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Friday, 08 February 2013 22:59

Epilogue-Bump in the Night

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It is written in Chapter VII of Book II of the Greater Key of Solomon:

The places best fitted for exercising and accomplishing Magical Arts and Operations are those which are concealed, removed, and separated from the habitations of men.  Wherefore desolate and uninhabited regions are most appropriate, such as the borders of lakes, forests, dark and obscure places, old and deserted houses, whither rarely and scarce ever men do come, mountains, caves, caverns, grottos, gardens, orchards: but best of all are cross-roads, and where four roads meet, during the depth and silence of night.

Hence, it seems to me that by revealing the location of the next act of ritual magic as Phoenix, Arizona and the time as that of Christmas 2012, S.K. Bain had defused the situation and caused the perpetrators ... excuse me, the sorcerers ... to cancel their plans and seek another place, another time.  One could argue that Phoenix, Arizona is as desolate, dark and obscure a location as one could wish for in modern-day America, but having it revealed in so cavalier a fashion as Bain does in The Most Dangerous Book in the World rendered it unusable for the purposes to which such magical operations are usually designed: in this case, the casting of a greater magical spell upon the American people than the one that was cast eleven years ago.

The problem is a thorny one, indeed.  How do the operators of the ritual act known as September 11, 2001 now plan their next ceremony of darkness?  The occult requirements and parameters are well-known – not only to Bain but to anyone versed in the literature and technology of magic.  By revealing the essential nature of the rites, Bain has rent the veil from the temple, exposing the Unholy of Unholies for all to see. He has deprived the sorcerers of the “depth and silence of night”, for their machinations are now common knowledge in the light of day ... at least to those who have read Bain’s study of what I call “conspiracy cabbala.”  The next act of political ritual will have to take place in full view of the public, without the secrecy and mystification that have served the sorcerers so well so far.  
Bain says it may be on August 5th, 2013.  He links that date to the death of Marilyn Monroe in 1962 and the signing of the nuclear test ban treaty in 1963, among other events.  Readers of my own Sinister Forces may recall that August 9th, 1969 was the date of the Tate killings by the Manson Family and that August 9th, 1945 was the date we dropped the bomb on Nagasaki.  August 9th, 1969 was also when the Haunted Mansion ride at Disneyland was opened for park visitors for the first time, after years in preparation and design.  Five years later Richard Nixon would resign as President of the United States.  So ... August 5th or August 9th;  let’s split the difference and say August 7th?  No matter ... as Colon Oberst sings, “Don’t know when but a day is gonna come.”
And the sorcerers may very well attempt it in broad daylight, as cynical as they have become and as contemptuous of the intelligence of the average American they have shown themselves to be.  After all, we have entertainment in the form of shows that ask if we are smarter than a fifth-grader, or which idolize the inarticulate grunts of the typical inhabitant of the Jersey shore.  We are told that what we are watching is “reality” television, the most absurd oxymoron imaginable.  So it will come as no surprise when the next “terrorist” act reduces another city or another monument to rubble, and we are told the same lies and half-truths we have come to expect from our elected officials ... and especially of those who have never been elected and who operate in the shadows.  
The sorcerers.
How apt that an operating meme for our time is the Wizard of Oz.  We know the Wizard is a fraud and a manipulator of consciousness ... and we don’t care.  We want to be entertained.  It’s like living inside a road show of 24 or Homeland.  We have dramatized and idealized our horror, elevating the slaughter of the innocents to the point where we can accept drone strikes on civilian targets (including, one day perhaps, American civilians ... after all, the Patriot Act and the NDAA permit similar atrocities), and the invasions of countries we know nothing about to advance agendas of which we are ignorant, as long as we can feel something, anything, about it.  We need the drama, and the sorcerers provide it.  Bread and circus.  It’s all about us, and the sorcerers use that moral imbecility, egotism and selfishness for their own ends.  
In other words, we are in a position similar to that of the pagan population of Europe in the eighth century when the Church walked in and told us we have Original Sin.  We bought that fairy tale, and now have to suffer the evil trolls, the monsters in the forests ... the possessing demons.  The Church tells us we all carry the sin of Adam in our souls, but that they can wash it away ... for a price.
The sorcerers tell us we all carry the sin of terrorism within our borders, but they can wash it away with massive human sacrifice and a blood offering.
(Since when have Americans become Aztecs?  Seriously?)  
These are some of the issues raised – rather more elegantly – in S.K. Bain’s major undertaking, this book you hold in your hands.  It is dangerous;  it seems to have resulted in an aborted mission in Phoenix.  But whether you buy into that particular spin or not is immaterial to the insight and knowledge you will get from reading this book.
It is, after all, your only defense against the sorcerers.  Sorcerers hate light and revelation.  Everyone who reads The Most Dangerous Book in the World contributes to their unease, and to their eventual and inevitable failure.
Reading is an act of magic.
Don’t be afraid to move your lips.

Peter Levenda – January, 2013

 

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More in this category: « "A Warning," from S.K. Bain
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