|IN DEPTH REPORT
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|Exposing Extensive Hidden Practices
Gargoyles Grimalkin Fairies Witches & Wizards
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Grimalkin and Greymalkin have various uses:
Grimalkin was the name of the witches' cat in Macbeth by William Shakespeare.
A grimalkin is an old or evil-looking she-cat. The term stems from "gray" (the
color) plus "malkin", an archaic word for demon. Scottish legend makes reference
to the grimalkin as a faery cat which dwells in the highlands.
The term/name may first come from Beware the Cat (published 1570) by William
Baldwin, who relates the story of Grimalkin's death. According to its editors, the
story, and thus the name, originates with Baldwin. It is also spelled Grimmalkin or
During the late Middle Ages, the name grimalkin - and cats in general - became
associated with the devil and witchcraft. Women tried as witches in the 16th, 17th
and 18th centuries were often accused of having a familiar, frequently a grimalkin.
Monsters, or more precisely chimarae, were used as decoration on 19th and early
20th century buildings in cities such as New York (where the Chrysler Building's
stainless steel gargoyles are celebrated), and Chicago. Gargoyles can be found on
many churches and buildings - throughout "western culture" as no where else;
coincidental to a 2nd rise in power. (More in-depth research is required)
One impressive collection of modern gargoyles can be found at Washington
National Cathedral in Washington, DC. The cathedral, begun in 1908, is encrusted
with the limestone demons. This collection also includes Darth Vader, a crooked
politician, robots and many other modern spins on the ancient tradition. The 20th
Century collegiate form of the Gothic Revival produced many modern gargoyles,
notably at Princeton University, Duke University, the University of Chicago and
most notably The Harold Washington Library at State and Congress Streets in
Chicago, Illinois. Look closely at just some of the images you and your family are
bombarded with on a moment-to-moment daily basis below the conscious level of
awareness... Yet we take it all for granted.
|Gothic Revival: gothic Barbarous; crude Germanic;
Teutonic; of or relating to the Middle Ages; medieval.
Revival; a time of reawakened interest in pagan religions. A
meeting or series of meetings for the purpose of
reawakening religious faith, often characterized by
impassioned preaching and public testimony.
|Gargoyles in fiction
In contemporary fiction, gargoyles are typically depicted as a
(generally) winged humanoid race with demonic features: generally
horns, a tail, and talons. These fictional gargoyles can generally use
their wings to fly or glide, and are often depicted as having a rocky
hide, or being capable of turning into stone in one way or another.
One popular theory is that the fairies were originally worshiped as
gods, but with the coming of Christianity, they lived on, in a
dwindled state of power, in folk belief. In this particular time,
fairies were reputed by the church as being 'evil' beings. Many
beings who are described as deities in older tales are described as
"fairies" in more recent writings. Victorian explanations of
mythology, which accounted for all gods as metaphors for natural
events that had come to be taken literally, explained them as
metaphors for the night sky and stars. According to this theory,
fairies are personified aspects of nature and deified abstract
concepts such as ‘love’ and ‘victory’ in the pantheon of the
particular form of animistic nature worship reconstructed as the
religion of Ancient Western Europe.
|Fairies are generally described as human in appearance and having magical powers. Their origins are less clear in the folklore, being variously dead, or some form of angel, or a
species completely independent of humans or angels. Folklorists have suggested that their actual origin lies in a conquered race living in hiding, or in religious beliefs that lost
currency with the advent of Christianity. These explanations are not always mutually incompatible, and they may be traceable to multiple sources.
Much of the folklore about fairies revolves about protection from their malice, by such means as cold iron (fairies don't like iron and will not go near it) or charms of
rowan and herbs, or avoiding offense by shunning locations known to be theirs. In particular, folklore describes how to prevent the fairies from stealing babies and substituting
changelings, and abducting older people as well. Many folktales are told of fairies, and they appear as characters in stories from medieval tales of chivalry, to Victorian fairy
tales, and up to the present day in modern literature.
Fairies are generally portrayed as human in appearance and as having supernatural abilities such as the ability to fly, cast spells and to influence or foresee the future.
Although in modern culture they are often depicted as young, sometimes winged, females of small stature, they originally were depicted much differently: tall, radiant, angelic
beings or short, wizened trolls being some of the commonly mentioned. Diminutive fairies of one kind or another have been recorded for centuries, but occur alongside the
human-sized beings; these have been depicted as ranging in size from very tiny up to the size of a human child. Even with these small fairies, however, their small size may be
magically assumed rather than constant.
Wings, while common in Victorian and later artwork of fairies, are very rare in the folklore; even very small fairies flew with magic, sometimes flying on ragwort stems or the
backs of birds. Nowadays, fairies are often depicted with wings of various shapes:Various animals have also been described as fairies. Sometimes this is the result of
shapeshifting on part of the fairy, as in the case of the selkie (seal people); others, like the kelpie and various black dogs, appear to stay more constant in form.
In West European folklore and folk belief, a changeling is the offspring of a fairy, troll, elf or other legendary creature that has been secretly left in the place of a human child.
The apparent changeling could also be a stock, a glamorized piece of wood that would soon appear to grow sick and die. The motivation for this conduct stems from the desire
to have a human servant, the love of a human child, or malice. Most often it was thought that faeries exchanged the children. Simple charms, such as an inverted coat, were
thought to ward them off.
The Banshee from the Irish bean sí ("woman of the síde" or "woman of the fairy mounds") is a female spirit in Irish mythology, usually seen as an omen of death and a
messenger from the Otherworld. Her Scottish counterpart is the bean shìth (also spelled bean-shìdh).
The aos sí ("people of the mounds") are variously believed to be the survivals of pre-Christian Gaelic deities, spirits of nature, or the ancestors. Some Theosophists and Celtic
Christians have also referred to the aos sí as "fallen angels". They are commonly referred to in English as "fairies", and the banshee can also be described as a "fairy woman".
A goblin is an evil, crabby, or mischievous creature of folklore, often described as a grotesquely disfigured or gnome-like phantom that may range in height from that of
a dwarf to that of a human. They are attributed with various (sometimes conflicting) abilities, temperaments and appearances depending on the story and country of origin. In
some cases goblins have been classified as constant annoying little creatures somewhat related with the Celtic brownie.
Customarily brownies are said to inhabit houses and aid in tasks around the house. However, they do not like to be seen and will only work at night, traditionally in
exchange for small gifts or food. They take quite a delight in porridge and honey. They usually abandon the house if their gifts are called payments, or if the owners of the
house misuse them. Brownies make their homes in an unused part of the house. They were also known as the guardians of dragons.
A gnome is a mythical creature characterized by its extremely small size and subterranean lifestyle. The word gnome is derived from the New Latin gnomus. It is often
claimed to descend from the Greek gnosis, "knowledge", but more likely comes from genomos "earth-dweller", in which case the omission of e is, as the OED calls it, a
blunder. Another possiblity is that it comes from the Arabic نوم (Noum), which means sleep. It is also possible that Paracelsus simply made the word up.
|Paracelsus includes gnomes in his list of elementals, as earth elementals. He describes them as two spans high, and very taciturn.
There is some belief that Gnomes are in fact real, such as the Gnome sightings in Argentina, though these are disputed as hoaxes by skeptics.
Influence of Germanic Paganism and Folklore
December 25th Christmas, celebrated in Christianity as the birth date of Jesus The Christ
A 1886 depiction of the indigenous Germanic god Odin by Georg von Rosen. Numerous parallels have been drawn between Santa Claus and the figure of Odin, a major god
amongst the Germanic peoples prior to their Christianization. Since many of these elements are unrelated to Christianity, there are theories regarding the pagan origins of various
customs of the holiday stemming from areas where the Germanic peoples were Christianized and retained elements of their indigenous traditions, surviving in various forms
into modern depictions of Santa Claus. Odin was sometimes recorded, at the native Germanic holiday of Yule, as leading a great hunting party through the sky. [Sing a Yule
The word elf came into Modern English as the Old English word ælf (pl. ælfe, with regional and chronological variants such as ylfe and ælfen), and so came to Britain originally
with the Anglo-Saxons. Words for the nymphs of the Greek and Roman mythos were translated by Anglo-Saxon scholars with ælf and variants on it.
Although our early English evidence is slight, there are reasons to think that Anglo-Saxon elves (ælfe) were similar to early elves in Norse mythology: human-like, human-sized
supernatural beings, predominantly if not exclusively male, capable of helping or harming the people who encountered them. In particular, the pairing of æsir and álfar found in
the Poetic Edda is mirrored in the Old English charm Wið færstice and in the distinctive occurrence of the cognate words os and ælf in Anglo-Saxon personal names (e.g.
In relation to the beauty of the Norse elves, some further evidence is given by old English words such as ælfsciene ("elf-beautiful"), used of seductively beautiful Biblical
women in the Old English poems Judith and Genesis A. Although elves could be considered to be beautiful and potentially helpful beings in some sections of
Germanic/English-speaking society throughout its history, Anglo-Saxon evidence also attests to alignments of elves with demons, as for example in line 112 of Beowulf. On the
other hand, oaf is simply a variant of the word elf, presumably originally referring to a changeling or to someone stupefied by elvish enchantment.
Elf-shot (or elf-bolt or elf-arrow) is a word found in Scotland and Northern England, first attested in a manuscript of about the last quarter of the 16th century. Although first
attested in the sense 'sharp pain caused by elves', it is later attested denoting Neolithic flint arrow-heads, which by the 17th century seem to have been attributed in the region to
elvish folk, and which were used in healing rituals, and alleged to be used by witches (and perhaps elves) to injure people and cattle. So too a tangle in the hair was called an elf-
lock, as being caused by the mischief of the elves, and sudden paralysis was sometimes attributed to elf-stroke. The American cookie company Keebler has long advertised that
its cookies are made by elves in a hollow tree, and Kellogg's, who happens to now be the owner of Keebler, uses the elves of Snap, Crackle, and Pop as mascots of Rice
Krispies cereal, and the role of elves as Santa's helpers has continued to be popular, as evidenced by the success of the movie Elf. It should be noted that these elves are
referred to as elfish, as opposed to elvish [Elvis?] those things described as being of or related to these fair elves are referred to as "elven."
Wizard: one who practices magic; a sorcerer or magician.
In the world of The Dresden Files, magic is real, along with vampires, demons, spirits, faeries, werewolves, and more.
The Wizard of Oz (or simply The Wizard) is a fictional character in the Land of Oz created by American author L. Frank Baum and further popularized by the classic 1939
A magician is a person skilled in the mysterious and hidden art of magic, the ability to attain objectives, acquire knowledge, or perform works of wonder using supernatural or
Some modern magicians, such as Aleister Crowley and those who follow the traditions of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn and Ordo Templi Orientis, describe magic in
rational terms, using definitions, postulates and theorems.
The latter kind of magician can also be referred to as an enchanter, sorcerer, wizard,sage, magus, necromancer, or thaumaturgist.. These overlapping terms may be
distinguished by some traditions or some fiction writers. When such distinctions are made, sorcerers are more often practitioners of evocations or black magic, and there may
be variations on level and type of power associated with each name.
Some names, distinctions, or aspects may have more of a negative connotation than others, depending on the setting and the context. (See also Magic and Magic and religion,
for some examples.)
See also: alchemy, shaman, warlock, and witch
History on 'The Witness Stand' - Numerous people have stated that they were magicians or wizards, or were commonly believed to be so at the time.
However the obscured term "Faustian" once understood and applied; the nature and origins of evil are illuminated. Yes Evil does exist. "Faustian" an evil magician
and alchemist in German legend who sells his soul to the devil in exchange for power and knowledge.
|A wizard, in this case, is a person who claims to be skilled in arts considered hidden or arcane.
Throughout history, there have been many who have claimed that to have secret knowledge, meant having great, often supernatural, power. Some claimed to know occult
(literally, "hidden") techniques that they felt could be of great aid. Perhaps the oldest example of this is knowledge of the jealously guarded secret of the making and tending of
Alchemy, in particular, contained many elements that would now be considered magical, but many others that have been incorporated into the modern science of chemistry and
medicine i.e. Physicians.
Legends in medieval Europe attributed Virgil with prophetic powers, and sometimes more magical abilities, as in the fairy tale "Virgilius the Sorcerer" collected in The Violet
Fairy Book. The figure of Faust appears to have been based on an actual alchemist, Johann Georg Faust, who was accused in his lifetime of practicing magic.
Jehoshua Ben-Pandira - An Egyptian wizard is suggested by scholar Gerald Massey to be the original Jesus.
The "Atsinganoi", early Roma people as described in the time of Constantine IX, Heinrich Cornelius Agrippa occult writer and alchemist, John Dee, Queen Elizabeth's court
astrologist, and the controversial figure Aleister Crowley are among examples of these.
In contemporary religious beliefs, it is believed by those adherent to the Ascended Master Teachings that Ascended masters such as the Master St. Germain have magical
Merlin is best known as the wizard featured in King Arthur legend. The standard depiction of the character first appears in Geoffrey of Monmouth's Historia Regum Britanniae,
and is based on an amalgamation of previous historical and legendary figures.
Merlin's traditional biography casts him as born of mortal woman, sired by Incubus, the non-human wellspring from whom he inherits his supernatural powers and abilities.
Merlin matures to an ascendant Sagehood and engineers the birth of Arthur through magic and intrigue. Later, Merlin serves as the king's advisor until he is bewitched and
imprisoned by The Lady of the Lake.
Television and Cinema
In Stargate SG-1 Merlin is depicted as an Atlantean from the Pegasus galaxy who ascended to a higher plane of existence, descended to a lower plane of existence on Earth, and
proceeded to 'create' King Arthur and his Knights of the Round Table. Also evil enemies are wrongfully depicted as Egyptian and the image of Blacks are historically negatively
In the 1988 Doctor Who story "Battlefield," The Seventh Doctor is recognized as Merlin by the knight Ancelyn, Mordred and finally Morgaine, and it is implied that Merlin is, or
will be, a future (or alternate-dimension) incarnation of the Doctor.
In the 1998 film named Merlin (starring Sam Neill, Miranda Richardson, Helena Bonham Carter, and others), Merlin is a half-faeren man created by Queen Mab, sister to the
Lady of the Lake, as a saviour to the Old Ways (i.e., Paganism) from the encroaching Christian religion. Becomes a tutor of King Arthur and the lover of Lady Nimue.
In March 2008 the BBC announced that they would be screening a new drama series, Merlin, based around the adventures of the mythical wizard.
For some reason which might be unknown there is a relentless modern movement that characterizes and casts ancient Egyptian “Royals” and religious personalities in cartoons,
movies and series as negative evil forces to be combated by “good” while at the same time other elements of institutional society defames the ancient sacred signs and symbols
of Egypt and Africa especially in commercial instances. Curiously no other religions are so treated. Imagine for one moment what the Christian (Western) or Jewish (Israeli)
outcry might be like if faced with such sacrilegious assaults upon their sacred institutions/traditions. Moreover: how else do explain television's Svengoolie and the people
(pagans) who are transfixed by inflicting terror(ism), horror and monster lore? More could be, but need not be said!
A Book, A Historic Letter and Pandora...
|The Super Importance of
Knowledge & Why People of Color
Should Study History
2nd WORDS, IDEAS & IMAGES WE CAN
LIVE WITH THIS SEASON