dimanche 5 mai 2013

Aleister Crowley, Peaches Geldof et « l'élite satanique » (2)

Le 2 mai dernier, la Jérusalem des Terres Froides a relayé une série de 4 articles issue des mass-médias sur Peaches Geldof, la fille de Bob, et son intérêt pour ce qui relève d'Aleister Crowley. 4 articles intégralement merdiques mais que le responsable de la JTF a présenté pour démontrer que si Salim Laïbi, Johan Livernette et les autres soraliens dénoncent les "médiamensonges", dès qu'il s'agit du mage anglais, ces soraliens sont inconditionnellement sur la même longueur d'onde que ces grands médias. Pourquoi font-ils exception ici de leurs discours habituels anti-médias et se mettent-ils à répéter mot-à-mot ce qu'affirment les Guardian, Telegraph et autres officines mondialistes ? Que ces mass-médias diabolisent Crowley, la JTF le comprend aisément, ils n'ont pas avantage à ce que la population en général sache qui fut réellement l'homme. Mais les Laïbi, Livernette et Ploncard, pourquoi le font-ils si ce n'est pour un vulgaire sensationnalisme attirant un maximum de guignols, si ce n'est pour se conforter dans leur religiosité intégriste fanatique, sunnite "guénonien" ou sédévacantiste ?

La Jérusalem des Terres Froides a trouvé un cinquième et sixième articles concernant la fille Geldof, Aleister Crowley et l'Ordo Templi Orientis. L'administrateur/modérateur a pensé les ajouter aux articles sur la page du 2 mai mais a finalement choisi de les présenter séparément, en considération de la longueur plus importante du sixième article.

Notons ici qu'un des articles est finalement plus sage et réaliste que les autres. Alors que les mass-médias et soraliens en général hurlent au satanisme lorsqu'ils voient le rappeur Jay-Z avec son chandail « Do What to Wilt », le Breitbart News conclut : "OTO membership is private, and there's certainly the chance Jay-Z is tapping its imagery for hipster points without adhering to the religion's philosophies". Personnellement, c'est ce que le responsable de la JTF pense. Quand à l'autre article, c'est de loin le pire du lot. Bien qu'il affirme lui-aussi que le "thélémisme" de Jay-Z est probablement qu'une mode, il cite également l'ex-agent du FBI Ted Gunderson, égérie des évangélistes anti-satanique états-uniens dont la malhonnêteté dans son interprétation des écrits de Crowley est manifeste. Alors qu'il est connu depuis fort longtemps que l'expression "sacrifice de l'enfant mâle" est une métaphore pour parler de l'éjaculation du sperme, probablement une traduction littérale d'un traité tantrique sanskrit pour en faire un jeu de mot d'humour noir, comme le "Great Beast 666" à partir du carré solaire, Gunderson en revient toujours à une lecture du premier degré où de jeunes enfants seraient sacrifiés pour vrai. C'est incroyable ce genre de procès d'intention de la part de quelqu'un qui est censé avoir une véritable formation policière d'enquêteur (à moins bien sûr que le FBI l'ait foutu à la porte à cause d'une religiosité irrationnelle problématique pour l'agence). Idem pour la question des "démons", où Crowley faisait exprès par effronterie d'utiliser ce mot "démon" pour parler des esprits de la nature (dans son original grec, avant l'arrivée du christianisme, "daemon" voulait effectivement dire "esprit de la nature" et il n'y avait aucune connotation maléfique. Même Socrate avait son "démon" personnel !).

Pour ce qui est du sadomasochisme, il est bien connu que Crowley avait inventé une technique pour se placer dans des états de conscience propices à la voyance et à la précognition, l'Eroto-Comatose Lucidity. L'idée est que la personne-cible est attachée dans une position confortable dans un lit, les yeux bandés, et on garde cette personne dans un continuel état d'excitation sexuelle mais sans orgasme, jusqu'à ce qu'elle atteigne l'état de conscience désiré. Cette pratique est expliquée clairement dans Modern Sex Magick : Secrets of Erotic Spirituality de Donald Michael Kraig (Llewellyn, 1998), dans l'annexe B aux pages 330 à 332. Mais au-delà de cette Eroto-Comatose Lucidity, Aleister Crowley ne pratiquait pas le "sadomasochisme" tel que l'entend les mass-médias de nos jours, avec les cagoules, la Fistinière, les "golden" et "brown" showers, etc. L'idée de l'Anglais était de reconnaître que Dieu est également dans la sexualité et pouvoir se servir de cette dernière pour se rapprocher du point Alpha-Omega, l'essence au-delà des essences. Et contrairement à ce que peuvent croire les incultes, la magie de Crowley ne se limitait pas à la sexualité et cette dernière n'était pas nécessairement un passage obligé. Bien que la vie personnelle de l'homme témoigne d'une grande frénésie sexuelle... Mais ça, ce n'est pas les soraliens, avec les 700 conquêtes de leur maître, qui peuvent le lui reprocher, ce "AS" qui "connaît la Transgression car il a lu le Marquis de Sade"...

En considération de la "tout-autre démarche qu'est la paix des opiacés" de leur guide, les soraliens ne peuvent rien affirmer non-plus contre Crowley et la drogue. Ceci dit, il sera nécessaire d'expliquer les circonstances et les conditions de la toxicomanie du mage dans un prochain article. La Jérusalem des Terres Froides ne veut pas s'y embarquer maintenant, c'est un peu trop long pour l'heure présente. Seulement rappeler cependant que malgré ses addictions, l'homme pouvait rester sobre pendant plusieurs mois d'affilée, tant qu'il avait l'assurance d'avoir la "dose de secours" à portée de main. Mais tout cela sera dans une suite...

Rajout du 8 avril 2014 :
Le livre de Donald Michael Kraig, Modern Sex Magick, peut être téléchargé gratuitement sur Mir Knig. Spassiba Mir Knig !


---Jay-Z Cribs Imagery, Quotes from Sex-Fueled Religion---


British tabloid staple Peaches Geldof recently shared her newfound faith with her Twitter followers, embracing Ordo Templi Orientis, better known as OTO.

The religion is based on Aleister Crowley, a man who dubbed himself "The Great Beast 666" and was fond of sadomasochistic sexual practices and the use of hard drugs.
Turns out a very famous American rap star also has a connection to Crowley, one that might be startling to fans of said star's music and fashion line.

Other celebrities linked to OTO include the rapper Jay-Z, who has repeatedly purloined imagery and quotations from Crowley’s work. Whether wearing a T-shirt emblazoned with 'Do what thou wilt' or hiring Rihanna to hold aloft a flaming torch in his music videos (a reference to the Illuminati, an outlawed secret society whose name supposedly derives from Lucifer, or 'light bringer'), he has given the sect priceless publicity. His clothing line, Rocawear, is shot through with OTO imagery such as the 'all seeing eye' in a triangle, the 'eye of Horus' (an ancient Egyptian symbol frequently referenced in occult texts) and the head of Baphomet (the horned, androgynous idol of Western occultism).

OTO membership is private, and there's certainly the chance Jay-Z is tapping its imagery for hipster points without adhering to the religion's philosophies.

Another famed OTO connection is former Led Zeppelin guitarist Jimmy Page, who went so far as to buy Crowley's old home.

---Forget Scientology, celebs are now falling for an even more sinister 'religion': Introducing the Satanic sex cult that's snaring stars such as Peaches Geldof---

- Founder Aleister Crowley dubbed 'the wickedest man in the world'
- Crowleywas born in 1875 and styled himself 'The Great Beast,666'
- Other stars linked to the cult include Jimmy Page and Jay-Z

Par Richard Price pour le Dailymail
Paru le 21 avril 2013, mise à jour le 22 avril 2013

Taken at face value it was an innocent enough remark, encouraging friends to explore 'a belief system to apply to day-to-day life to attain peacefulness'.

But when Peaches Geldof chose to share her 'religious' convictions with her 148,000 followers on Twitter, it lifted the lid on a much more sinister world than first impressions would suggest.

The socialite, 24, is a devotee of Ordo Templi Orientis, known as OTO, and even has the initials tattooed on her left forearm.

Sinister: Peaches Geldof has an 'OTO' tattoo (left) which is an acronym for the creepy Ordo Templi Orientis

Sinister: Peaches Geldof has an 'OTO' tattoo (left) which is an acronym for the creepy Ordo Templi Orientis 
Sinister: Peaches Geldof has an 'OTO' tattoo (left) which is an acronym for the creepy Ordo Templi Orientis 

Given her tendency to flit between fads and fashions (at one point she was a Scientologist, more recently she has wandered into Judaism), this could be dismissed as another harmless flirtation.

But a closer look at OTO — and Aleister Crowley, its founding 'prophet' — gives the lie to that assumption. 

Crowley, who was born into an upper-class British family in 1875, styled himself as 'the Great Beast 666'.

He was an unabashed occultist who, prior to his death in 1947, revelled in his infamy as 'the wickedest man in the world'. 

His form of worship involved sadomasochistic sex rituals with men and women, spells which he claimed could raise malevolent gods and the use of hard drugs, including opium, cocaine, heroin and mescaline. 

Crowley’s motto — perpetuated by OTO — was 'do what thou wilt'. And it is this individualistic approach that has led to a lasting fascination among artists and celebrities, of whom Peaches is the latest in a long line.

Led Zeppelin’s Jimmy Page, for example, routinely took part in occult magical rituals and was so intrigued by Crowley he bought his former home, Boleskine House, on the shores of Loch Ness in Scotland.

And there are now OTO lodges scattered around the country, practising the same ceremonial rituals and spreading the word of Crowley.

While membership is secret, Peaches is said to have been initiated into it, raising the prospect that many of her impressionable fans could try to do the same.
 
Indeed, when one of her Twitter followers asked how she could find out more about Thelema, another word for Crowley’s teachings, Peaches directed her to read his books, which she described as 'super interesting'.

Other celebrities linked to OTO include the rapper Jay-Z, who has repeatedly purloined imagery and quotations from Crowley’s work.

Whether wearing a T-shirt emblazoned with 'Do what thou wilt' or hiring Rihanna to hold aloft a flaming torch in his music videos (a reference to the Illuminati, an outlawed secret society whose name supposedly derives from Lucifer, or 'light bringer'), he has given the sect priceless publicity. 

His clothing line, Rocawear, is shot through with OTO imagery such as the 'all seeing eye' in a triangle, the 'eye of Horus' (an ancient Egyptian symbol frequently referenced in occult texts) and the head of Baphomet (the horned, androgynous idol of Western occultism).

Some conspiracy theorists have seized on this as evidence that he is a member of a secret Masonic movement which they believe permeates the highest levels of business and government.

Others take a more pragmatic view: that it is commercial opportunism, cashing in on impressionable teens’ attraction to the 'edginess' of occult symbolism.

Yet OTO is much more than a marketing opportunity for attention-seeking celebs. It is a living religion, with adherents still practising occult rituals set out by Crowley in his books.

This week I tracked down John Bonner, 62, the head of OTO in the UK, to his home in East Sussex. He told me: 'We are not a mass-appeal sort of organisation  — in the UK we number in our hundreds. Worldwide it’s thousands. 

Malevolent: OTO was set up by Aleister Crowley, who revelled in the title of 'the wickedest man in the world' 
Malevolent: OTO was set up by Aleister Crowley, who revelled in the title of 'the wickedest man in the world'

Celebrities are not always a boon or a benefit. 'We are used to being misunderstood. Many stories about Crowley, like people saying he filed his teeth down into fangs, are nonsense.

'You could call us a sex cult in a way, because we recognise, accept and adore the whole process which goes towards making tangible the previously intangible.'

According to adherents of OTO it takes years of study before you can begin to understand what the religion is about — much like the equally controversial Church of Scientology.

Bonner takes issue with the comparison, saying it is 'extremely expensive' to study Scientology, yet  OTO demands no financial contributions.

Given her own dabbling in heroin and casual sex, particularly during a rootless period when she lived in Los Angeles a few years ago, it is perhaps natural that the troubled offspring of Bob Geldof and Paula Yates should be attracted to such a liberal school of thought.

And if Peaches’ own interest is so shallow, heaven knows what her impressionable — and mostly very young — fans will take from it.

A former FBI agent, Ted Gundersen, who investigated Satanic circles in LA, found that Crowley’s teachings about 'raising demons to do one’s bidding' suggested human sacrifice, preferably of 'an intelligent young boy'.

John Bonner is dismissive of any idea that he and his fellow believers would even begin to countenance such excesses, pointing out that his is the only religion that sends people a letter of congratulations when they decide to leave ('because they are exercising free will, which is what we’re all about').

But he accepts many people may not be able to deal with Crowley’s complex teachings.

'You’re not supposed to just jump straight in to it. It takes time and study, but our rituals are not for public consumption. You need to join us and go through the initiation process before you can begin to understand.

'But according to our beliefs we can’t turn anyone away. So if you are over 18, are passably sane and are free to attend initiations, then you have an undeniable right of membership.'

Peaches Geldof is playing with fire. One can only hope her fans treat this latest pose with the scorn it deserves.

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