Christianity introducing Slavery


England was formed by Anglo Saxons in the shadow of the Western Roman Empire and they were proud of their freedoms. Yet, shortly after, these proudly-free English lost their freedoms to feudalism, serfdom - slavery.
Feudalism as practised in the Kingdom of England was a state of human society which was formally structured and stratified on the basis of land tenure and the varieties thereof. Society was thus ordered around relationships derived from the holding of land, which landholdings are termed "fiefdoms, fiefs, or fees".
These political and military customs existed in medieval Europe, having developed around 700 A.D.
(Feudalism in England)
Serfdom is the status of many peasants under feudalism, specifically relating to manorialism. It was a condition of bondage, which developed primarily during the High Middle Ages in Europe and lasted in some countries until the mid-19th century.
The United Nations 1956 Supplementary Convention on the Abolition of Slavery also prohibits serfdom as a form of slavery.
(Serfdom)
How did this happen, and why in the 8th century?

I suggested earlier how Christianity was invented in the 8th century by the Holy Roman Empire, perhaps by Alquin of York introducing the concept to the illiterate Charles I:


And I also suggested how the New Testament taught loyalty of the servant to their master - Master and Servant:
I define the "good" for which Chrest is commonly translated as in "the great and the good" and society needs only a few of these. The simple have their uses, the rebels can be dealt with; what this society is looking for are those who listened, learned and accepted: follow the Roman custom of separating private and public belief - always demonstrate loyalty to the system, your Lord and Master. This is the call of the imperial cult, against which Judas the Galilean rebelled.
Is it coincidental how Christianity appears as does serfdom and enslavement?

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