Documenting from Scotland the rise of the One World King; the "masonic" Sun God.

Friday, 22 April 2016

Purple Reign

First things first. Apologies for the dearth in posts over the last while.

When musician Prince was a child he had epilepsy. He told his mother he was cured by an angel.

Yesterday  Prince passed away, aged 57. Meanwhile it was the Queen's 90th birthday.

There's a 33 year difference.

One wonders if, just perhaps, given Prince and his Revolution,  the "angels" are "speaking".


Saturday, 20 February 2016

Divide and Conquer

Today, David Cameron announced the date for the forthcoming United Kingdom referendum as to whether the voters wish to remain part of the European Union, or go it alone. It's to be held on 23rd June, the 702nd anniversary of the Battle of Bannockburn, 3 days after the Summer solstice.

The Battle is drummed into Scottish children as part of their education. Teachers, however, often fail to disclose that no-one actually knows exactly where the action took place. No real artifacts have been uncovered.  A couple of years ago, the BBC supported a "Quest for Bannockburn", to eventually establish where exactly the alleged conflict transpired in 1314 (Past Horizons):

There is very little on the ground to mark where the battle apparently took place‘, said Warren Bailie, who led GUARD Archaeology’s team. ‘The Bore Stone at the summit of Brock’s Brae, was according to tradition where Robert the Bruce’s standard was set during the battle, but this doesn’t actually appear in written accounts before 1723 and even then only one fragment of the original bore stone still survives at the Bannockburn Visitor Centre.‘ 

Not much was discovered in the "quest".

There's a myth, a legend, that the Knights Templar helped the Scottish at the battle. Proper historians, the same characters who can't find very much evidence of the event, scoff at such a possibility.

Ex Scottish top-dog, Alex Salmond, noted, back in 2014 when opening the new visitor centre, that Bannockburn was the "birthplace of modern Scotland". BBC News

Some people consider that the Knights Templar spawned freemasonry from Scotland. One wonders whether that was what Salmond was alluding to. If so, then Bannockburn was surely the "birthplace of modern, democratic, society", given freemasonry's colonisation of the globe.

In the excellent Mythomorph , the author posits that furthermore, one can draw inference from the astrological situation above, quoting the Hermetic dictum "as above, so below" :

As I continued to study the “accepted” reasons given for the Scottish victory at Bannockburn, they seemed less and less credible. Moreover, the existence of an underground brotherhood of Scots and English, united in a cause that transcended national loyalty, seemed likely, and confirmation that a secret tale, written deep between the lines of the official tale, began to emerge out of the mists of time.

When the Scottish independence referendum was carried out, I called it wrong. My thoughts revolved around magickal ritual and alchemy and the forging of a global society. After all, it was a Scots King who historically formed the United Kingdom alongside his bringing of the Bible to the masses. Whilst the alchemist uses base products to attempt to form the gold. Maybe that's why the symbolic, yet probably fake, Stone of Destiny sits within Edinburgh Castle.
Salmond - see Half way there

I don't normally do politics, but it requires note that the Scottish National Party, whilst not independent, carry some clout down at Westminster with their almost clean sweep at the last UK elections. The Scottish National Party are keen to remain part of Europe. Who knows what may happen if the rest of the UK vote to leave the European Union. Perhaps I didn't call it wrong. Perhaps the plan was already devised.


Sunday, 7 February 2016

"Arthur's" Stone

The Walter Scott Monument, situated in Princes Street Gardens beside Edinburgh Castle. The stone was quarried from Binny Quarry, the lands of Binny gifted to a peasant called William Binning by Robert the Bruce for his help in taking Linlithgow Palace from the English. Today the Stone of Destiny sits very close by, within Edinburgh Castle, which itself sits on the capstone/plug of  Arthur's Seat

 "It is certain that onomatology, or the science of names, forms a very interesting part of the investigations of the higher Masonry, and it is only in this way that any connection can be created between the two sciences". (Encyclopedia of Freemasonry)

 The "Stone of Destiny" hit the headlines last week, the report containing some material worth further investigation.

That's the Stone which was repatriated from England's Westminster Abbey on Christmas Day 1950 by a brazen gang of law students, to then re-appear at the alter within Scotland's Arbroath Abbey some 108 days later. It's the same stone some claim is Jacob's Pillow Stone. Others would say it's a Dr. Jekyll - a Jekyll and Hyde - a snide - a fake passed off to the English way back.

Friday's BBC News tells of reporter, Arthur Binnie, passing away, at the age of 89. Arthur's claim to fame, his "big scoop" which he did very well from financially, was to be the first reporter on the scene at Arbroath on the 101st day of the year, April 11th 1950, after receiving an (presumably) anonymous telephone call at his desk in the Arbroath Herald office. All he was told was that if he went to the Abbey, "he might find something of interest". Arthur grabbed a camera and cycled so hard en-route, the chain came off his bike. Yes, cycled, it was almost 66 years ago.

When Arthur arrived at the doors, the "uniformed custodian" led him "silently" to the high alter. Arthur, well aware of the missing stone, saw a Saltire draped over a stonemason's barrow. Arthur didn't need to employ rocket science to deduce what exactly it was, thus when the custodian pulled back a corner of the flag, "there it was....The Stone of Destiny". Arthur's oily hands received an envelope from the custodian containing a message from the four students which he took back to the office along with some snaps he had taken of the scene. Arthur was sure it was the real McCoy.

"Later he learned there'd been a mix up. A local councillor who'd been supposed to alert journalists had decided to let the police know first but the officer in charge in Arbroath that day took a while to establish the story wasn't a hoax.

Arthur Binnie had the discovery of the Stone of Destiny to himself

The news went worldwide. " -Global...... indeed.

I enjoy greatly James Shelby Downard's KK/33, regarding the masonic fingerprints all over the JFK assassination, the quote up top is from there.  Wikipedia carries a text, abbreviated: a fuller, yet alas not complete version is here

Let's look at Arthur (wiki):

Arthur is a common masculine given name. Its etymology is disputed, but its popularity derives from its being the name of the legendary hero King Arthur.

Binnie : "Surnames regarded as septs (sub-branch) of the MacBain/MacBean clan include Bain, Bean, Beattie, Binnie, Macbeath, Macbeth, Macbheath, Macilvain and MacVean." Rampant Scotland

I would recommend the reader peruses the KK/33 text, although it is somewhat hard going. Downard within connects the dots :

Before pointing to the mystical associations between the murder of the president and Shakespeare's tragedy of Macbeth I wish to call attention to the appearance of the witches in Act I, Scene 1 and to the line in which they chant "Fair is foul, and foul is fair". This is reminiscent of Hermetic Art (alchemy) as well as the "individuation" or "shaping" of an integrated personality in the psychology of C. G. Jung in which the "archetype of unity" (self-head, auto-cephalous), the Yetzer Ha-Ra and Yetzer ha Tov of the Jews, and the "Mingling of All with All" is manifested.
Thus, just perhaps, it was more than "good luck" that Arthur received his unique "scoop".


Wednesday, 20 January 2016

Skeletons in the cupboard.

Urban myths are something I enjoy. Often they are untrue or impossible to prove correct. For example, as I have stated before, some twenty or so years ago I heard that Jimmy Savile was a necrophiliac. I thought little more about it until he was buried at a fourty-five degree angle, arse down, in a "golden" coffin encased in concrete. One wonders if he was worried about something.

Then there's the one about Professor Stephen Hawking. I heard, again many moons ago, that he contracted his motor neurone disease from an attempt to travel in time.

Yesterday's BBC News told of how the Prof has lectured that humanity is in danger of destroying itself given the potential perils of nuclear war, global warming and genetically-engineered viruses. He has suggested colonisation of other planets as a potential solution, to prevent the end of the human race:

"Although the chance of a disaster to planet Earth in a given year may be quite low, it adds up over time, and becomes a near certainty in the next thousand or ten thousand years. 

"By that time we should have spread out into space, and to other stars, so a disaster on Earth would not mean the end of the human race. 

"However, we will not establish self-sustaining colonies in space for at least the next hundred years, so we have to be very careful in this period."

Which got me thinking about the myth that humans were genetically created by planet hopping aliens as their worker slaves; thus heading full circle, so to speak.


Friday, 15 January 2016

Skullduggery ?

Ex Scottish First Minister, Alex Salmond, and would-be American president, Donald Trump, have fallen out. Allegedly. It's not new, they were buddies but Donald was not happy about some offshore wind turbines being installed close to his "best golf course in the world", the one in the North East corner of Scotland in Menie that the locals were, in the majority, unhappy about.

Yesterday, we were told that after a radio show in which Alex had a dig at Donald, the stinking rich tycoon responded in the usual manner, bragging of his future investments to the Scottish economy whilst slating Alex for releasing alleged winter-solstice Lockerbie bomber, Abdelbaset al-Megrahi, early on compassionate grounds. 

Apparently, al-Megrahi was working on the direct orders of Gaddafi, which I'll go along with for the purpose of this post.

On the Autumn equinox, 23rd September 2009, the BBC reported that construction of a tent which was being pitched close to New York to house Gaddafi, who was due to speak at the United Nations, have been terminated due to planning regulations. The land belonged to Donald Trump who accepted that "it was leased on a short term basis to Middle Eastern partners who may or may not have a relationship with Gaddafi". BBC News

On the equinox, Gaddafi spoke at the UN, directly after Obama and directly before Scotsman, Gordon Brown.

Back in Scotland, on the equinox, something was emerging. At this point Donald had not yet begun construction of "the best golf course in  the world" albeit he had secured planning permission after an initial refusal by appealing directly to the Scottish government who, at that time, were led by Salmond. 

The morning after the equinox, the 24th, many statues in Scotland had been defaced overnight by means of the attachment of a Donald Trump face mask. The perpetrators were, allegedly,  a group calling themselves the Menie Liberation Front. The image up top is that of the Greyfriars Bobby-dog statue. It is popular in it's own right with tourists, however more recently Harry Potterites have congregated close by given Rowling's cafe -where she used to write - and the alleged grave of Lord Voldermort are in close proximity.

Some people believe that statues and suchlike are often more strategically placed that one might consider, in terms of invisible energies of the type that Aleister Crowley was fond of. One may even consider that congregating humans may even have an effect on such, an effect which can be utilised by those in the know. Hence, perhaps, the emergence of the Loch Ness Monster, close to Crowley's energy laden Scottish abode. 


Note that Donald utilised the services of a contractor called Sol (as in the Sun) to construct his course. He chose the date 01/02/2010 to announce this. 

Thursday, 14 January 2016

I hear Jerusalem...

Glastonbury Tor at the London Olympic Opening Ceremony - see Monkey business

An interesting article cropped up in yesterday's BBC News - The strange myth in the song Jerusalem.

Within, the author, Gavin Rubin, tells us of how the song appears likely to be adopted as England's own national anthem and explores the "myth" behind the poem which sprung the tune - And did those feet in ancient time - which in itself is based on the legend of a visit by Jesus, in the company of his great uncle, Joseph of Arimathea, to the British Isles.

Gavin discounts the legend given lack of evidence and instead points to the tales of King Arthur :

Instead, the legend of Jesus walking upon England's mountains green is part and parcel of the cycle of medieval legends about Britain's own King Arthur. Those stories say that after Jesus's Crucifixion, Joseph took the Holy Grail to Glastonbury, where he established the first English church. But that's not all he left. According to the 14th Century monk John of Glastonbury, Arthur, the greatest of British heroes, was Joseph's great-great-great-great grandson - and therefore related to Jesus himself.

One of the most famous legends about Joseph's time in Glastonbury states that one night he struck his staff into the ground and went to sleep. When he awoke he saw that a hawthorn tree had miraculously sprung from the staff...

Gavin then surmises that Blake "probably" wrote the poem as a way of expressing his dissatisfaction over the Industrial Revolution and it's effect on humanity and was simply looking back at the simplicity of prior life. He concludes his piece by quoting from Diarmaid MacCulloch, professor of church history at the University of Oxford, who claims the story is "totally obviously didn't happen. Why should a carpenter's son from the eastern Mediterranean even think of coming here. It's just silly English self-promotion. Nothing more to it than that."

Thus what Gavin appears to be asserting is that there was no visit by Jesus, which may well be the case, and that the legend has sprung to life because King Arthur is a blood relative of Jesus.

Curiously, if we look at the wikipedia entry for And did those feet in ancient times, there is no mention of the King Arthur legend however there is reference to a "second coming", the Book of Revelation and a New Jerusalem. Apparently, the English Church uses Jerusalem as a metaphor for heaven - "a place of universal love and peace". 

Prince William Arthur Louis, born on the summer solstice 1982, appears to be fond of the song, it was one of the three hymns at his wedding, with Druid and Archbishop of Canterbury,  Rowan Williams, as celebrant. 

When Rowan became a Druid in 2002 there was some controversy. His white robed initiation involved stepping into a stone circle, "reciting prayers which don't mention Jesus Christ". However, Rowan hit back : "Some people have reached the wrong conclusion about the ceremony. If people had actually looked at the words of the hymns and text used they would have seen a very Christian service." (The Guardian). Thus, can we glean there are strong comparisons between the Druid and Christian "faiths"and if so, which influenced which ? 

Tartan (many colours) clad, Ben Hur, meets a Druid whilst waiting for Jesus

Just to close it's worth reiterating that back in 2013, the Scottish Church, in a report on Israel, stated :

"The 'promised land' in the Bible is not a place, so much as a metaphor of how things ought to be among the people of God. This 'promised land' can be found - or built - anywhere." (Crypto jewology)


Note that the legend of the hawthorn tree sprouting from a staff is not as far fetched as it may sound. In horticulture it's called a hardwood cutting, although admittedly, it usually needs to over-winter before sprouting roots.

Wednesday, 13 January 2016

The Melting Pot

The above image is of what's left of "Aleister Crowley's", Boleskine House, ravaged by fire the day after the winter solstice, the alarm raised at twenty to two in the afternoon. Today's Inverness Courier reports that the Fire Brigade have conducted their usual enquiries into the cause of the blaze and, despite their belief it was not deliberately started, they have no further clues to share. 

On the (familiar)  22nd of November 2007, the Scotsman published an article, House of the unholy, detailing some of the history of Boleskine including Jimmy Page's acquisition, Led Zeppelin's "video" to The Song Remains the Same in which Page meets the Hermit from the Tarot,  and the legend that the house stood on the spot of a former Kirk which burned down, killing the entire congregation.
Still from the video, filmed at Boleskine

Someone else interested in magick is J.K. Rowling, alleged creator of the Harry Potter series. Today's mail on line reports that on Monday past, 11/1, she sent a tweet celebrating the 9th anniversary of the conclusion of her writing of the books. It's been covered here before; she reiterated her unauthorised signing of a bust of Hermes to commemorate the occasion, in room 552 of Edinburgh's Balmoral Hotel. Apparently room 552 now carries an brass owl door knocker, whilst the article also reminds us of her recent £22million purchase of Johnny Depp's yacht. Depp is a 20th cousin of the current Queen who spends her summers at a different Scottish Balmoral. Note also that some equate Hermes with Thoth, a diety Crowley was keen on whilst the pair combined are associated by some with Hermes Trismegistus, the "mythical founder" of Hermeticism. 

David Bowie - Outside Aleister Crowley And the Holy Grail