☆ The Giver of Stars ☆ PDF Read by ☆ Jojo Moyes PDF, DOC, TXT, eBook or Kindle ePUB free

[ Book] ✓ The Giver of Stars PDF by Jojo Moyes Ö PDF, DOC, TXT, eBook or Kindle ePUB free

✈ [PDF / Epub] ✅ The Stargate Conspiracy By Lynn Picknett ✸ – Cravenjobs.co.uk

summary The Stargate Conspiracy, series The Stargate Conspiracy, book The Stargate Conspiracy, pdf The Stargate Conspiracy, The Stargate Conspiracy aa44ce2a47 The Authors Of The Stargate Conspiracy Aim To Expose One Of The Most Insidious And Dangerous Plans Of Our Times One That Involves Intelligence Agencies, Politicians, International Bestselling Authors, And The World S Leading Scientists And Industrialists They Believe That This Conspiracy, Centred Upon The Eternal Mysteries Of Ancient Egypt, Targets And Threatens Us All


10 thoughts on “The Stargate Conspiracy

  1. says:

    Before the Millennium, publishers piled in to exploit cultural paranoia about the event as they were to do with the Mayan nonsense before 2012 and no doubt will do when Apophis cames hurtling around in 2029 This book is part of that first wave.It is relatively rational, doing a superb knife job on the New Egyptology idiocy that seduces the half educated out of their lunch money, but only to replace one set of truly demented conspiracies with another one involving a sinister manipulation of the public by the intelligence community.I judge the coherence of such books by the number of could sentences Some have long strings of could sentences such as could Joseph of Arimathea be the last of the Lemurian Hidden Masters This scores quite well with relatively few to chuckle at but that s about as far as it goes.Still, the investigation of the links between the strange denizens of the pseudo historical world is worth noting even if I see no scary conspiracy but rather a lot of cynical marketing cloaked in a historical context of nutters who seem to have persuaded Congress to part with its money.The real story here is probably that, in paranoid terror of threats, some not enormously bright elected officials poured such vast sums into the pockets of not enormously bright military networks that some inevitably got skimmed into cultural scams and experiments.Given the well known link between people attracted to intelligence work and an interest in oddball theory and magick, it is no surprise to see overlaps of personnel If the population are being gulled here, it is only in believing that there are threats against which their taxes should be poured.Investing in remote viewing, hidden masters and Atlantean eschatological prophecies is probably a less harmful way of spending those dollars than on nuclear weaponry and the sums were probably chicken feed by military industrial complex standards The Soviets were doing much the same.But the sound argumentation here about bad science and strange links, in the undergrowth of the pseudo sciences between elites and nut jobs, is lost in an alternative model of mass manipulation that suggests we are stupider than we are and that they are cleverer than they are.The mysteries then re enter the story with the suggestion that there could be genuine demonic forces at work manipulating the people who are manipulating us By the end of the book, one is frustrated that some clearly intelligent authors have lost their own plot.This is just another offensive in a magickal war which Picknett and Prince at least have the gumption to understand as fundamentally about meme manipulation and culture rather than any genuinely supernatural powers though they leave a large crack open in the door for such.Picknett and Prince might be considered the left or right hand path in the inverted inversion of normality to be found in this sort of literature of the ideological struggle against the Crowleian elitist right or left hand path The authors are for the people against elites They still see themselves as part of the Enlightenment They still try to hang on to some semblance of reason and scientific method Unfortunately, the genre really is not designed for such a progressive position.They certainly pull out the antisemitic, racist, neo Nazi, sometimes implicitly genocidal, anti female and all round anti progressive underpinnings of their opposition s sources But, again, I see no serious political project in place today, just an eagerness to sell books to muggles In the end, the book comes out for the rational and decent side of New Age nonsense but nonsense is still what it is I longed for a disciplined investigation of the links between government agents, Atlantean loons, rascally authors, archaeology, space science and private money.I am sure there is a story there and when it is told, the authors work might prove to have given us some important foundation stones but I will give a solid bet that the whole thing will tell us about human gullibility and manipulation for profit than about governments and great mysteries.All credit to the authors though for discrediting much of the machinery behind such a historical nonsense as the age of the Sphinx, the Cydonian face on Mars, the hall of records at Giza and the role of Sirius in Egyptian culture and raising some awkward questions.As books in this genre go, this is one of the better ones but if there was a conspiracy, it strikes this reader as a pretty maladroit one that ended with a whisper than a bang But as a strike in the magickal wars, it remains quite effective within that context.


  2. says:

    Before the Millennium, publishers piled in to exploit cultural paranoia about the event as they were to do with the Mayan nonsense before 2012 and no doubt will do when Apophis cames hurtling around in 2029 This book is part of that first wave.It is relatively rational, doing a superb knife job on the New Egyptology idiocy that seduces the half educated out of their lunch money, but only to replace one set of truly demented conspiracies with another one involving a sinister manipulation of the public by the intelligence community.I judge the coherence of such books by the number of could sentences Some have long strings of could sentences such as could Joseph of Arimathea be the last of the Lemurian Hidden Masters This scores quite well with relatively few to chuckle at but that s about as far as it goes.Still, the investigation of the links between the strange denizens of the pseudo historical world is worth noting even if I see no scary conspiracy but rather a lot of cynical marketing cloaked in a historical context of nutters who seem to have persuaded Congress to part with its money.The real story here is probably that, in paranoid terror of threats, some not enormously bright elected officials poured such vast sums into the pockets of not enormously bright military networks that some inevitably got skimmed into cultural scams and experiments.Given the well known link between people attracted to intelligence work and an interest in oddball theory and magick, it is no surprise to see overlaps of personnel If the population are being gulled here, it is only in believing that there are threats against which their taxes should be poured.Investing in remote viewing, hidden masters and Atlantean eschatological prophecies is probably a less harmful way of spending those dollars than on nuclear weaponry and the sums were probably chicken feed by military industrial complex standards The Soviets were doing much the same.But the sound argumentation here about bad science and strange links, in the undergrowth of the pseudo sciences between elites and nut jobs, is lost in an alternative model of mass manipulation that suggests we are stupider than we are and that they are cleverer than they are.The mysteries then re enter the story with the suggestion that there could be genuine demonic forces at work manipulating the people who are manipulating us By the end of the book, one is frustrated that some clearly intelligent authors have lost their own plot.This is just another offensive in a magickal war which Picknett and Prince at least have the gumption to understand as fundamentally about meme manipulation and culture rather than any genuinely supernatural powers though they leave a large crack open in the door for such.Picknett and Prince might be considered the left or right hand path in the inverted inversion of normality to be found in this sort of literature of the ideological struggle against the Crowleian elitist right or left hand path The authors are for the people against elites They still see themselves as part of the Enlightenment They still try to hang on to some semblance of reason and scientific method Unfortunately, the genre really is not designed for such a progressive position.They certainly pull out the antisemitic, racist, neo Nazi, sometimes implicitly genocidal, anti female and all round anti progressive underpinnings of their opposition s sources But, again, I see no serious political project in place today, just an eagerness to sell books to muggles In the end, the book comes out for the rational and decent side of New Age nonsense but nonsense is still what it is I longed for a disciplined investigation of the links between government agents, Atlantean loons, rascally authors, archaeology, space science and private money.I am sure there is a story there and when it is told, the authors work might prove to have given us some important foundation stones but I will give a solid bet that the whole thing will tell us about human gullibility and manipulation for profit than about governments and great mysteries.All credit to the authors though for discrediting much of the machinery behind such a historical nonsense as the age of the Sphinx, the Cydonian face on Mars, the hall of records at Giza and the role of Sirius in Egyptian culture and raising some awkward questions.As books in this genre go, this is one of the better ones but if there was a conspiracy, it strikes this reader as a pretty maladroit one that ended with a whisper than a bang But as a strike in the magickal wars, it remains quite effective within that context.


  3. says:

    Before the Millennium, publishers piled in to exploit cultural paranoia about the event as they were to do with the Mayan nonsense before 2012 and no doubt will do when Apophis cames hurtling around in 2029 This book is part of that first wave.It is relatively rational, doing a superb knife job on the New Egyptology idiocy that seduces the half educated out of their lunch money, but only to replace one set of truly demented conspiracies with another one involving a sinister manipulation of the public by the intelligence community.I judge the coherence of such books by the number of could sentences Some have long strings of could sentences such as could Joseph of Arimathea be the last of the Lemurian Hidden Masters This scores quite well with relatively few to chuckle at but that s about as far as it goes.Still, the investigation of the links between the strange denizens of the pseudo historical world is worth noting even if I see no scary conspiracy but rather a lot of cynical marketing cloaked in a historical context of nutters who seem to have persuaded Congress to part with its money.The real story here is probably that, in paranoid terror of threats, some not enormously bright elected officials poured such vast sums into the pockets of not enormously bright military networks that some inevitably got skimmed into cultural scams and experiments.Given the well known link between people attracted to intelligence work and an interest in oddball theory and magick, it is no surprise to see overlaps of personnel If the population are being gulled here, it is only in believing that there are threats against which their taxes should be poured.Investing in remote viewing, hidden masters and Atlantean eschatological prophecies is probably a less harmful way of spending those dollars than on nuclear weaponry and the sums were probably chicken feed by military industrial complex standards The Soviets were doing much the same.But the sound argumentation here about bad science and strange links, in the undergrowth of the pseudo sciences between elites and nut jobs, is lost in an alternative model of mass manipulation that suggests we are stupider than we are and that they are cleverer than they are.The mysteries then re enter the story with the suggestion that there could be genuine demonic forces at work manipulating the people who are manipulating us By the end of the book, one is frustrated that some clearly intelligent authors have lost their own plot.This is just another offensive in a magickal war which Picknett and Prince at least have the gumption to understand as fundamentally about meme manipulation and culture rather than any genuinely supernatural powers though they leave a large crack open in the door for such.Picknett and Prince might be considered the left or right hand path in the inverted inversion of normality to be found in this sort of literature of the ideological struggle against the Crowleian elitist right or left hand path The authors are for the people against elites They still see themselves as part of the Enlightenment They still try to hang on to some semblance of reason and scientific method Unfortunately, the genre really is not designed for such a progressive position.They certainly pull out the antisemitic, racist, neo Nazi, sometimes implicitly genocidal, anti female and all round anti progressive underpinnings of their opposition s sources But, again, I see no serious political project in place today, just an eagerness to sell books to muggles In the end, the book comes out for the rational and decent side of New Age nonsense but nonsense is still what it is I longed for a disciplined investigation of the links between government agents, Atlantean loons, rascally authors, archaeology, space science and private money.I am sure there is a story there and when it is told, the authors work might prove to have given us some important foundation stones but I will give a solid bet that the whole thing will tell us about human gullibility and manipulation for profit than about governments and great mysteries.All credit to the authors though for discrediting much of the machinery behind such a historical nonsense as the age of the Sphinx, the Cydonian face on Mars, the hall of records at Giza and the role of Sirius in Egyptian culture and raising some awkward questions.As books in this genre go, this is one of the better ones but if there was a conspiracy, it strikes this reader as a pretty maladroit one that ended with a whisper than a bang But as a strike in the magickal wars, it remains quite effective within that context.


  4. says:

    Before the Millennium, publishers piled in to exploit cultural paranoia about the event as they were to do with the Mayan nonsense before 2012 and no doubt will do when Apophis cames hurtling around in 2029 This book is part of that first wave.It is relatively rational, doing a superb knife job on the New Egyptology idiocy that seduces the half educated out of their lunch money, but only to replace one set of truly demented conspiracies with another one involving a sinister manipulation of the public by the intelligence community.I judge the coherence of such books by the number of could sentences Some have long strings of could sentences such as could Joseph of Arimathea be the last of the Lemurian Hidden Masters This scores quite well with relatively few to chuckle at but that s about as far as it goes.Still, the investigation of the links between the strange denizens of the pseudo historical world is worth noting even if I see no scary conspiracy but rather a lot of cynical marketing cloaked in a historical context of nutters who seem to have persuaded Congress to part with its money.The real story here is probably that, in paranoid terror of threats, some not enormously bright elected officials poured such vast sums into the pockets of not enormously bright military networks that some inevitably got skimmed into cultural scams and experiments.Given the well known link between people attracted to intelligence work and an interest in oddball theory and magick, it is no surprise to see overlaps of personnel If the population are being gulled here, it is only in believing that there are threats against which their taxes should be poured.Investing in remote viewing, hidden masters and Atlantean eschatological prophecies is probably a less harmful way of spending those dollars than on nuclear weaponry and the sums were probably chicken feed by military industrial complex standards The Soviets were doing much the same.But the sound argumentation here about bad science and strange links, in the undergrowth of the pseudo sciences between elites and nut jobs, is lost in an alternative model of mass manipulation that suggests we are stupider than we are and that they are cleverer than they are.The mysteries then re enter the story with the suggestion that there could be genuine demonic forces at work manipulating the people who are manipulating us By the end of the book, one is frustrated that some clearly intelligent authors have lost their own plot.This is just another offensive in a magickal war which Picknett and Prince at least have the gumption to understand as fundamentally about meme manipulation and culture rather than any genuinely supernatural powers though they leave a large crack open in the door for such.Picknett and Prince might be considered the left or right hand path in the inverted inversion of normality to be found in this sort of literature of the ideological struggle against the Crowleian elitist right or left hand path The authors are for the people against elites They still see themselves as part of the Enlightenment They still try to hang on to some semblance of reason and scientific method Unfortunately, the genre really is not designed for such a progressive position.They certainly pull out the antisemitic, racist, neo Nazi, sometimes implicitly genocidal, anti female and all round anti progressive underpinnings of their opposition s sources But, again, I see no serious political project in place today, just an eagerness to sell books to muggles In the end, the book comes out for the rational and decent side of New Age nonsense but nonsense is still what it is I longed for a disciplined investigation of the links between government agents, Atlantean loons, rascally authors, archaeology, space science and private money.I am sure there is a story there and when it is told, the authors work might prove to have given us some important foundation stones but I will give a solid bet that the whole thing will tell us about human gullibility and manipulation for profit than about governments and great mysteries.All credit to the authors though for discrediting much of the machinery behind such a historical nonsense as the age of the Sphinx, the Cydonian face on Mars, the hall of records at Giza and the role of Sirius in Egyptian culture and raising some awkward questions.As books in this genre go, this is one of the better ones but if there was a conspiracy, it strikes this reader as a pretty maladroit one that ended with a whisper than a bang But as a strike in the magickal wars, it remains quite effective within that context.


  5. says:

    Before the Millennium, publishers piled in to exploit cultural paranoia about the event as they were to do with the Mayan nonsense before 2012 and no doubt will do when Apophis cames hurtling around in 2029 This book is part of that first wave.It is relatively rational, doing a superb knife job on the New Egyptology idiocy that seduces the half educated out of their lunch money, but only to replace one set of truly demented conspiracies with another one involving a sinister manipulation of the public by the intelligence community.I judge the coherence of such books by the number of could sentences Some have long strings of could sentences such as could Joseph of Arimathea be the last of the Lemurian Hidden Masters This scores quite well with relatively few to chuckle at but that s about as far as it goes.Still, the investigation of the links between the strange denizens of the pseudo historical world is worth noting even if I see no scary conspiracy but rather a lot of cynical marketing cloaked in a historical context of nutters who seem to have persuaded Congress to part with its money.The real story here is probably that, in paranoid terror of threats, some not enormously bright elected officials poured such vast sums into the pockets of not enormously bright military networks that some inevitably got skimmed into cultural scams and experiments.Given the well known link between people attracted to intelligence work and an interest in oddball theory and magick, it is no surprise to see overlaps of personnel If the population are being gulled here, it is only in believing that there are threats against which their taxes should be poured.Investing in remote viewing, hidden masters and Atlantean eschatological prophecies is probably a less harmful way of spending those dollars than on nuclear weaponry and the sums were probably chicken feed by military industrial complex standards The Soviets were doing much the same.But the sound argumentation here about bad science and strange links, in the undergrowth of the pseudo sciences between elites and nut jobs, is lost in an alternative model of mass manipulation that suggests we are stupider than we are and that they are cleverer than they are.The mysteries then re enter the story with the suggestion that there could be genuine demonic forces at work manipulating the people who are manipulating us By the end of the book, one is frustrated that some clearly intelligent authors have lost their own plot.This is just another offensive in a magickal war which Picknett and Prince at least have the gumption to understand as fundamentally about meme manipulation and culture rather than any genuinely supernatural powers though they leave a large crack open in the door for such.Picknett and Prince might be considered the left or right hand path in the inverted inversion of normality to be found in this sort of literature of the ideological struggle against the Crowleian elitist right or left hand path The authors are for the people against elites They still see themselves as part of the Enlightenment They still try to hang on to some semblance of reason and scientific method Unfortunately, the genre really is not designed for such a progressive position.They certainly pull out the antisemitic, racist, neo Nazi, sometimes implicitly genocidal, anti female and all round anti progressive underpinnings of their opposition s sources But, again, I see no serious political project in place today, just an eagerness to sell books to muggles In the end, the book comes out for the rational and decent side of New Age nonsense but nonsense is still what it is I longed for a disciplined investigation of the links between government agents, Atlantean loons, rascally authors, archaeology, space science and private money.I am sure there is a story there and when it is told, the authors work might prove to have given us some important foundation stones but I will give a solid bet that the whole thing will tell us about human gullibility and manipulation for profit than about governments and great mysteries.All credit to the authors though for discrediting much of the machinery behind such a historical nonsense as the age of the Sphinx, the Cydonian face on Mars, the hall of records at Giza and the role of Sirius in Egyptian culture and raising some awkward questions.As books in this genre go, this is one of the better ones but if there was a conspiracy, it strikes this reader as a pretty maladroit one that ended with a whisper than a bang But as a strike in the magickal wars, it remains quite effective within that context.


  6. says:

    Before the Millennium, publishers piled in to exploit cultural paranoia about the event as they were to do with the Mayan nonsense before 2012 and no doubt will do when Apophis cames hurtling around in 2029 This book is part of that first wave.It is relatively rational, doing a superb knife job on the New Egyptology idiocy that seduces the half educated out of their lunch money, but only to replace one set of truly demented conspiracies with another one involving a sinister manipulation of the public by the intelligence community.I judge the coherence of such books by the number of could sentences Some have long strings of could sentences such as could Joseph of Arimathea be the last of the Lemurian Hidden Masters This scores quite well with relatively few to chuckle at but that s about as far as it goes.Still, the investigation of the links between the strange denizens of the pseudo historical world is worth noting even if I see no scary conspiracy but rather a lot of cynical marketing cloaked in a historical context of nutters who seem to have persuaded Congress to part with its money.The real story here is probably that, in paranoid terror of threats, some not enormously bright elected officials poured such vast sums into the pockets of not enormously bright military networks that some inevitably got skimmed into cultural scams and experiments.Given the well known link between people attracted to intelligence work and an interest in oddball theory and magick, it is no surprise to see overlaps of personnel If the population are being gulled here, it is only in believing that there are threats against which their taxes should be poured.Investing in remote viewing, hidden masters and Atlantean eschatological prophecies is probably a less harmful way of spending those dollars than on nuclear weaponry and the sums were probably chicken feed by military industrial complex standards The Soviets were doing much the same.But the sound argumentation here about bad science and strange links, in the undergrowth of the pseudo sciences between elites and nut jobs, is lost in an alternative model of mass manipulation that suggests we are stupider than we are and that they are cleverer than they are.The mysteries then re enter the story with the suggestion that there could be genuine demonic forces at work manipulating the people who are manipulating us By the end of the book, one is frustrated that some clearly intelligent authors have lost their own plot.This is just another offensive in a magickal war which Picknett and Prince at least have the gumption to understand as fundamentally about meme manipulation and culture rather than any genuinely supernatural powers though they leave a large crack open in the door for such.Picknett and Prince might be considered the left or right hand path in the inverted inversion of normality to be found in this sort of literature of the ideological struggle against the Crowleian elitist right or left hand path The authors are for the people against elites They still see themselves as part of the Enlightenment They still try to hang on to some semblance of reason and scientific method Unfortunately, the genre really is not designed for such a progressive position.They certainly pull out the antisemitic, racist, neo Nazi, sometimes implicitly genocidal, anti female and all round anti progressive underpinnings of their opposition s sources But, again, I see no serious political project in place today, just an eagerness to sell books to muggles In the end, the book comes out for the rational and decent side of New Age nonsense but nonsense is still what it is I longed for a disciplined investigation of the links between government agents, Atlantean loons, rascally authors, archaeology, space science and private money.I am sure there is a story there and when it is told, the authors work might prove to have given us some important foundation stones but I will give a solid bet that the whole thing will tell us about human gullibility and manipulation for profit than about governments and great mysteries.All credit to the authors though for discrediting much of the machinery behind such a historical nonsense as the age of the Sphinx, the Cydonian face on Mars, the hall of records at Giza and the role of Sirius in Egyptian culture and raising some awkward questions.As books in this genre go, this is one of the better ones but if there was a conspiracy, it strikes this reader as a pretty maladroit one that ended with a whisper than a bang But as a strike in the magickal wars, it remains quite effective within that context.


  7. says:

    Before the Millennium, publishers piled in to exploit cultural paranoia about the event as they were to do with the Mayan nonsense before 2012 and no doubt will do when Apophis cames hurtling around in 2029 This book is part of that first wave.It is relatively rational, doing a superb knife job on the New Egyptology idiocy that seduces the half educated out of their lunch money, but only to replace one set of truly demented conspiracies with another one involving a sinister manipulation of the public by the intelligence community.I judge the coherence of such books by the number of could sentences Some have long strings of could sentences such as could Joseph of Arimathea be the last of the Lemurian Hidden Masters This scores quite well with relatively few to chuckle at but that s about as far as it goes.Still, the investigation of the links between the strange denizens of the pseudo historical world is worth noting even if I see no scary conspiracy but rather a lot of cynical marketing cloaked in a historical context of nutters who seem to have persuaded Congress to part with its money.The real story here is probably that, in paranoid terror of threats, some not enormously bright elected officials poured such vast sums into the pockets of not enormously bright military networks that some inevitably got skimmed into cultural scams and experiments.Given the well known link between people attracted to intelligence work and an interest in oddball theory and magick, it is no surprise to see overlaps of personnel If the population are being gulled here, it is only in believing that there are threats against which their taxes should be poured.Investing in remote viewing, hidden masters and Atlantean eschatological prophecies is probably a less harmful way of spending those dollars than on nuclear weaponry and the sums were probably chicken feed by military industrial complex standards The Soviets were doing much the same.But the sound argumentation here about bad science and strange links, in the undergrowth of the pseudo sciences between elites and nut jobs, is lost in an alternative model of mass manipulation that suggests we are stupider than we are and that they are cleverer than they are.The mysteries then re enter the story with the suggestion that there could be genuine demonic forces at work manipulating the people who are manipulating us By the end of the book, one is frustrated that some clearly intelligent authors have lost their own plot.This is just another offensive in a magickal war which Picknett and Prince at least have the gumption to understand as fundamentally about meme manipulation and culture rather than any genuinely supernatural powers though they leave a large crack open in the door for such.Picknett and Prince might be considered the left or right hand path in the inverted inversion of normality to be found in this sort of literature of the ideological struggle against the Crowleian elitist right or left hand path The authors are for the people against elites They still see themselves as part of the Enlightenment They still try to hang on to some semblance of reason and scientific method Unfortunately, the genre really is not designed for such a progressive position.They certainly pull out the antisemitic, racist, neo Nazi, sometimes implicitly genocidal, anti female and all round anti progressive underpinnings of their opposition s sources But, again, I see no serious political project in place today, just an eagerness to sell books to muggles In the end, the book comes out for the rational and decent side of New Age nonsense but nonsense is still what it is I longed for a disciplined investigation of the links between government agents, Atlantean loons, rascally authors, archaeology, space science and private money.I am sure there is a story there and when it is told, the authors work might prove to have given us some important foundation stones but I will give a solid bet that the whole thing will tell us about human gullibility and manipulation for profit than about governments and great mysteries.All credit to the authors though for discrediting much of the machinery behind such a historical nonsense as the age of the Sphinx, the Cydonian face on Mars, the hall of records at Giza and the role of Sirius in Egyptian culture and raising some awkward questions.As books in this genre go, this is one of the better ones but if there was a conspiracy, it strikes this reader as a pretty maladroit one that ended with a whisper than a bang But as a strike in the magickal wars, it remains quite effective within that context.


  8. says:

    Before the Millennium, publishers piled in to exploit cultural paranoia about the event as they were to do with the Mayan nonsense before 2012 and no doubt will do when Apophis cames hurtling around in 2029 This book is part of that first wave.It is relatively rational, doing a superb knife job on the New Egyptology idiocy that seduces the half educated out of their lunch money, but only to replace one set of truly demented conspiracies with another one involving a sinister manipulation of the public by the intelligence community.I judge the coherence of such books by the number of could sentences Some have long strings of could sentences such as could Joseph of Arimathea be the last of the Lemurian Hidden Masters This scores quite well with relatively few to chuckle at but that s about as far as it goes.Still, the investigation of the links between the strange denizens of the pseudo historical world is worth noting even if I see no scary conspiracy but rather a lot of cynical marketing cloaked in a historical context of nutters who seem to have persuaded Congress to part with its money.The real story here is probably that, in paranoid terror of threats, some not enormously bright elected officials poured such vast sums into the pockets of not enormously bright military networks that some inevitably got skimmed into cultural scams and experiments.Given the well known link between people attracted to intelligence work and an interest in oddball theory and magick, it is no surprise to see overlaps of personnel If the population are being gulled here, it is only in believing that there are threats against which their taxes should be poured.Investing in remote viewing, hidden masters and Atlantean eschatological prophecies is probably a less harmful way of spending those dollars than on nuclear weaponry and the sums were probably chicken feed by military industrial complex standards The Soviets were doing much the same.But the sound argumentation here about bad science and strange links, in the undergrowth of the pseudo sciences between elites and nut jobs, is lost in an alternative model of mass manipulation that suggests we are stupider than we are and that they are cleverer than they are.The mysteries then re enter the story with the suggestion that there could be genuine demonic forces at work manipulating the people who are manipulating us By the end of the book, one is frustrated that some clearly intelligent authors have lost their own plot.This is just another offensive in a magickal war which Picknett and Prince at least have the gumption to understand as fundamentally about meme manipulation and culture rather than any genuinely supernatural powers though they leave a large crack open in the door for such.Picknett and Prince might be considered the left or right hand path in the inverted inversion of normality to be found in this sort of literature of the ideological struggle against the Crowleian elitist right or left hand path The authors are for the people against elites They still see themselves as part of the Enlightenment They still try to hang on to some semblance of reason and scientific method Unfortunately, the genre really is not designed for such a progressive position.They certainly pull out the antisemitic, racist, neo Nazi, sometimes implicitly genocidal, anti female and all round anti progressive underpinnings of their opposition s sources But, again, I see no serious political project in place today, just an eagerness to sell books to muggles In the end, the book comes out for the rational and decent side of New Age nonsense but nonsense is still what it is I longed for a disciplined investigation of the links between government agents, Atlantean loons, rascally authors, archaeology, space science and private money.I am sure there is a story there and when it is told, the authors work might prove to have given us some important foundation stones but I will give a solid bet that the whole thing will tell us about human gullibility and manipulation for profit than about governments and great mysteries.All credit to the authors though for discrediting much of the machinery behind such a historical nonsense as the age of the Sphinx, the Cydonian face on Mars, the hall of records at Giza and the role of Sirius in Egyptian culture and raising some awkward questions.As books in this genre go, this is one of the better ones but if there was a conspiracy, it strikes this reader as a pretty maladroit one that ended with a whisper than a bang But as a strike in the magickal wars, it remains quite effective within that context.


  9. says:

    Before the Millennium, publishers piled in to exploit cultural paranoia about the event as they were to do with the Mayan nonsense before 2012 and no doubt will do when Apophis cames hurtling around in 2029 This book is part of that first wave.It is relatively rational, doing a superb knife job on the New Egyptology idiocy that seduces the half educated out of their lunch money, but only to replace one set of truly demented conspiracies with another one involving a sinister manipulation of the public by the intelligence community.I judge the coherence of such books by the number of could sentences Some have long strings of could sentences such as could Joseph of Arimathea be the last of the Lemurian Hidden Masters This scores quite well with relatively few to chuckle at but that s about as far as it goes.Still, the investigation of the links between the strange denizens of the pseudo historical world is worth noting even if I see no scary conspiracy but rather a lot of cynical marketing cloaked in a historical context of nutters who seem to have persuaded Congress to part with its money.The real story here is probably that, in paranoid terror of threats, some not enormously bright elected officials poured such vast sums into the pockets of not enormously bright military networks that some inevitably got skimmed into cultural scams and experiments.Given the well known link between people attracted to intelligence work and an interest in oddball theory and magick, it is no surprise to see overlaps of personnel If the population are being gulled here, it is only in believing that there are threats against which their taxes should be poured.Investing in remote viewing, hidden masters and Atlantean eschatological prophecies is probably a less harmful way of spending those dollars than on nuclear weaponry and the sums were probably chicken feed by military industrial complex standards The Soviets were doing much the same.But the sound argumentation here about bad science and strange links, in the undergrowth of the pseudo sciences between elites and nut jobs, is lost in an alternative model of mass manipulation that suggests we are stupider than we are and that they are cleverer than they are.The mysteries then re enter the story with the suggestion that there could be genuine demonic forces at work manipulating the people who are manipulating us By the end of the book, one is frustrated that some clearly intelligent authors have lost their own plot.This is just another offensive in a magickal war which Picknett and Prince at least have the gumption to understand as fundamentally about meme manipulation and culture rather than any genuinely supernatural powers though they leave a large crack open in the door for such.Picknett and Prince might be considered the left or right hand path in the inverted inversion of normality to be found in this sort of literature of the ideological struggle against the Crowleian elitist right or left hand path The authors are for the people against elites They still see themselves as part of the Enlightenment They still try to hang on to some semblance of reason and scientific method Unfortunately, the genre really is not designed for such a progressive position.They certainly pull out the antisemitic, racist, neo Nazi, sometimes implicitly genocidal, anti female and all round anti progressive underpinnings of their opposition s sources But, again, I see no serious political project in place today, just an eagerness to sell books to muggles In the end, the book comes out for the rational and decent side of New Age nonsense but nonsense is still what it is I longed for a disciplined investigation of the links between government agents, Atlantean loons, rascally authors, archaeology, space science and private money.I am sure there is a story there and when it is told, the authors work might prove to have given us some important foundation stones but I will give a solid bet that the whole thing will tell us about human gullibility and manipulation for profit than about governments and great mysteries.All credit to the authors though for discrediting much of the machinery behind such a historical nonsense as the age of the Sphinx, the Cydonian face on Mars, the hall of records at Giza and the role of Sirius in Egyptian culture and raising some awkward questions.As books in this genre go, this is one of the better ones but if there was a conspiracy, it strikes this reader as a pretty maladroit one that ended with a whisper than a bang But as a strike in the magickal wars, it remains quite effective within that context.


  10. says:

    Before the Millennium, publishers piled in to exploit cultural paranoia about the event as they were to do with the Mayan nonsense before 2012 and no doubt will do when Apophis cames hurtling around in 2029 This book is part of that first wave.It is relatively rational, doing a superb knife job on the New Egyptology idiocy that seduces the half educated out of their lunch money, but only to replace one set of truly demented conspiracies with another one involving a sinister manipulation of the public by the intelligence community.I judge the coherence of such books by the number of could sentences Some have long strings of could sentences such as could Joseph of Arimathea be the last of the Lemurian Hidden Masters This scores quite well with relatively few to chuckle at but that s about as far as it goes.Still, the investigation of the links between the strange denizens of the pseudo historical world is worth noting even if I see no scary conspiracy but rather a lot of cynical marketing cloaked in a historical context of nutters who seem to have persuaded Congress to part with its money.The real story here is probably that, in paranoid terror of threats, some not enormously bright elected officials poured such vast sums into the pockets of not enormously bright military networks that some inevitably got skimmed into cultural scams and experiments.Given the well known link between people attracted to intelligence work and an interest in oddball theory and magick, it is no surprise to see overlaps of personnel If the population are being gulled here, it is only in believing that there are threats against which their taxes should be poured.Investing in remote viewing, hidden masters and Atlantean eschatological prophecies is probably a less harmful way of spending those dollars than on nuclear weaponry and the sums were probably chicken feed by military industrial complex standards The Soviets were doing much the same.But the sound argumentation here about bad science and strange links, in the undergrowth of the pseudo sciences between elites and nut jobs, is lost in an alternative model of mass manipulation that suggests we are stupider than we are and that they are cleverer than they are.The mysteries then re enter the story with the suggestion that there could be genuine demonic forces at work manipulating the people who are manipulating us By the end of the book, one is frustrated that some clearly intelligent authors have lost their own plot.This is just another offensive in a magickal war which Picknett and Prince at least have the gumption to understand as fundamentally about meme manipulation and culture rather than any genuinely supernatural powers though they leave a large crack open in the door for such.Picknett and Prince might be considered the left or right hand path in the inverted inversion of normality to be found in this sort of literature of the ideological struggle against the Crowleian elitist right or left hand path The authors are for the people against elites They still see themselves as part of the Enlightenment They still try to hang on to some semblance of reason and scientific method Unfortunately, the genre really is not designed for such a progressive position.They certainly pull out the antisemitic, racist, neo Nazi, sometimes implicitly genocidal, anti female and all round anti progressive underpinnings of their opposition s sources But, again, I see no serious political project in place today, just an eagerness to sell books to muggles In the end, the book comes out for the rational and decent side of New Age nonsense but nonsense is still what it is I longed for a disciplined investigation of the links between government agents, Atlantean loons, rascally authors, archaeology, space science and private money.I am sure there is a story there and when it is told, the authors work might prove to have given us some important foundation stones but I will give a solid bet that the whole thing will tell us about human gullibility and manipulation for profit than about governments and great mysteries.All credit to the authors though for discrediting much of the machinery behind such a historical nonsense as the age of the Sphinx, the Cydonian face on Mars, the hall of records at Giza and the role of Sirius in Egyptian culture and raising some awkward questions.As books in this genre go, this is one of the better ones but if there was a conspiracy, it strikes this reader as a pretty maladroit one that ended with a whisper than a bang But as a strike in the magickal wars, it remains quite effective within that context.


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