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the Great Universe

Category: Witches

Andred, Ancient Goddess of the Druids?

by 5ocietyx

boudica

Andred is a little-known goddess of the pre-Roman British isles, whom the Romans referred to as Andraste. It was said by Roman historian Dio that she was invoked by Boudica before the Iceni rebellion of 60AD.

Boudica’s speech, taken from Roman History, by Cassius Dio:

Let us, therefore, go against them trusting boldly to good fortune. Let us show them that they are hares and foxes trying to rule over dogs and wolves.”

When she had finished speaking, she employed a species of divination, letting a hare escape from the fold of her dress; and since it ran on what they considered the auspicious side, the whole multitude shouted with pleasure, and Buduica, raising her hand toward heaven, said:

“I thank thee, Andraste, and call upon thee as woman speaking to woman; for I rule over no burden-bearing Egyptians as did Nitocris, nor over trafficking Assyrians as did Semiramis (for we have by now gained thus much learning from the Romans!),  much less over the Romans themselves as did Messalina once and afterwards Agrippina and now Nero (who, though in name a man, is in fact a woman, as is proved by his singing, lyre-playing and beautification of his person); nay, those over whom I rule are Britons, men that know not how to till the soil or ply a trade, but are thoroughly versed in the art of war and hold all things in common, even children and wives, so that the latter possess the same valour as the men.

As the queen, then, of such men and of such women, I supplicate and pray thee for victory, preservation of life, and liberty against men insolent, unjust, insatiable, impious, — if, indeed, we ought to term those people men who bathe in warm water, eat artificial dainties, drink unmixed wine, anoint themselves with myrrh, sleep on soft couches with boys for bedfellows, — boys past their prime at that, — and are slaves to a lyre-player and a poor one too.

Wherefore may this Mistress Domitia-Nero reign no longer over me or over you men; let the wench sing and lord it over Romans, for they surely deserve to be the slaves of such a woman after having submitted to her so long. But for us, Mistress, be thou alone ever our leader.”

Dio Cassius

Published in Vol. VIII of the Loeb Classical Library edition, 1925

There are very few historical mentions of Andrad other than Dio, though some researchers have made comparisons to other goddesses, such as  NikeBellona, Magna Mater (Great Mother), Cybele, and Vacuna, as they are all goddesses who ride chariots. Our own opinion is that the Andred evoked by Boudica against the Romans bears more resemblance to the Egyptian deity Sehkmet.

Sekhmet, who is depicted as a lioness, the fiercest hunter known to the Egyptians, was seen as the protector of the pharaohs and led them in warfare. Sekhmet’s name comes from the Ancient Egyptian word “sekhem” which means “power”. Sekhmet’s name suits her function and means “the (one who is) powerful”. She also was given titles such as the “(One) Before Whom Evil Trembles”, “Mistress of Dread”, “Lady of Slaughter” and “She Who Mauls”. She was evoked before war and could only be satisfied with the blood of battle.

Of course, many researchers will be happy to dilute Andred down to the mother goddess, or the moon goddess, and there are enough connections to make a safe assumption like that. However, it is our belief that as the Romans – let alone modern pagans – were never privy to the secrets of the Druids, we cant just accept the Roman reports. We must question the orthodox viewpoint, which was based on Roman hatred of the older religion of the Britons.

We can see the Romans and the Druids held opposite religious beliefs. Dio states that when Boudica released a hare as a divination technique  ‘it ran on what they considered the auspicious side‘. Maybe he said this because the Britons’ auspicious side was the opposite to the Roman side. Romans would divine with birds, so if a bird flew to the left (sinistra) it was a bad omen.

Were Boudica and her people practising a left-handed religion? The Druidic tradition perhaps? And was the ‘rebellion’ of 61AD just about Boudica’s mistreatment?  The passage of time between the two events doesnt suggest so, especially when we look at the other event of the year 61, the destruction of the Druid base at Anglesey. Were Boudica, and the number of British tribes who supported her trying to make one last strike for the rebellion against the Romans, a rebellion which had been virtually non-stop since the apparent Roman ‘invasion’? It couldnt have escaped Boudica’s attention that the Druids – the highest spiritual authority bar none in pre-Roman Europe – were about to be destroyed forever. As a result of the Iceni rebellion the Roman forces were drawn away from Anglesey, did this allow some Druids to escape and go into hiding?

A curious reference comes from the Anglo-Saxons. A beautiful ancient forested area in the English county of Sussex known as ‘The Weald’ had by Anglo-Saxon times retained the name Andredes weald, meaning “the forest of Andred”.

Andred's forest

Could this forest have been a sacred grove of the Druidic goddess Andred? Interestingly, the Weald encompasses Ashdown forest, the scene not only of the Winnie the Pooh books, written by British Intellience asset AA Milne, but also of the infamous Druidic ritual of WWII, where Crowley, Flemming, Churchill et al gathered to repel the German forces.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sekhmet

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Was Jimmy Savile a Wizard?

by 5ocietyx

 

The reason for the recent inactivity of the 5ociety X blog is because we have been busy producing the full version of our documentary ‘Was Jimmy Savile a Wizard?’ that we released in beta last year.

For those who happened to catch the beta release, we have added an additional 23 mins expanding into areas we didn’t mention previously as well as adding revealing  material to existing talking points such as ‘was Jimmy Savile a vampire?’.

Is the world really run by an occult guild of paedo-magickians who control the music industry and politics?

Watch the film to find out!

BBC News and Weather: The scrying pool and the crystal ball

by 5ocietyx

scrying-pool

Media institutions such as the state broadcaster, the BBC, pride themselves on certain principles such as rationality and material science, or at least this is the pretence they want to emit.  Strange then, that they appear to be suggesting the news-readers virtually empty desk is some kind of ‘scrying pool’ thus in the subconscious of the viewers giving them perhaps an undeserved reverence deeply engrained into the group memory?

BBC_weather_logo

Weather forecasting has long been a blend of material science and ‘witchcraft’ and to illustrate this point the BBC Weather logo is a crystal ball.

The scrying pool and the shew-stone  are set against the backdrop of 3D weather maps and a hive of hi-tech wizardry in the seemingly hyper-rational, paranormal-sceptical and sterile atmosphere of the newsroom. With the prominent display in the foreground of  these ancient and magical information gathering tools that granted access to a medieval ether-net what are they trying to tell us? Are they clues to the origins of the  modern media?

There are some who say the word ‘media’ originates from the Medes who dwelt in the land of Media in present day Iran. An Aryan people that included the Magi tribe, they were renowned for miles around for their knowledge of astrology and ‘sorcery’ and were consulted as divining oracles and soothsayers.

BBC Newsroom

BBC Newsroom, London

bbc-newsroom

BBC Newsroom, London

2 sets of twin pillars resonate with 1111 and the twin spiral staircases with phi, the double helix and twin magnetic currents.

The-Hoop

The Hoop: one ring to bind them?

Merovee has coined a phrase to describe the BBC Newsroom that recently underwent a lavish £2bn revamp at Brainwashing House that was opened by the Queen. He terms it the ‘Holodeck’ in reference to Star-Trek.

BBC London

A hexagonal bank of desks is the main feature of the floorspace with more banks fanning out of it is possibly a reference to Saturn. The Hoop, or ring, hovers above the hexagonal arrangement.

BBC Newsroom

A giant ‘halo’ is mounted above the ‘scrying pool’ too.

With paedo-magickians such as Jimmy Savile fronting public information campaigns and hosting prime-time television shows for the Beeb and ‘M’ presenting gardening programming whilst controlling MI6 who is to say what else occurs in Brainwashing House? For all we know a green-skinned oracle isn’t hidden away somewhere cackling into a genuine scrying pool to glean the day’s news and forecast the weather too while she is at it doubling up the scrying pool as a cauldron and relaying her findings into the news-feeds before they are processed by the equivalent of the Political Warfare Executive and regurgitated by the news-readers?

At this stage it is hard to put anything past the BBC. Which in some ways seems a shame but maybe that’s the programming?

BBC-Newsroom

 

UPDATE: Check out our new film ‘Was Jimmy Savile a Wizard?’

What did Ira Levin know?

by 5ocietyx

Ira Levin

Far from being a prolific author Ira Levin wrote only seven novels, but they included one that prompted the late 1960’s gothic revival, Rosemary’s Baby, as well as the transhuman nightmare The Stepford Wives, cloning thriller The Boys from Brazil and Sliver, all of which were made into films – and made their author a great deal of money. Along with these he also wrote the long-running Broadway comic thriller Deathtrap (which was also later made into a film). His major works, those that were transposed to the silver screen intertwine in a strange, occult way, almost suggesting Levin knew something unspoken, and had encoded it into his works, much the same way as it is alleged Stanley Kubrick had.

When he was twelve Ira Levin said he was fascinated by the magicians of Tannen’s Magic Shop in Times Square and he learned about concealing reality behind illusion. He liked detective stories and had a collection of mystery books. Anagrams played major roles in Rosemary’s Baby and Son of Rosemary. Ira Levin continued the tradition of  using the transposition of letters (Lon Chaney Jr. in Son of Dracula) and basics of cryptology (Poe in The Gold Bug).

The first book we’ll look at, ‘The Stepford Wives’ (1972) was supposedly a satire on American culture, its anti-feminist theme subtly poking an eye of the recently liberated women of the world. It was a patriarchal wet-dream of the future, centred around a seemingly normal suburban town where the men attend secret meetings, during which they plot with a neighbour and ex-employee of Disneyland (a specialist in animatronics)  to replace their wives with robotic doubles, obedient housewives and grateful sex kittens ready to perform their duties at a moment’s notice, with no complaints.

The second book, ‘Rosemary’s Baby’ (1967) was a diabolic tale involving the implanting of the seed of a demon in a young woman. A young couple – Guy and Rosemary – move into an apartment block (the Dakota building, New York, famous for being the scene of John Lennon’s assassination) where they befriend an eccentric elderly couple, who initiate the Guy into a secret occult group based within the building. With Guy’s consent, they drug Rosemary, and through a satanic ritual involving sex (rumoured to have been scripted by Church of Satan leader Anton Le Vey) they impregnate Rosemary with the seed of the Anti-Christ, in much the same way as Aleister Crowley suggested was possible with his Moon Child ritual. Incidentally, the film was directed by certified child pest Roman Polanski. (see this post at vigilantcitizen for more details on Rosemary’s Baby and its occult links)

The third book is ‘The Boys From Brazil’ (1976) in which a German scientist – who escaped prosecution after WW2 by hiding out in South America – implants dozens of women with the genetic descendants of the German beast, Adolf Hitler. These little Hitler clones would grow up to become the new leaders of the Third Reich, the thousand year empire of the Nazis.

Three different books, that all seem to have something in common. The Boys From Brazil and Rosemary’s Baby are both about implanting women with a demon seed, with the intention of having them take over – and presumably enslave – the world. The Stepford Wives relates to both the others in that it also is about enslaving the world – this time the world of women – by replacing them not with genetic clones but with Disney-tech robotic clones. It also has in common with Rosemary’s Baby the idea that people are meeting in secret to implement their plans.

We have yet to discover any links to secret services with Ira Levin – although he was drafted into the US army signal corps (1953-55), where, whilst stationed in Queens, he wrote and produced training films. But considering nearly everything he wrote was immediately pushed into the public consciousness and popularised (some creepier elements of which still linger with us today) he is to us an intriguing character. The occult links to Rosemary’s Baby alone – both its story and the controversy surrounding director Roman Polanski – coupled with Levin’s fascination for magic, ciphers and, as he described it, the concealing of reality behind illusion, are enough to suggest something else was going on below the surface with his work.

for more see –

http://www.bellenews.com/2011/08/27/arts-culture/ira-levin-interesting-facts-about-his-work/#ixzz2V9edhEVs

The Djinn of the Rings: Further thoughts on the ‘Jingle Jangle’ phonetic charm

by 5ocietyx

Jimmy Savile

Savile pictured making occult hand gestures whilst casting spell with wand in left hand and forming a magical ‘mudra’ with his right hand

During our recent film ‘Was Jimmy Savile A Wizard?‘ we discussed Savile’s catch-phrases and rhetorical devices.

Jimmy Savile had many catch-phrases, or as we have deciphered them, magickal incantations. These were then repeated by millions across the land thus enhancing their power. Savile the Magician dripped in gold jewellery.  His chains and bracelets made a ‘jingle jangle’ sound. Words that are spelt to phonetically imitate the sound of that which they are describing are known as ‘onomatopoeias’.

Let’s take a look at the phrase ‘Jingle Jangle‘.

In the photo above Savile appears to be commanding feminine energies by forming a ‘mudra’ or OK sign with his right hand and the phallus cigar-wand he holds in his left hand commands male energies. His trick probably results in a third type of energy – a combination of the marriage between the mudra and the cigar-wand. This same concept of male-female energies resonating with each other to create a third ‘Horus’ energy can be seen in architecture around the world with the placing of ‘obelisks’ and ‘domes’ within close proximity to each other. We have collected examples of this from around the world in earlier posts.

The letter ‘J’ is sometimes pronounced with a ‘y’ sound so the two letters are interchangeable in certain contexts. So ‘Jingle Jangle‘ can be pronounced ‘Yingle Yangle’.

In Chinese philosophy ‘Yin and Yang’ describes the interconnectedness of opposite or contrary forces.

Breaking the words down a stage further we discover the letter ‘g’ followed by the letters ‘l’ and ‘e’ or ‘el’ spelt backwards. The letter ‘G’ is symbolic of  ‘God’ or the Milky Way galaxy and ‘El’ is representative of Saturn or Satan.

As previously mentioned in the Jinn Witches of Britain post

The Arabic word ‘Jinn’ comes from the Arabic root ‘g-n-n’ which means ‘hide, conceal’. ‘Jinn’ means ‘those who are concealed’. It is the name given to a group of spirits who are said to cohabit Earth alongside Humans, but in another realm. The singular term is ‘Jinni’. The French translator of ‘The Book of One Thousand and One Nights’ used the word ‘Génie’ for the Arabic word ‘Jinni’ because he felt it was so similar in meaning and sound.

‘ “Jingle Jangle you see – I’m in charge“..And he was’

Mike Read on Jimmy Savile

Jinns kept captive in the gold rings of the magician Savile?

Jinns kept captive in the gold rings of the magician Savile? Courtesy of trafficker from Icke Forums

The djinn like to roam the deserts and wilderness and inhabit caves. They are usually invisible, but have the power to shape-shift to any form, be it insect, animal, human, or entity. They have long been regarded as malicious and dangerous, capable of bringing bad luck, illness, disaster and death. Even when granting favors, they have a trickster nature and can twist events for the worse.

Though the djinn can be conjured in magical rites, they are difficult to control. One individual said to have complete power over the djinn was the legendary Biblical King Solomon. God gave Solomon a copper and iron magic ring that enabled him to subdue djinn, and which protected him from their powers. In some accounts, the ring was inscribed with a pentacle, and in other accounts it was set with a gem, probably a diamond, that had a living force of its own. With the ring, Solomon branded the necks of the djinn as his slaves and set them to working building the first Temple of Jerusalem and even the entire city of Jerusalem.

One story tells that a jealous djinni (sometimes identified as Asmodeus) stole Solomon’s ring while he bathed in the river Jordan. The djinni seated himself on the king’s throne at his palace and reigned over his kingdom, forcing Solomon to become a wanderer. God compelled the djinni to throw the ring into the sea. Solomon retrieved it, and punished the djinni by imprisoning him in a bottle.

Djinn are magical beings. Whereas most mortals were formed by the Creator from earth mixed with other elements, Djinn were formed from smoke and fire.In the distant past, the different tribes of Djinn had a lot of interaction with mortals. In some terminologies Demons also referenced towards Djinns.Unlike Djinn, Angels are not. Creature of free will and strictly obeys the commands of God.Djinn are also called Genies.Jinn; Jinnat.

The control rituals that are performed are done for a variety of different reasons, and certain rituals are designed to summon different beings in it. People have been fascinated by the practice, and all of the beliefs that are part of the rituals. There are powerful beings that are considered to be demons, genies and djinn and each of the classes and groups of the beings within it are able to have different powers and abilities that can be summoned using the different rituals that are performed. The beings that are considered to be a part of Djinn can be powerful and it takes professionals who know what they are able to do to help summon them with the process of the rituals that are done. There is lot of great information available online about the different kinds of the Djinn, the practices that are done and the rituals that are performed.

Ring of the Djinn

King Solomon supposedly bound 72 djinn to his own magick ring of copper and iron through the use of secret geometry.

However, Solomon was not the first to bind djinn into their service; the worldsingers had learned the secret of doing so long before. In fact, many of those djinn that served the forces of light and darkness during the Great Wars had been bound against their will into service by powerful mages. Today there are still slaves of the lamps and slaves of the rings, as djinn call the enslaved members of their own race.

Their elemental form is that of a cloud of smoke. They tend to be treacherous, deceptive, hedonistic, power-hungry, greedy, and manipulative.

The ghul (ghoul) are shape-shifting cannibalistic and blood-drinking creatures that feed on the flesh of human beings, especially travelers, children or corpses stolen out of graves. The oldest references to ghul in Arabian lore are found in The Book of 1001 Nights. There are several types of ghul. The most feared is a female type (ghula) which has the ability to appear as a normal, mortal woman. According to lore, such a creature marries an unsuspecting man, who becomes her prey.

The ghul are nocturnal creatures who inhabit graveyards, ruins and other lonely places. Sometimes they are described as dead humans who sleep for long periods in secret graves, then awake, rise and feast on both the living and the dead. Ghul also personify the unknown terrors held by the desert.

In Persian lore the ghul has the legs of a donkey and the horns of a goat.

The marid is unruly and rebellious, and the most powerful of djinn. The marida (plural) possess great knowledge of magic and have assisted kings and priests. They are also known as “blue” djinn and are the ones most often associated with wish-granting genies. jim’ll fix it?

The shaitan (shaytan (satan)) is a rebellious, malevolent djinni associated with demonic forces.

The si’lat are expert shape-shifters and the smartest of the djinn. They can mimic human appearance with ease.

Source:
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showthread.php?t=222773&page=1412

A 5ociety X film: Was Jimmy Savile a Wizard?

by 5ocietyx

For the past few weeks we have been working round the clock to produce our first film entitled ‘Was Jimmy Savile a Wizard?’.  The film expands upon our original post from October 2012 entitled ‘Jimmy Savile: Illuminati Wizard?’, which still generates substantial interest in the blogosphere.

Since then, our research findings have led us to speculate that Savile was a practitioner of a Crowleyite form of magic, that some may call Satanic, but which others call Saturnic. And to some extent the two terms are interchangeable.

We decided to approach the project in a satirical way for several reasons:

1. The subject matter is by its nature dark so light relief is essential to remain sane and balanced whilst researching such material.

2. If the content is too gruesome and serious then people just switch off. We hope by reaching a wider audience we can tap into the mainstream and plant some seeds.

3. The subject matter sounds so fantastic that the only way to represent such a hypothesis is with the tongue firmly in cheek yet remaining free to speculate based on where data points lead.

4. Comedy remains the only medium to express hidden truths.

5. To laugh at ourselves and our own reading of what is without a doubt a highly bizarre turn of events with many questions remaining unanswered. For example, if someone had told you 2 years ago that Jimmy Savile would be outed as the country’s worst paedophile, you too would have simply laughed.

We hope you enjoy the world premiere of our inaugural video production Was Jimmy Savile a Wizard?, and we welcome your feedback, reporting of bugs and errors and requests for new features during this beta phase.

5ociety X The Great Universe.

 

Origin of the Ancient Horn

by 5ocietyx

In a previous post (Jinn Witches of Britain) we tried to solve a riddle regarding the origin of the 16th Century colloquial British term for a witch, Jenny Horne. It was apparently in widespread use, but particularly so in Scotland, where the name was given for the last witch to be executed in Britain.

The root of the English word ‘horn’ comes from the Proto-Germanic ‘hurnaz’, which originates from the PIE *ker, and refers to the uppermost part of the head, in most cases of an animal, and subsequently to an instrument made from this part. The Latin word for ‘horn’ is ‘cornu’, which presumably also shares its origin in the PIE, as the Latin for a deer is ‘cervus’ whereas the Welsh is ‘carw’. A Uni-corn is also an animal with a single horn.

One theory suggests the origin for the place name Corn-wall comes the Anglo-Saxon word for ‘the Walha (foreigners/Ancient Britons) who live on the Cern (the ‘horn’ of the land)’. Another theory is that it comes from the Cornuvii, a tribe who inhabited parts of Britain when the Romans arrived, and who worshipped the horned god Cernunos, and so took his name in veneration. The ‘Cern’ in Cernunos relays across the ages the physical character of this Celtic god – he is always shown with antlers.

The dictionary of the Scottish Language tells us that the word ‘horne’ was used in 16th century Scotland to ‘proclaim an outlaw, three blasts being blown [from a horn] by the king’s messenger… in the phrases at the horne – outlawed, and to put to the horn –  to outlaw.’

Our previous summary was that the name Jenny (for a witch) came from the same root as the words ‘Jinni’, and ‘Genie’, both of which describe ‘a spirit which is not the soul, but which lives alongside us during our life’. So one satisfactory conclusion to our puzzle could be ‘Jenny Horne’ simply meant ‘a person with a dark spirit attached who has been outlawed’. Whether it is the person or the spirit that is outlawed, is yet to be discovered..

Jinn Witches of Britain

by 5ocietyx

three Scottish witches

The last person to be executed for witchcraft in the British Isles was named Janet Horne, and it was in Dornoch, Scotland in 1727 that she – along with her daughter – was convicted. The name Janet Horne, or Jenny Horne was a generic name at the time for a witch, so the actual name of the convicted woman may not have even been Janet Horne.

Lets take a look at the names Janet and Jenny. Both come from the name Jane. Janet comes from the French diminutive form of Jane, which is an affectionate version of a name given to a child or loved one. In French they add ‘Jan-ette’ to indicate the diminutive, and in the British Isles ‘Jane-y’ is used. So as well as Janet, here we also have a possible explanation for the origin of the name ‘Jenny’. Although, back then Jenny was pronounced ‘Jin-ee’, and it can be said this is a dialectic version of the name ‘Jane’, it is also an old name for an entity that we know today as a ‘Genie’.

The English word ‘Genie’ actually comes via the French ‘Génie’, which in turn comes from the Latin word ‘Genius’, which described a guardian spirit thought to be assigned to each person at birth. Ultimately this comes from the PIE root ‘Gen-‘, meaning ‘to produce’. The Arabic word ‘Jinn’ comes from the Arabic root ‘g-n-n’ which means ‘hide, conceal’. ‘Jinn’ means ‘those who are concealed’. It is the name given to a group of spirits who are said to cohabited Earth alongside Humans, but in another realm. The singular term is ‘Jinni’. The French translator of ‘The Book of One Thousand and One Nights’ used the word ‘Génie’ for the Arabic word ‘Jinni’ because he felt it was so similar in meaning and sound.

There is no known link between the roots of these two words, yet both so obviously describe the same phenomenon, a spirit form that is not the Anima, but is still in some way important to the Human experience. Perhaps the Scottish word ‘Jenny’ was in fact an older word too – not an English or Arabic one at all – but a much more ancient indigenous name for someone with a dark, malevolent spirit attached to them. Could all three have ‘coincidentally’ picked the exact same phonetic and descriptive word for this adversary?

The name Horne however still alludes our research. But i think its fair to say we have a good contender for why the name Jenny was used to describe a witch in 16th Century Britain.

ref:

Llewellyn’s Complete Book of Names

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Janet_Horne

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