Tuesday, September 4, 2018
Selected students on our program come here to experience the presence of God in the bush. We are 103 km from the nearest town Vaalwater on the N33 to Ellisras. It is a 450 ha game fenced property with giraffes,zebras,kudu, bwbeest,impala and blesbok. It contains three chalets and a lodge with a huge deck overlooking a dam.
Here we prepare them for a deeper walk with God and also to prepare them for the outside world.
|Welcome to our farm|
|putting up new fence|
|View from deck|
Saturday, September 6, 2014
Rise of Pharmaceutical Industry
After World War 2 there was an explosion of interest in drugs by the pharmaceutical industry. With new technology, much of it developed in the war effort, top chemical scientists were paid top dollar to invent and develop new drugs. Drugs would wake you up in the morning, energize you during the day, calm you down or stimulate you, put you to sleep and enhance your enjoyment of life. Everything that ailed the human body or mind could be cured by some drug. The pharmaceutical industry spent billions on propaganda and advertising to brainwash people into using their products.
In the early 60′s the only drug considered to be bad was heroin because that turned you into a “junkie” Hollywood and most of the prominent role players in the music and visual art industry had fallen under the magic spell of Timothy Leary, Aldous Huxley, Alan Ginsberg and others. Psychedelic drugs were not banned until October 1966 in the USA. By then several huge hippie festivals like Woodstock and Monterey had evangelized 100′s of thousands of youth to participate in the psychedelic experience Huxley and Leary proposed. Psychedelia, including music, movies, art and clothing became major brands in the marketplace. Although the UK and USA were the fore runners, Australia, Europe and South Africa were quick to be overrun by flower power people smoking dope and tripping out. Music and psychedelic posters were the main tools of evangelism. At the epicentre of the tornado of psychedelic music were the Beatles, Rolling Stones, Jimi Hendrix, Jefferson Airplane, the Doors, Grateful Dead, Grand Funk, Led Zeppelin and several others. Under their musical influence paired with the powerful mind altering qualities of LSD an entire generation started throwing of the stifling,restrictive, materialistic and conservative mindset of their parents to enter into a new freedom of thought, spiritual experience and sexual liberty. This manifested in outlandish dress modes, long hair, spaced out looks, eastern practices and rituals as well as uninhibited hedonism and sexual immorality. Public nudity and even sex was normal practice at many of the hippie psychedelic happenings. What Aleister Crowley vowed to accomplish was becoming fulfilled prophecy!
Scott McKenzie’s rendition of the John Phillips’ song, San Francisco, became a huge hit in the United States and Europe. One lyric, “If you’re going to San Francisco, be sure to wear some flowers in your hair” inspired thousands to travel to San Francisco, many wearing flowers in their hair and distributing flowers to passerby at intersections and on the street. The name “Flower Children” stuck.
Articles about the hippie movement appeared in prominent mainstream magazines including Time Magazine who ran the story, The Hippies: The Philosophy of a Subculture. The Time magazine cover story described the guidelines for being a hippie:
“Do you own thing, wherever you have to do and whenever you want. Drop out. Leave society as you have known it. Leave it utterly. Blow the mind of every straight person you can reach. Turn them on, if not to drugs, then to beauty, love, honesty, and fun.”
It has been estimated that 100,000 people travelled to San Francisco during the summer of 1967. The media followed the movement of the hippies casting a spotlight on the Haight-Ashbury district where many of the psychedelic bands lived and played. In the hippies’ eyes, they had become freaks and little more than a sideshow for the amusement of visiting tourists. Many began to flee Haight in search of calmer, more remote settings.
Although the hippie movement died in Haight, it was still alive in the United States and moving eastward. By 1968, the movement continued to cross the country. Hippie fashion trends spread into the mainstream, especially popular with young teenagers and young adults of the populous “Baby Boomer” generation. Longer hair for men, beads, feathers, flowers, and bells were worn by many teenagers of the era even though they did not necessarily delve deep into the hippie culture or the hardcore hippie beliefs that were prominent from 1966 through 1967. The movement even spread overseas to Britain and Australia and Cape Town.
The Peace Movement within the hippie ranks gradually moved from peaceful demonstrations to open confrontation and eventually violence especially during People Park issue at the University of California. Demonstrations against the Vietnam war and the ensuing violence slowly caused a divide between the general population and the Hippies. As a final huge demonstration of their rebellion against the established order, Woodstock Festival was organized. More than 500,000 hippies converged on a open lot on a farm for a three orgy of drugs, sex and music. What should have been a final gesture of victory for the Movement actually spelt out it demise.
By 1970, the hippie movement began to wane. The events at the Alatamont Free concert shocked many people including some who had supported the hippie movement. Several hippie mega-stars, including Jimi Hendrix, Janis Joplin, and Jim Morrison, overdosed on drugs. The Charles Manson murders also contributed to the public hatred of the hippies. Soon, hippies were being physically attacked on the streets by skinheads, punks, athletes, greasers, and members of other youth subcultures.
As a leading hippie in Cape Town and in the hub of its drugs and occult activities, I can testify to the enormous impact it had on my life and the lives of others in the Movement. That we were being moved and guided by spirit beings is a fact of life. That our lives became chaotic and out of control is also a fact. that the entire decade had a global cataclysmic effect on the mindset of the human race is also true. That there were dangerous undertows and demonic currents flowing through sea of humanity is also true.
In 1966 Anton la Vey founded and launched the Church of Satan and announced the beginning of the age of Satan. In 1967 the Beatles and the Rolling Stones gave more impetus to the cause by releasing Sgt Peppers Lonely hearts club Band and to his Satanic Majesty. Both albums were dedicated to Aleister Crowley and were in commemoration of his death 20 years earlier. An occult revival was in the making and has spread all over the world since then. The revolution was on the roll and has been gaining momentum ever since the 60′s.
The Drug Revolution of the 60"s
Friday, August 29, 2014
Leary/Huxley/ Crowley Connection.
Professor Dr. Timothy Leary is next in line for our look at the infamous men responsible for propagating and spreading the Babylonian drug culture. Remember, those of you who have been following my previous posts, we are doing research on the global power called Babylon which is mentioned in chapter 18 of the Bible. Does such a power exists today and does the Bible warns us of its destructive influence on the human race? If so, how did it happen and who were the main role players? Well Timothy Leary, who was a noted psychologist, philosopher and author acted as the high priest who married psychedelic drugs to the pop culture of the 60′s and 70′s. There was a direct line between him, Aleister Crowley and Aldous Huxley. He was not only a disciple of Crowley, he considered himself as Crowley reincarnated to complete the work he started. Remember Crowley died in 1947 and his greatest wish was to raise up an army of young people who would chase the Christian dogs into the sea. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2gY3dSqs68A for Leary’s statement during an interview.
Go to this link to check Crowley’s strategy through the young men of England. Who brought pop rock to the world attention but the Rolling Stones and the Beatles? http://hermetic.com/crowley/worlds-tragedy/alice-wesley-torr-or-aleister-crowley.html
We do not want to digress and get back into either Crowley or Huxley as we have covered a fraction of the information on them in previous posts. However you must just realize that there was a very strong common bond among these three Satanists.
Here is an extract of a conversation between Huxley and Leary:
After he heavily induced himself with psilocybin, Huxley told Leary in a chilling conversation:
“‘Your role is quite simple. Become a cheerleader for evolution. That’s what I did and my grandfather before me. These brain-drugs, mass-produced in the laboratories, will bring about vast changes in society. All we can do is spread the word. The obstacle to this evolution, Timothy, is the Bible.’”
The late British psychiatrist William Sargant wrote, “Aldous Huxley, in his writings and in talking to me personally, insisted that mescaline had taken him into the presence of God.” Leary declared, “I am a revolutionary, and the faster this system [the culture and the Christian ideals upon which it was built] goes down the happier I’ll be. These insights into the agenda of these men are found at the following link: http://www.veteranstoday.com/2013/06/24/aleister-crowley-and-the-drug-revolution-part-i/
Timothy Leary was an only child born into a Catholic Irish home in Massachusetts USA and his parents divorced when he was 13. After High School he entered a Jesuit college known as College of the Holy Cross. On his fathers insistence he was accepted as a cadet in the United States Military Academy in West Point where he did not do well at all due to unruly and undisciplined behaviour. He was court-martialed eventually and discharged from the Army. He entered the University of Alabama and took an interest in psychology and biology but there too ran foul of rules and regulations for being caught in the female dormitory and was expelled.
In January 1943 he was drafted into the Army and received training as a non-commissioned officer. He enrolled for an extended academic program with psychology as a major and attended external classes at Georgetown and Ohio State Universities. There he was suspended and finally graduated through Alabama University via correspondence in 1945. When the war ended he was discharged as a sergeant then took up further academic training to eventually earn as Masters and then a Doctorate in Psychology.
After enrolling in the University of Alabama course for Reserve Officers Leary was making real good progress with is studies and earning top grades. However his lust for adventure and ladies got him expelled for visiting the girls dormitory late at night. As a result he lost his student deferment and was drafted back into the Army. He reported at Fort Eustis in 1943. He remained a NCO and enrolled in an extended academic program for psychology majors that included external studies at Georgetown University and Ohio State University. More complications eventually forced him to complete his degree via correspondence through Alabama in 1945.
From 1950-1955 Leary stayed on at Berkeley as assistant professor, but despite his potential professional success things were not well at home in his marriage with Marianne and his two children. Apparently his adventurous spirit still led him to the beds of other woman and both him and Marianne were consumed generous amounts of martini.
When the War was over Leary pursued an academic career in psychology an earned Masters at Washington State University and a PhD in clinical Psychology at University of California, Berkeley in 1950. He described himself during this period as “an anonymous institutional employee who drove to work each morning in a long line of commuter cars and drove home each night and drank martinis … like several million middle-class, liberal, intellectual robots.” Marianne eventually committed suicide in 1955 and Leary had the two kids to raise by himself.
For the next three years Leary was the Director of psychiatric research at the Kaiser Family Foundation and his greatest dream was to write the ultimate novel on the American Dream. To pursue this he left the USA and relocated to Europe trying to survive on research grants and insurance pay-outs. Almost poverty stricken he was forced back to the USA and took a job in 1959 as a lecturer at Harvard University, Massachusetts. He also got involved and oversaw the Harvard Psilocybin Project with assistant professor Richard Alpert, later known as Rass Dam under his Hindu name. This is how that came about……
In August 1960 Timothy Leary travelled to Mexico on the recommendation of Anthony Russo a colleague of Leary who had been experimenting psilocybin mushrooms. It was a life changing experience tripping on the stuff. He described this experience in 1965 as follows: ” I learned more about … (his) brain and its possibilities … [and] more about psychology in the five hours after taking these mushrooms than … in the preceding 15 years of studying and doing research in psychology.”
Leary and his associates at Harvard were out to prove that there was a whole lot of merit in the use of psychedelic drugs, in terms of psychotherapy as the drugs at that time was not yet illegal. Judging by later events I personally don’t think that the legal status of psychedelics would have made any difference anyhow. When a prominent poet by name of Alan Ginsberg joined the tripping club, his enthusiasm carried the thing a whole lot further. They went onto an active campaign to promote this mind blowing experience with as many intellectuals and artists as they could find. According to Leary’s autobiography Flashbacks, after 300 professors, graduate students, writers and philosophers had taken LSD, 75% reported the experience as one of the most educational and revealing ones of their lives.
Things got so hectic that Leary eventually had to break ties with the Academic world, but much of the damage was already done. There were numerous spinoffs from having connected with timothy Leary and he was fast becoming a household name, not just in the USA, but wherever the counter culture of the Hippy Movement was popping up….. almost like mushrooms in the forest after heavy rains. True to Huxley’s prophecy, Timothy Leary was spreading the word about a new drug induced, psychologically inspired New Age religion. Like the disciples of Crowley before and after him, much can be said but space does not allow it. Maybe I should write a book…..what do you say?
In October 1966 LSD and all other psychedelic drug were declared illegal in the USA. All legal research programs were shut down including those conducted at Universities and the US Military as well as CIA.
Leary in the meantime had gained much ground and was appearing at debates, TV and Radio interviews. He has become an unofficial guru to many different groups of the counter culture Hippy Movement. In 1967 he and his merry band of trippers gained access to a mansion on the Millbrook Estate from where they launched many of their psychedelic awareness and distribution campaigns.
After numerous raids by the FBI that had to let go of the property after five years of constant “happenings” LSD induced networking connections, and much more. Ken Kesey and the Merry Pranksters swung by there as well as Aldous Huxley. It was also the birth place of the Eternal Brotherhood of Love, also known as the Hippy Mafia. These guys were ex-surfers and bikers and through their contacts another very important chain of distribution was opened with the nationwide Hells Angels. Leary even founded an organization called the League of Spiritual Discovery through which they fought for the use of psychedelics on religious grounds. Timothy Leary was all over the country but so was the Law on his tail.
His first bust came in /December 1965 with a marijuana possession at the Mexican border. Then again in December 1968 also for possession of Mary Jane. He was convicted in January 1970 and sentenced for 10 years. The 1965 case came up and he received another 10 years concurrently. At the prison he manipulated the psychological tests through which he was assigned to a low security gardening facility from which he escaped. Members of the Brotherhood paid the Weatherman a fee of $25000 to smuggle him and his wife Rosemary out of the USA. They first landed in Algeria, fled from there to Switzerland, broke up, he got involved with a very rich socialite, used her money and name, travelled to Vienna, then Beirut and ended up in Kabul. In Kabul things went wrong and he was arrested on an airplane by an agent of bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs in 1972.
He spent two years of his 95 year sentence after having been dubbed by Pres. Nixon as the “most dangerous man in America”. He continued writing while in prison but had transitioned from Eastern Philosophy and Aleister Crowley to a belief that outer space was a medium for spiritual transcendence.
Influence in Pop and Counter Culture.
This man had enormous impact on intellectuals, artists, writers, musicians, actors and even politicians from all parts of the USA and abroad. He inspired many songs, movies and stage productions and really knew how to evangelize those gifted people who impact the minds of the masses. He knew how to even grab the limelight from such luminaries as John Lennon and Yoko Ono when he appeared with them at events. Satan really knows how to pick them and use them and then disgrace and discard them.
After his release from prison he was quick to get into the limelight by marrying his fifth wife Barbara Chase/Blum a filmmaker and sister of actress Tanya Roberts. He also adopted actress Winona Ryder as his godchild. He also teamed up with the Watergate burglar and radio talk/show host Gordon Liddy and went on a very popular and lucrative road show. They debated anything of national interest at the time. Because of his past fame he was invited to A-list parties and famous actors like Johnny Depp and numerous rock stars wanted to be seen with him.
Timothy Leary died of prostate cancer in May 1996 at age 75 with the belief that he would not be resurrected. Seven grams of Leary’s ashes were launched into outer space on April 1997 where it would remain in orbit for six years and then burn out. Bad news for him is that he will be resurrected to stand before the throne of God and to give an account of his servitude to Babylon and its god Satan.
Timothy Leary 1920-1996
Sunday, August 17, 2014
British aristocrat and intellectual.
Chronologically Aldous Huxley should be placed between Carl Jung and Israel Regardie, but I changed this on purpose as Huxley influenced a different sphere of society than the latter named Regardie. Whereas Regardie worked in the higher echelons of occult circles integrating much of it with psychology, Huxley’s greatest influence was in the literary field. He was a British writer born of a very influential family. He was the grandson of the famous Thomas Henry Huxley: the son of Leonard Huxley the Editor of the Cornhill Magazine: and the brother of Sir Julian Huxley. He was educated at Eton and Balliol and before devoting himself to his own writing, was a journalist and drama critic. TH Huxley was a famous biologist also known as “Darwin’s Bulldog” for his defence of Charles Darwin’s theory of evolution. Both these men were self-confessed atheists and very high up in Freemasonry.
As the Huxley’s were true blue blooded aristocrats and due to the fact that so many high up Masons made reference to Aldous’ writings, it remains very probable that both he and Julian were up to their ears in Freemasonry. http://www.innerquest456.org/essays/rhetoric_and_and_the_masonic_oligarchy.pdf see 4 th par. page 1. 3rd par page 2. 2nd par page 3. In fact there are 7 references made by a 33 degree Mason. Also check out this link; http://www.freemasons-freemasonry.com/manasseh.html under the 3rd paragraph in the subtitle named Mysticism as well as under the subtitle Judgment 2nd par. below the diagram. In the Bibliography the author also refers to two of Huxley’s most famous works namely Heaven and Hell and the Doors of Perception. More about this later.
Humanistic social world-view.
Huxley’s most influential work was titled Brave New World in which much of his own universal humanistic philosophy is recorded. He wrote it in 1932 as a sort of science fiction parable in which the future of the world is depicted as a one world dictatorship under the control of one man. Every person lives in his own utopia and central to the theme is a drug called Soma. As a high school boy I was fascinated when I read it the first time. It seemed to make so much sense little did I realize the far reaching impact it would have on my own spiritual journey later on in life. Little did I realize how indirectly Huxley impacted most of us who became Hippy’s here in South Africa, through the music of Jim Morrison and the Doors. In 1956 Huxley re-wrote Brave New World under the title Brave New World Revisited. In as little as 25 years his sci-fi story had taken on a strong resemblance of reality. Let me quote him; ” The most distressing thing that can happen to a prophet is to be proved wrong; the next most distressing thing is to be proved right. In the twenty-five years that have elapsed since Brave New World was written, I have undergone both these experiences.” (Chapter 18, 1956, Moksha ISBN 0 14 00.4919 3).
In between the writing of these two books covering the same issue concerning the future possible state of the world, another very significant turn of events took place in Huxley’s life.
Propaganda and Pharmacology
In 1936 brainwashing was a subject that intrigued Huxley greatly and to which he returned again and again. With the rise of Fascism in the 1930′s Huxley felt compelled to write a rather long essay on the matter of using chemicals to change the masses minds. He had the following to say;
“The propagandists of the future will probably be chemists and physiologists as well as writers. A cachet containing three quarters of a gramme of chloral and tree -quarters of a milligram of scopolamine will produce in the person who swallows it a state of complete psychological malleability, akin to the state of a subject under deep hypnosis. Any suggestions made to the patient while in this artificially induced trance penetrates to the very depths of the sub-conscious mind and may produce a permanent modification in the habitual modes of thought and feeling.”
This is a very important snippet of new we cannot leave out as it links up with another major role player who would exercise profound influence on the Rock stars who would follow. In 1952 Huxley wrote a book called The Devils of Loudon, a brilliantly detailed psychological study of a historical incident in which a group of 17th-century French nuns were allegedly the victims of demonic possession. This was later adapted into a film by director Kenneth Anger. Do not forget his man’s name as it would pop up in a later post explaining the growth of Satanism along with the exploding drug culture of the 70-80′s
Mind altering psychedelic drugs.
In 1953 a very interesting meeting was to take place between a Dr Humphrey Osmond and Aldous Huxley. Dr Osmond was a research psychiatrist studying the relationship between mescaline experiences and schizophrenia. In a series of letters between the two the possibility of Huxley obtaining mescaline from Dr Osmond and taking it under his supervision became a matter of intense and serious discussion. I have the frotune of reading these letters in the Moksha book in my study. Under the heading May Morning in Hollywood of the same book Chapter 8, Dr Osmond recounts the day he arrived at Huxley’s house to seal the deal. With him he had a 0.4 g dose of mescaline. For the next 10 years they became close friends up until Huxley’s death. The influence was reciprocal and what Huxley observed in 1936 had become another reality as psychiatrist and writer merged their ideas on the future influence of mind altering chemicals. Bear in mind also that Dr. Osmond was a noted member of the American Psychiatric Association and Huxley even accompanied him to their meetings. Be that as it may, on that May morning in Hollywood, the mescaline trip that Huxley experienced, gave birth to a book he wrote called Doors of Perception. During the following 10 years Huxley made a point of using psychedelic drugs to clear his mind’s doors of perception.
Another interesting point is the influence Aldous Huxley would have on the Rock artist Jim Morrison. He named his band the Doors and much of what he sang about related to the influence of red Indian spirits that would possess him while performing when under the influence of psychedelic drugs and alcohol.
In 1958, following on Brave New World Revisited Aldous Huxley explains more clearly the difference between the drugs used in Brave New World (BNW) of 1932 and that of the 1956 version. In the first case it was a political tool to control the masses; whereas in the latter it has evolved into their religion. He states it as follows;
“Religion, Karl Marx declared, is the opium of the people. In the Brave New World this situation was reversed. Opium, or rather soma, was the people’s religion. Like religion, the drug had power to console and to compensate, it called up visions of another, better world, it offered hope, strengthened faith and promoted charity.”
The conclusion he reaches further on is that a world dictator could make different drugs available to the people which would cater for each and every mental, psychological and spiritual need and so keep them happy in the servitude to the State he controls. He goes into detail as to how he sees the chemical manipulations being put to the use of the World Controllers to keep everyone in their place so to speak and to even help them enjoy it. I want to conclude this piece with the following quote;
“Meanwhile pharmacology, biochemistry and neurology are on the march, and we can be quite certain that, in the course of the next few years, new and better chemical methods for increasing suggestibility and lowering psychological resistance will be discovered. Like everything else, these discoveries may be used well or badly. They may help the psychiatrist in his battle against mental illness, or they may help the dictator in his battle against freedom. More probably (since science is divinely impartial) they will both enslave and make free, heal and at the same time destroy”.
IN EVERY SENSE OF THE WORD, THESE WERE SELF-FULFILLING PROPHECIES.
The Final Revolution.
In 1959 Aldous Huxley addressed an audience of highly placed academics and scientist during a conference at the University of California. According to his letters to various people he had been travelling and lecturing extensively for the preceding two years with many radio and TV appearances thrown in to boot. He was a sought after speaking and a man on a mission. Huxley defined “his task” as a man of letters, to create a bridge between science and the general world. He noted the superior ability of writers to describe the effects of drugs on the mind, and hoped that a language would ensue that would enable people to talk about mystical experiences simultaneously in terms of theology, of psychology and of bio-chemistry. What he thought would take several hundred years in terms of his prophecies in BNW was a reality just after twenty-five. In fact Wallace laboratories had put a drug on the market by the name of soma by the time he addressed the conference at California. As he was warning them about the prophecy made in 1936 concerning pharmacological attack on the human race referred to above, he did not realize his own role in bringing this to bear. He was in fact one of the major writers who was propagating the use of mind altering drugs.
In 1960 there was a very weird and interesting project running at Harvard University. It was run by a professor Timothy Leary who headed up the Psychology Department. It was called the Psychedelic Research Project and guess what was happening? The honourable professor and some of his more outgoing and adventurous students where tripping on psychedelic drugs as part of a psychology research project. Someone approached the prof to enquire if he was familiar with the work of Huxley and handed him two of his books namely Doors of Perception and Heaven and Hell. After not being able to put the books down and having re-read them several times, the professor realized that Huxley shared the same vision as he did. Not long afterwards a lunch meeting was arranged and a fairly close working relationship was formed. Huxley obviously got involved in the project an d became a powerful force in giving it direction towards pouring his ideas into the next generation. He hit on yet another strategically important target for his psychedelic propaganda.
The End of his Vision.
In the years to follow Huxley continued to travel and promote the psychedelic visionary experience promoting mind altering drugs as part of a religious trip interwoven with eastern mysticism, secular humanism and psychology. When one reads his work you cannot deny his sheer genius, intellectual power and command of literary art. Yet what a tragic death! Even though he was never afraid to quote from the Bible and to make reference to God and Christ he clung to his belief in man as his own saviour, worshipping his own mind as a god and denying the salvation offered on the cross of Jesus Christ. Through it all he was a kind and generous man respecting the views of others yet he was totally lost and deceived because of his own intellect. it is significant to know that he first contracted cancer of the tongue, overcame that and later succumbed to cancer of the throat. His final request ironically was in writing which read “Try LSD 100u intramuscular”. He wanted to leave this life tripping on LSD hoping it would make his transference into the Other World easier. How little did he know……….
Aldous Huxley (1894-1963)