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

Wednesday, 3 December 2014

Creme's Egg ?



There's a rumour, perhaps an urban myth, which does the rounds in Edinburgh, indeed even tour guides have been known to reiterate : if Hitler won the war, he intended to use Edinburgh Castle as his home base. Whether or not it is true it is doubtful we shall ever know.


However, he has made an appearance very close by this last week; at St. John's Church on the corner of Princes Street a mural has been painted, showing him waxing, via Oswald Mosley and Nick Griffin, into the UKIP leader, Nigel Farage. Daily Record

 There are claims that Hitler was deeply interested in the occult (wiki) :

Theosophist Alice A. Bailey stated during World War II that Adolf Hitler was possessed by what she called the Dark Forces. Her follower Benjamin Creme has stated that through Hitler (and a group of equally evil men around him in Nazi Germany, together with a group of militarists in Japan and a further group around Mussolini in Italy) was released the energies of the Antichrist which, according to theosophical teachings is not an individual person but forces of destruction.

I'll skip on Bailey, her masonic 32 degree husband who she married just prior to receiving messages from another dimension, and go straight to her "follower", Scottish Benjamin Creme.

Some people don't take him too seriously, other claim he is in cahoots with the forces of the antichrist, however what jumps out from his wiki entry is :

"In the spring of 1982, Creme placed advertisements in newspapers around the world saying, "The Christ is now here". According to Creme, the "Christ", whom he also called "Maitreya", would announce his existence on world wide television broadcasts. Creme stated in these newspaper advertisements that the Second Coming of Christ would occur on Monday, 21 June 1982"

Monday 21st June 1982 is Prince William's sun drenched birthday



There are claims made that occultist, Aleister Crowley,  was instrumental in the capture of Rudolph Hess given his alleged role as a "spy".  (Top 10 Crowley myths which are actually true)

Hess was captured in Scotland, allegedly en-route to see the Duke of Hamilton. wiki

Crowley believed that Scotland, in particular the Loch Ness area, was a focal point for energies, hence his purchase of Boleskine House to conduct magickal experiments.

There's probably an ice cream van at the Loch Ness visitor centre given the summer influx of tourists who, perhaps, affect these energies in some manner.

There's definitely an ice cream van at Edinburgh Castle where ten thousands ritually come to visit, perhaps catching a glimpse of the alleged Stone of Destiny which today sits within as they meander.

It's maybe coincidence, maybe synchronicity, maybe something else, but it's vintage vehicle registration number is WMS 666 T.

 
cheers  

1 comment:

quizzicalcat said...

Theres an Ice Cream hut right on the shore
I scream
U scream
We all scream
For Ice Cream..