hair, the shape of his nose, the characteristics of his eyes, and his relatively triangular face which may suggest a pear-shaped head.
As for Emperor Justinian's worldview, he was certainly a hardened atheist (albeit one who pretended to be a firm believer for political reasons). For only an absolute atheist would dare to post-amend the Bible, in spite of the very stern warning written into the Bible's contents, and I quote: "I testify to everyone who listens to the words of the prophecy of this book: if anyone adds anything to them, God will give him the plagues written in this book. And if anyone would subtract anything from the words of the book of this prophecy, God will subtract his share of the tree of life and the Holy City - which are described in this book." - see "Revelation of St. John", verse 22:18-19. Now it is also already known to us that the task of "simulations" of former "serpents" and present "UFOnauts", is to illustrate to people the destructive consequences of practicing the most immoral version of the philosophy of parasitism - in my studies called "evil parasitism". Therefore, these creatures always demonstrate to people the most immoral behavior that is only possible in thinking beings, including demonstrating the views of "hardened atheists." It is because of this atheism of theirs that in the Bible "serpents" are qualified to the category of intelligent animals with the appearance of humans, and not to the category of people - as to more thoroughly explain item #F3. of the web page named Totalizm.