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Ancient Aliens: An Excerpt from The False Prophet

Azazel by John of the Gentiles


In Great Britain also, fantastic rumors are spreading. British scientists, some people claim, have been contacted by a mysterious source through radio and have become involved in undercover activities at the request of extraterrestrials. Some of these scientists have disappeared. Through such contacts, so the story goes, the extraterrestrials hope to control our history. For what purpose? I myself have received letters from individuals claiming to be members of secret organizations whose headquarters are, quite literally, out of this world. These correspondents informed me that the purpose of these groups is to prevent mankind from reaching other worlds in space. Of course, other contactees make exactly opposite claims. The fact remains, however, that belief in nonhuman control of terrestrial destinies is as old as politicsTo pursue this line further would involve reopening the entire problem of witchcraft, which is obviously beyond the purpose of this book. It is important, however, to note the continuum of beliefs, for the continuum leads directly from primitive magic, through mystical experience, the fairy-faith, and religion, to modern flying saucers. The study of witchcraft has shown these subjects to be closely interrelated - Passport to Magonia: From Folklore to Flying Saucers, authored by former NASA scientist
Jacques Vallee, 1969 A.D.; re-released as Passport to Magonia: On UFOs, Folklore and Parallel Worlds in 1993 A.D. Vallee now resides in San Francisco, California). Angels, it ust be noted, fallen or otherwise, having come to our Earth from the New Earth are by definition aliens. In fact, the word alien is a cognate of the word angel (Authors Note: One of the most influential books of the 1960s appeared at the beginning of the decade, becoming a best seller in America, Britain, and Europe, this book being, namely, The Morning of the Magicians by the French alchemists Pauwels (Pauwels was an associate of ceremonial magician G.I. Gurdjieff) and Bergier (a Jewish Kabbalist), thus sparking a newfound interest in all things magic and occult, its release having a major influence on the shapers of popular culture on both sides of the Atlantic. Following the books release, Zen and tantric yoga make an appearance on the American cultural scene. The 1960s and early 1970s most famously saw an occult revival in the counterculture in San Francisco, California, most notably at Haight-Ashbury. Instrumental to the San Francisco scene was astrologer Dane Rudhyar, a friend of influential Theosophical Society member and author Alice A. Bailey who receives credit for coining the term New Age. As we learn from Wikipedia: Rudhyar's astrological works were influential in the New Age movement of the 1960s and 1970s, especially among the hippies of San Francisco, where he lived and gave frequent lectures. Rudhyar regarded the 'true early hippies' as potential harbingers of a New Age. In 1967 the scene reached its peak in theSummer of Love in San Francisco. At this time ceremonial magician Aleister Crowleys face (as well as no less than three Hindu gurus!) appears on the cover of The Beatles Sergeant Peppers Lonely Hearts Club Band (issued in 1967 A.D.). The Beatles traveled to India to meet the Hindu spiritual teacher Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, leader of the TM (Transcendental Meditation) Movement. The Rolling Stones at this time introduced Sympathy for the Devil, a decidedly Sufi/Theosophical Society-style treatment of our age old adversary. Heavy Metal as a music genre also enters the music mainstream celebrating all things devil-ish. Occult-based New Age authors also become overnight best sellers*. At this time of occult resurgence familiar old names are re-introduced, amongst whom was Theosophical Society founder H.P. Blavatsky, Rudolph Steiner, H.P. Lovecraft and Russian ceremonial magician G.I. Gurdjieff. Blavatsky herself was a major 1960s counterculture icon. In a most revealing way, a 1970 A.D. article by Kurt Vonnegut in McCalls Magazine hails Madame Blavatsky as the Founding Mother of the Occult in America. The list of occult associations in American popular culture goes on and on and on including the pop-phenomenon Dungeons and Dragons fantasy roleplaying game replete with mystical worlds of magic, demons and occult themes. As Gary Lachmann explains in Turn Off Your Mind (2001 A.D.): in 1960s France a literary time bomb exploded. It was called Morning of the Magicians by two French alchemists, Louis Pauwels and Jacques Bergier. The publishers Gallimard had expected a modest success but by the end of the decade the mayflower English language paperback alone had sold 1 million copieswithin weeks of its publication, The Morning of the Magicians had both banks of the Seine (in France)

talking about alchemy, extraterrestrials, lost civilizations, esotericism, Charles Fort, secret societies, higher states (altered-states) of consciousness and the Hermetic Order of the Golden DawnIt was a magical revolutiona revival of the occult. Previously rejected and ridiculed beliefs took centre stage, reaching the Beatles and the Rolling Stones, saturating the hippies and flower power, hitting the big screen with Rosemaries Baby [a film that featured (the Church of Satan founder) Anton Le Vey in cameo role as Satan] and the bookshelves with Lord of the Rings. The Tarot, I Ching, astrology, Kabbala, yogis, witchcraft, UFOs, Aleister Crowley, yin-yang and The Tibetan Book of the Dead became the common currency they are today. - Turn Off Your Mind by Gary Lachmann, 2001 A.D. (Interestingly enough, the Oriental-philosophy influenced psychiatrist cum mystic Carl Jung wrote the Forward to the English-version of the I Ching (a diviners tool) and professed that The Tibetan Book of the Dead was his constant companion.). Rosemaries Baby was a 1968 A.D. offering by Hollywood director Roman Polanski. The following year Polanski's pregnant wife, Sharon Tate, was murdered by the Church of Scientology/OTO-associated mass-murderer Charles Manson and the infamous Manson Family. Curiously enough, Anton LaVey (who incidently lived in San Francisco, CA establishing his Church of Satan there in 1967 A.D. He also served for a time on the San Francisco police department) also played a character known as His Satanic Majesty (the common Freemasonic moniker for the devil) in the Aleister Crowley-infatuated underground-filmmaker Kenneth Angers 11 minute film entitled Invocation of My Demon Brother (1969 A.D.) featuring music composed by Rolling Stones band member Mick Jagger. Anger (a member of LaVeys original Magic Circle) had also begun production of another film called Lucifer Rising in 1966 A.D. with music composed by a young musician named Bobby Beausoleil (who resided with Anger for a time in his home in San Francisco), more famously known for the murder of Gary Hinman under the orders of Charles Manson in 1970 A.D. Led Zeppelin guitarist Jimmy Page makes a brief appearance in this film (Page owned Aleister Crowleys home in England). Charles Manson was himself a friend of Dennis Wilson, founding member and drummer of The Beach Boys, with Wilson at one point even hosting the murderous Manson Family in his home. Interestingly enough we learn: It was while at high school that he (Kenneth Anger) began to get interested in the occult, which he had first indirectly encountered through reading Frank L. Baum's Oz books as a child, with their accompanying Rosicrucian philosophies. Kenneth was very interested in the works of the French ceremonial magician Eliphas Levi, as well as Sir James Frazer's The Golden Bough, although his favorite was the writings of the English occultist Aleister Crowley. Crowley had founded a religion known as Thelema based upon a religious experience that he had in Egypt in 1904, in which he claimed a being known as Aiwass had contacted him and recited to him The Book of the Law. Kenneth subsequently became a great fan of Crowley's work and converted to Thelema. Wikipedia: Kenneth Anger; the J. Paul Getty, it is interesting to note, was Kenneth Angers patron). Jack Parsons widow, Marjorie Cameron Parsons starred in Kenneth Angers movie entitled Inaugeration of the Pleasure Dome. She had played a major role in the Parsons/Hubbard 1946 A.D. Babalon Working magic-ritual. She became a friend of LaVey after being introduced to her by Kenneth Anger (LaVey at one time had even ordered a number of Aleister Crowleys books from Jack Parsons). In An Interview With Kenneth Anger (by Kate Haug) Anger tersely states: I had been exposed to his (Aleister Crowleys) books from an early age; from adolescence I knew Jack Parsons, who was a scientist that worked for Jet Propulsion Labs. He had a collection of the books and was a serious student of Crowleys. After he was killed in an explosion, I knew his widow, Marjorie Cameron, whos in my film Inauguration of the Pleasure Dome. She remained a friend all her life. So I studied his books and found a great affinity to his philosophy, which, simplified, can be called pagan revival. Another famous writer connected to the British Museum of note was a man named Charles Fort, born in Albany, N.Y. in 1874 A.D.: (Charles) Fort and (and his wife) Anna lived in London from 1924 to 1926, having moved there so Charles could peruse the files of the British Museum. Wikipedia: Charles Fort. His writings gave rise to the term Fortean.. He founded the Fortean Society in New York circa. 1931 A.D., which later grew to include a San Francisco chapter, several members of which would later become part of Anton LaVeys Magic Circle (See The Secret Life of a Satanist: The Authorized Biography of Anton LaVey). It is a small world after all. The Charles Fort-inspired U.S. Army vet/influential UFOlogist/journalist/amateur magician (he penned a book in 1957 A.D. entitled Jadoo, a Hindu word meaning black magic, highlighting his trip to India, the Orient and the Middle East including his encounters with (among others) Yezidi devil worshippers and Hindu witches/gurus/practitioners of magic) and writer of screenplays for such hit (occult message) T.V. shows as Get Smart, The Monkeys (which glorifies the Beatnik and Hippie life) and Lost in Space John A. Keel chimes in on this phenomenom circa. 1971 A.D. when he writes of the amazing revolution of the mind which has taken place almost unnoticedin the past decade. The secret cults of the past have been replaced by the eerie mysticism of the LSD cults and the Hippie movement. Young people everywhere are turning to witchcraft and Black Magic and engaging in a sophisticated form of occultism which attempts to link their minds with the Cosmic

Conciousness (the divine unified consciousness)Young people experimenting with LSD and other hallucinogens sometimes have experiences they believe are contacts with the Cosmic Consciousness (explains Theosophical Society member and Rosicrucian Fellowsip Society founder (Oceanside, CA) Max Heindel in The Rosicrucian Cosmo-Connection (1909 A.D.), there exists: one common consciousness among all human beings; one group-spirit for all mankind. According to the wisdom of the East as taught by the Theosophical Society itself: All (which is also known as Brahman, a cognate of Ahriman, who is Azazel) is God-consciousnessHe is all and the Universe is in Him. Its manifestation is only a manifestation of HimselfIt is not He and a universe, but He as a universe.- The Wisdom of the Upanishats Lecture I, by Annie Besant, 1907 A.D.). Hence, when one taps into the Cosmic Consciousness, one is tapping into the mind of God Itself. This process is Gnostic-ally known as seeking the Godhead) but which ultimately prove to be destructive (in an attempt, to quote the Wiccan, to effect a divine communion with the use of drugs. (Mescaline, hashish, dancing, concentration whisky among the Scots - these are some of the elements which go towards the "opening of the inner eye" which is supposed to bring about the union of the man and the power within and without. Gerald Gardner, Witch p. 94). The use of psychedelic drugs such as LSD and mescaline were considered shortcuts to the successful achievement of this mystical state as compared to the long-term training involved in the honing of the practitioners will in magic/yogic processes, as there is, to quote the tired old saying, more than one way to skin a cat. The 60s drug culture was spawned by one mass Buddhism-based Theosophical Society-influenced CIA-sponsored occult-inspired psychological experiment). Charles Manson is a good example of this (Manson established himself as a guru in San Franciscos Haight-Ashbury, which, during 1967s Summer of Love, was emerging as the signature hippie locale. Expounding a philosophy that included some of the Scientology he had studied in prison, he soon had his first group of young followers, most of them female. Wikipedia: Charles Manson (L. Ron Hubbard, father of the Church of Scientology, asserts that Dianetics is in fact the spiritual heir of Buddhism in the Western world.))Many people attracted to metaphysics spend years of their lives following the secret (Buddhist-based) teachings, meditating (think: Yoga. Aleister Crowley said: The work of the Body of Lightwith the technique of Yogais the foundation of Magick. This belief, of course, is derived from the teachings to be found in The Tibetan Book of the Dead), and disciplining their minds in an effort to gain godhead (another term for mystical illumination) (Notable Quote: the wicked Satancontinued not in his first estate, nor kept his faith; in whom was no good intent towards Me (God), and who though I had created him, yet set me at naught, and sought the Godhead, so that I hurled him down from heaven. - The First Book of Adam and Eve VI.7. Additional Notable Quote: Iblis (Iblis is the Muslim name for devil. This devil is Satan) had laid claim to the Godheadand God hurled him down from heaven The Book of the Rolls. Seek godhead at your own risk!). More often than not they only succeed in opening themselves up to (demonic) possessions (known as Overshadowing) and hallucinations similar to those incurred by the use of psychedelic drugs or the practice of Black Magic or witchcraft. Todays young people are rapidly gaining firsthand knowledge of the phantom world of demons and ultraterrestrials (purported other-dimensional beings) as a result of such efforts. The Hippie underground newspapers and comic books are now filled with a new lore of demons and demi-gods as well as much inside information on the cosmology of the supermind (the All/Brahman/the Mind of God/the Cosmic Consciousness/Godhead). Dr Timothy Leary (an American psychiatrist with a West Point Military Academy background; founder of the League for Spiritual Discovery) started the stampede to illumination and the Cosmic Consciousness in the late 1950s with his LSD experiments (as Leary reveals concerning his psychotropic experimentations: we were attempting to create a new paganism [See p. 208 Storming Heaven: LSD and the American Dream by Jay Stevens 1998 A.D.]. This new paganism was, of course, molded on old Hindu mystical teachings such as those teachings espoused by the Theosophical Society, including those specifically to be found in the Buddhist Bardol Thodol, also known as The Tibetan Book of the Dead. I believe the title of the following manual/guide to a successful psychedelic-induced religious experience sums up Learys message quite nicely: Using LSD to Imprint the Tibetan-Buddhist Experience: A Guide to Successful Psychedelic Experience by Dr. Timothy Leary, Ph.D. For which reason Jimmy Hendrix begged the question: Are you experienced? Have you ever been experienced? He speaks of course of the psychedelic experience. Hendrix sought the godhead. And he had met an untimely death). Today the drug scene is a very important part of the youth subculture, much to the alarm of the over-forty crowd. The notorious music festival at Woodstock (August 15-18, 1969 A.D.) in the closing days of the last decade was actually a mass illumination experience (involving the use of psychedelic drugs such as LSD). The seemingly schizophrenic and destructive philosophy being touted by todays young people is in fact identical to the programme of the Illuminati three centuries ago - Our Haunted World: Mysteries of Time and Space. As Timothy Leary himself explained: A psychedelic experience is a journey to new realms of consciousnessthe Transcendenceof spacetime dimensionsSuch experiences of enlarged consciousness can occur in a variety of ways: sensory deprivation, yoga exercises, disciplined meditation, religious or aesthetic ecstasies, or spontaneously.

Most recently they have become available to anyone through the ingestion of psychedelic drugs such as LSD, psilocybin (fungi-derived; also known as Magic Mushrooms), mescaline (mescaline-containing cacti such as peyote have been used in Native American Shamanistic practices for thousands of years), DMT (Dimethyltryptamine; a plant derivative. DMT-containing plants are commonly employed in South American Shamanistic practices), etc. - Introduction to The Psychedelic Experience: A Manual Based on the Tibetan Book of the Dead by Timothy Leary, Ph.D.,
Ralph Metzner, Ph.D., & Richard Alpert, Ph.Ddedicated, to Alduous Huxley, (1964 A.D.; Huxley had died the year prior). Early 1960s psychiatrics blessed psychedelic experimentation included the Harvard Psilocybin Project: The Harvard Psilocybin Project was a series of loose experiments in psychology conducted by Dr. Timothy Leary and (Ken Kesey associate) Dr. Richard Alpert. The founding board of the project consisted of Leary, Aldous Huxley, John Spiegel (later president of the American Psychiatric Association), Leary's superior at Harvard University David McClelland, Frank Barron, Ralph Metzner, and two graduate students who were working on a project with mescaline. The experiments began some time in 1960 and lasted until March 1962 Wikipedia: Harvard Psilocybin Project. One of the experiments carried out under the Harvard Psilocybin Project was the March Chapel Experiment: In the Marsh Chapel Experiment (carried out at Boston Universitys Marsh Chapel), which was run by Walter Pahnke at the Harvard Divinity School under the supervision of Timothy Leary, almost all of the graduate degree divinity student volunteers who received psilocybin (Magic Mushrooms) reported profound religious experiences. Wikipedia: Psilocybin (See also the Journal of Psychopharmacology xxx(xx) (2008) 112). One of the participants in the Harvard Psilocybin Project was: Huston Cummings Smith (a religious studies scholar in the United States. His book The World's Religions (originally titled The Religions of Man) remains a popular introduction to comparative religion)professor and chair of the philosophy department at MIT from 1958 to 1973. While there, he participated in experiments with entheogens that professors Timothy Leary and Richard Alpert conducted at Harvard University. He then moved to Syracuse University, where he was Thomas J. Watson Professor of Religion and Distinguished Adjunct Professor of Philosophy until his retirement in 1983 and current emeritus status. At University of California, Berkeley he was visiting professor of religious studiesAs a young man, he suddenly turned from traditional Methodist Christianity to mysticism by the influence of the writings of Gerald Heard and Aldous Huxley (Heard, amongst others including those of a comparative religious nature, penned a book a book entitled Is Another World Watching? The Riddle of the Flying Saucers. The London-born Gerald Heard, with Oxford and Cambridge University affiliations (Universities where the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn recruited many of its members, from where in its own turn, British intelligence also recruited), was editor of The Realist, a journal of scientific humanism whose sponsors included H.G. Wells, Julian Huxley, and Aldous Huxley. In 1927 Heard began lecturing for South Place Ethical Society (the oldest surviving Freethought organisation in the world). During this period he was Science Commentator for the BBC for a number of years; council member of the Society for Psychical Research,1932 1942 A.D.). In 1947, before moving from Denver to St. Louis, Smith set out to meet with then-famous author Gerald Heard. Heard responded to Smith's letter, inviting him to his Trabuco College (later donated as the Ramakrishna Monastery) in Southern California (affiliated with the Vedanta Society with which Aldous Huxley was associated). Heard made arrangements to have Smith meet the legendary author Aldous Huxley. Smith was told to look up Swami Satprakashananda of the Vedanta Society once he settled in St. Louis. So began Smith's experimentation with meditation and association with the Vedanta Society of the Ramakrishna order (Important Note: The Vedantic Society receives its name from the fact that it is dedicated to the teachings of the The Vedas. The Vedas are a large body of Hindu religious texts made up of four main canonical Samhita known as the Rigveda, the Yajurveda, the Samaveda and the Atharvaveda (its teachings are incorporated into the system known as Vedantic Buddhism). The Atharvaveda is a compilation of magic spells, incantations, charms and hymns. Indeed: the philosophy which underlies magic is the philosophy which appears in the Indian Vedanta (also known as the Upanishads) the philosophy of Monism (Monism is the belief that there is one God who has many manifestations in the diverse religious traditions, i.e., that all the great teachers of the past, Buddha, Mohammad, Jesus, et al, were all manifestations of the one and only God. In this tradition will appear Azazel as Matraiya, known in The Bible as the False Prophet). In this philosophy God and His Universe are seen to be one and the same (not God and the Universe, but that God is the Universe). The Magician, His Training and Work (W.E. Butler, 1959 A.D.)). Smith developed an interest in the Traditionalist School formulated by Ren Gunon and Ananda Coomaraswamy. This interest has become a continuing thread in all his writings. Thanks to his connection with (Gerald) Heard and (Aldous) Huxley, Smith went on to meet Timothy Leary, Richard Alpert (Ram Dass), and others at the Center for Personality Research, where Leary was Research Professor. The group began experimenting with psychedelics and what Smith later called empirical metaphysics. The experience and history of the group are described in Smith's book Cleansing the Doors of Perception. During this period, Smith was also part of the Harvard (Psilocybin) Project, an attempt to raise spiritual awareness through entheogenic plants (by definition hallucinagenic plants used in a religious, shamanic, or spiritual context). Wikipedia: Houston Smith). As we learn from Wikipedia: In the 1950s, Heard tried LSD and felt that, used properly, it had

strong potential to enlarge Mans mind by allowing a person to see beyond his ego. In late August 1956, Alcoholics Anonymous founder Bill Wilson first took LSD under Heard's guidance (typically Tibetan Shamanist in practice) and with the officiating presence of Dr. Sidney Cohen, a psychiatrist then with the California Veterans Administration Hospital. According to Wilson, the session allowed him to re-experience a spontaneous spiritual experience he had had years before, which had enabled him to overcome his own alcoholism. Wikipedia: Gerald Heard. Many individuals such as Gerald B. Gardner and Jaques Vallee (who currently resides in San Francisco) were traveling abroad, learning shamanistic practices and importing these practices back into their countries of origin, and ultimately, to America. In 1942 A.D., Gerald Heard, founded Trabuco College in Trabuco Canyo in the

Santa Ana Mountains as a commune-type enterprise where comparative religious studies and practices could be pursued (magic rituals including, no doubt hallucinogenic drugs). In 1949 A.D. Heard donated the college to the Vedanta Society of Southern California. It would seem Gerald Heard was quite the pioneer. However, ritual use of hallucinogens was likely not an uncommon Theosophical Society practice, especially amongst the magic practicing members of its Esoteric Section.

Students, ask your aged Philosophy, Psychiatry, Anthropology and Comparative Religion professors about their experiences in the acid soaked 60s. They might even be holding. As W.E. Butler (a Spiritualist medium whose formal training was within the Spiritualist Liberal Catholic Church and who later became a member of Dion Fortunes Society of the Inner Light (both of which are active today), and who authored a number of books on the New Age subjects of magic and Kabbala) in his book The Magician, His Training and Work (1959 A.D.) illuminates: In the accounts of the witchcraft trials of the Middle Ages and later, the use of ointments to produce supernormal results is mentioned. Such ointments (the recipes of several are known) usually contained drugs which have a strong effect on the heart and nervous system, as well as producing hallucinatory effects. The use of such drugs is as old as humanity. Indeed: The New Forest coven (of witches, of which Gerald Gardner was a member)used a hallucinogen, but this was fly-agaric, a common British fungi, which they took orally in extremely small doses. Fly-agaric and similar fungi (collectively known as Magic Mushrooms) have been used all over the world from time immemorial. It was used by the Vikings when they wished to go berserk and, at the other end of the Euro-Asian land mass, by Siberian shamans to achieve trance. Curiously enough, it seems to have escaped the attention of the hippies in their enthusiastic pursuit of psychedelic-experience probably fortunately for them, for the essential alkaloid is extremely toxic, samples of the fungus vary widely in their potency, and the unwary user can very easily wind up on a mortuary slab. - Ritual Magic: The Rise of Western Occultism (Francis King, 1989 A.D) p.178.
Dr. Timothy Leary (who has confessed to have been at one time engaged in a program of experiments with LSD and other psychedelic drugs at Harvard University where along with psychologist/Merry Prankster Richard Alpert he commenced to french fry the brains of Harvard attendees with his LSD experiments), was a 1960s counterculture icon: Leary was invited to attend the January 14, 1967 Human Be-In (a gathering of all the (Hippie) tribes, all the communal groups, many advocates of the philosophies of Dr. Timothy Leary and Ken Kesey, sponsored by the Midpeninsula Free University, the president of which was a Merry Prankster named Robert Cullenbine, one of Barack Obamas Deputy Field Organizers during his 2008 A.D. presidential campaign) by Michael Bowen the primary organizer of the event. Leary spoke at the Human Be-In, a gathering of 30,000 hippies in Golden Gate Park in San Francisco and uttered the famous phrase, "Turn on, tune in, drop out" (Notable Leary quote: Turningon is a complex, demanding, frightening, confusing process (which of course involved an LSD lifestyle). It requires diligent YogaDrop-out means exactly that: drop-outQuit school. Quit your job. Don't vote. Avoid all politicsyou must form your own cult (Leary defines this as a family-clan-tribal cell)You must start your own religionYou must form that most ancient and sacred of human structures - the clan. A clan or cult is a small group of human beings organised around a religious goalYou are GODYOU ARE GOD: REMEMBER! Start Your Own Religion by Timothy Leary. No joke. Thats what it says. No doubt Charles Manson was an ardent supporter of the doctrines of Timothy Leary. Replete as it is with an anti-Hollywood/anti-T.V. message, this How-To guide really sheds a light on the phenomenom known as Charles Manson and the Manson Family).On June 1, 1969, Leary joined John Lennon and Yoko Ono at their Montreal Bed-In (a play on words of the Hippie Be-In) (Leary was, to quote President Richard Nixon, the most dangerous man in America, he not counting, of course, himself). Wikipedia: Timothy Leary. Leary, it must be noted, was an associate of Aldous Huxley (sci-fi writer and friend of sci-fi/horror author Ray Bradbury; In October 1930, the English occultist Aleister Crowley dined with Huxley in Berlin...In 1938 Huxley befriended J. Krishnamurti (of Theosophical Society-fame), whose teachings he greatly admired Wikipedia: Aldous Huxley. Teachings Huxley admired, and I must say, openly propounded. Huxley, in fact, became a life-long friend of J. Krishnamurti (in fact, J. Krishnamurti retained a residence in Ojai, CA at the Pepper
Tree Retreat, which, as we learn from its website circa 2011 A.D.: Pepper Tree Retreat (& Education Center) is the former guest house of noted philosopher J. Krishnamurti, who lived at nearby Pine Cottage (now the Krishnamurti Library) from 1922 to

1986. During his 64 years in Ojai, Krishnamurti welcomed thousands of visitors from around the world who were challenged by his penetrating inquiries into the fundamental questions of life. These included such 20th Century luminaries as Annie Besant, Aldous Huxley, John Barrymore, Greta Garbo, David Bohm, Dr. Jonas Salk, D.H. Lawrence, Jackson Pollack, Igor Stravinsky, The Beatles, and many others.). The British born Oxford University educated Aldous Huxley had known Fabian

Society associations (Authors Note: the Fabian Society included members of the Theosophical Society as well as known members of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn) including amongst was Bertrand Russell, Huxley also being a friend to D.H. Lawrence, T.S. Elliot and Virginia Woolf (they all being part of the Lady Ottoline Morrell literary-salon circle), Lawrence himself being associated with Ezra Pound (Ezra Pound was himself a friend of a woman named Eva Fowler, the daughter of Bohemian Club president Paul Neumann. The Bohemian Club is headquartered in San Francisco, CA). Huxley was also associated with the Vedanta Society. The rock group The Doors took their name from the title of one of Huxleys novels entitled The Doors of Perception (wherein he describes his experience with the hallucinogen mescaline. Aleister Crowley in a like way used mescaline during some of his magic practices; no doubt they dicussed this topic over dinner in Berlin. As with other hallucinogens, during the use of mescaline synesthesia may be experienced, especially with the help of musical stimulation, which explains the whole 1960s rock and roll music scene, which itself traces its popularity to Theosophical Societymember Elvis Presley. American culture has long been highly-influenced by the Theosophical Society and the fallen angels who drive its member on), which title itself was derived from the writings of the English mystic William Blake. The LSD guru Timothy Leary associated with Allen Ginsberg (an associate of Ken Kesey) as well as with the King of the Beats Jack Kerouac (all of whom resided in San Francisco, all leading figures of the Beat Generation. The Beat Generation expounded the Buddhist principles (dubbed Beat Zen) as promulgated by the Theosophical Society. That the word beatnik was coined (April 2, 1958 A.D.) by a San Francisco Chronicle Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist (Herb Caen, who had an outsized influence on the American pop-culture of his day), says a lot in itself, I should think). This was all in association with the CIAs Project MKULTRA (which sought to clinically study the use of hallucinogens as pertains to mind control applications), including Ken Keseys San Francisco Bay Area Acid Test parties (a central figure in which was Keseys Beatnik friend Allen Ginsberg. Acid is slang for LSD. The Acid Tests modern incarnation is the Rave) and Ken Keseys Merry Pranksters, included amongst whose ranks was the members of The Grateful Dead rock band. In fact, it was one of Ken Keseys LSD suppliers, Augustus Owsley Stanley III (his grandfather was a United States Senator from Kentucky), who in his spare time from LSD manufacturing started The Grateful Dead musical group, and hence was born Acid Rock (See The Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test p.339,340. Garcia had first named his group The Warlocks, meaning sorcerers or wizards - Ibid p.380). Indubitably, the acid scene spread to England in late 1966 and 1967, where The Beatles became enamored with the psychedelic experience, signaling their entrance into the acid rock genre, giving birth to their Sergeant Peppers Lonely Hearts Club Band, Yellow Submarine and Magical Mystery Tour albums (a decided departure from their previous output), and at which time The Beatles entered their infamous Buddhism phase, a veritable Transcendental transformation. Magic and mysticism once again, ruled the day. There was in these halcyon days of yore an attempt on the part of practitioners of magic to have hallucinogenic drugs, previously outlawed (with the exception of psychiatric experimentation in a sterile clinical setting), legalized as part of religious ritual (Allan Watts was a proponent of this movement: To the extent that mystical experience conforms with the tradition of genuine religious involvement, and to the extent that psychedelics induce that experience, users are entitled to some constitutional protection.). Alan Watts, in a paper entitled Psychedelics and Religious Experience (originally appearing in the California Law Review, Vol. 56, No. 1, January 1968, pp. 74-85; at time of publication Watts had been experimenting with phsychedlic drugs for more than thirty years and its illegalization put an end to his legal experimentation) defended the practice by putting its study into a psychological context: The experiences resulting from the use of psychedelic drugs are often described in religious terms. They are therefore of interest to those like myself who, in the tradition of William James, are concerned with the psychology of religion. As we learn from Wikipedia concerning the Swedenborgian theologion Spiritist William James (1842 1910 A.D.), the American Society for Psychical Research founder (the ASPR is the American counterpart of the British SPR): During his Harvard years, James joined in philosophical discussions with Charles Peirce, Oliver Wendell Holmes (Holmes was a Bohemian Club member/Bohemian Grove attendee), and Chauncey Wright that evolved into a lively group informally known as The Metaphysical Club in 1872Among James's students at Harvard University were such luminaries as Boris Sidis, Theodore Roosevelt (Honorary member of the Bohemian Club), George Santayana, W. E. B. Du Bois, G. Stanley Hall, Ralph Barton Perry, Gertrude Stein, Horace Kallen, Morris Raphael Cohen, Walter Lippmann, Alain Locke, C. I. Lewis, and Mary Calkins(William) James interacted with a wide array of writers and scholars throughout his life, including his godfather Ralph Waldo Emerson (his father was the American Swedenborgian theologian Henry James, Sr., a friend of Ralph Waldo Emerson), his godson

William James Sidis, as well as Charles Sanders Peirce, Bertrand Russellm (Fabian Society member), Josiah Royce, Ernst Mach, John Dewey (Dewey served with Albert Einstein and Thomas Mann on the founding advisory board of the First Humanist Society of New York. The First Humanist Society of New York was founded in 1929 A.D. by Charles Francis Potter whose advisory board also included Julian Huxley, the brother of Aldous Huxley), Walter Lippmann, Mark Twain (Twain was a Thesophical Society member/Bohemian Club member)), Horatio Alger, Jr., Henri Bergson (Bergsons daughter was married to S.L. Macgregor Mathers, who was Grand Master of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn) and Sigmund Freud (whose student was Theosophical Society member, Spiritist and psychiatrist Carl Jung)The investigation of mystical experience was constant throughout the life of James, leading him to experiment with chloral hydrate (1870) (a solution of the sedative chloral hydrate in alcohol was the essential ingredient of a Mickey Finn. Marilyn Monroe had chloral hydrate in her system at her death. It was also an ingredient in the poisoned coolaid concoction employed at the infamous Jonestown Massacre), amyl nitrite (1875) (a psychotropic entheogen. Such psychotropic drugs are commonly administered to psychiatric patients), nitrous oxide (1882)(commonly known as laughing gas, nitrous oxide was used as a recreational drug at laughing gas parties beginning in 1799 A.D. particularly amongst the British upper class), and even peyote (1896) (a psychotropic entheogen). William James is a common link between all of these seemingly diverse magic practicing groups, as were the groups with which he was associated. And what a tangled web they weaved. Allan Watts at the age of 16 was the secretary of Christmas Humphries London Buddhist Lodge (later renamed the Buddhist Society), founded through his connections with Nicholas Roerich, Dr. Sarvapalli Radhakrishnan and Theosophical Society author Alice Bailey, Theosophists with which Watts likewise associated. Watts was also associated with Joseph Campbell. Watts was also the friend of Aldous Huxley. By Watts own account, he had experimented with five of the principal psychedelics: LSD-25, mescaline, psilocybin, dimethyltryptamine (DMT), and cannabis, and in 1959, I tried LSD-25 again with Drs. Sterling Bunnell and Michael Agron, who were then associated with the Langley-Porter Clinic (the Langley Porter Psychiatric Clinic at the University of California, at Berkley, in San Francisco, the same University with which Ken Kesey was associated). Watts reported that with LSD-25 he could move with ease into the state of "cosmic consciousness," including the feeling of an awareness of relativity, a link in an infinite hierarchy of processes and beings, ranging from molecules through bacteria and insects to human beings, and, maybe, to angels and godsFrom this it is but a short step to the realization that all forms of life and being are simply variations on a single theme: we are all in fact one being doing the same thing in as many different ways as possibleAt root, you are the Godhead, for God is all that there is. Nethertheless, Watt surmises LSD induced mystical experiencescan very easily be an experience in which you have to test your soul against all the devils in hell. As we learn from Wikipedia: Counterculture of the 1960s: Beginning in 1959, (Ken) Kesey had volunteered as a research subject for medical trials (involving the use of hallucinogens) financed by the CIAs MKULTRA project (they were attempting, to quote the Wiccan, to induce a clairvoyant state through the use of psychedelic drugs as part of many millenniums old shamanistic traditions. The New Forest coven of witches, of which Gerald B. Gardner was a member, used as its hallucinogenic drug of choice a common British fungi known as the Magic Mushroom for reasons I should not need to explain. For more information concerning the use of drugs to heighten the mystical experience, see Chapter 10 of Gerald Gardner, Witch, by Idries Shah, 1960 A.D.). Ken Kesey also associated with Sonny Barger and the Hells Angels motorcycle club (they attended a number of his acid test parties), the group which provided security for The Grateful Dead at its ill-fated 1969 A.D. Altamont Free Concert (dubbed Woodstock West). Ken Kesey himslef was the author of One Flew Over the Cuckoos Nest (1962 A.D.), a novel turned Hollywood movie based on his experiences during the time of his employment at the Veterans Hospital at Menlo Park in the San Francisco Bay area of California, the very place where he had participated in neuropharmaceutical research studies into the effects of psychedelic drugs upon the psyche being carried out under MKULTRA auspices. No doubt this project was introduced by magic-practicing members of the Central Intelligence Agency. Notable enough: The idea (of getting spaced out on LSD) was to try to hit that beam and that mode that would enable you to communicate with beings on other planets, other galaxies p. 312 The Electric
Kool-Aid Acid Test by Tom Wolfe)

In the realm of psychedelics as a tool to achieve Cosmic Consciousness in a bid to unlock the hidden potential of the human mind, interesting characters abound such as CIA-associated U.S. Army Captain turned psychiatrist: Alfred Matthew Hubbardan early proponent for the drug LSD during the 1950s. He is reputed to have been the "Johnny Appleseed of LSD" (also known as the original Captain Trips) and the first person to emphasize LSD's potential as a visionary or transcendental drug. According to Todd Brendan Fahey, Hubbard introduced more than 6,000 people

to LSD, including scientists, politicians, intelligence officials, diplomats, and church figuresAccording to some accounts, Hubbard worked at various times for the Canadian Special Services, the United States Justice Department, the United States Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives and the Office of Strategic Services.
Wikipedia: Alfred Matthew Hubbard. Such is the way with the shadowy Intelligence world. Hubbard associated with many pioneering psychiatrists involved in psychedelic experimentation in the 1950s and 60s. As illuminated by Tom Wolfe in The

Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test: Timothy Leary, (Richard) Alpert, and a few chemists like Al Hubbard and the incognito "Dr. Spaulding" had been pumping LSD out into the hip circuit with a truly messianic conviction. LSD, peyote, mescaline, morning-glory seeds (all substances which induce a psychedelic experience) were becoming the secret new thing in the hip life. In fact, during the 1960s: Thousands of kids were moving into San Francisco for a life based on LSD and the psychedelic thing as word began to spread. And as is true with so many other fads, from California LSD was dibursed throughout the country. The 60s was an age of wide-spread social dishevelment. Cracks appeared. Established American norms (in particular the family unit and the Christian religious establishment) began to disassociate and crumble. Change was in the air, flowers in the hair. The Watts (Acid) Test in L.A. (February 12, 1966 A.D., sponsored by the Merry Pranksters), coming on top of the Trips Festival (January 2123, 1966 A.D.) in San Francisco (a mass acid experience/Acid Test party sponsored by Ken Kesey and his Merry Pranksters; trip/tripping refers to LSD/an LSD experience), had caused the fast-rising psychedelic thing to explode right out of the underground (where it had long been a part of the underground boho/Hippie lifestyle) in a way nobody had dreamed of. (Timothy) Leary and (Richard) Alpert and their experiments had had plenty of publicity, but that seemed like a fairly isolated thing with a couple of Harvard docs at the helm and being pretty solemn-faced and esoteric about it, all in all. This new San Francisco-L.A. LSD thing, with wacked-out kids and delirious rock 'n' roll, made it seem like the dread LSD had caught on like an infection among the youth which, in fact, it had. Very few realized that it had all emanated from one electric source: Kesey and the Merry Pranksters. The Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test p.455-6 At any rate, in the day of the Merry Prankster: It was during this public prankish period (specifically in the period after the founding of the Church of Satan in San Francisco, CA (which has been described as the religion du jour of the celebrity set in the 60s), and the first Satanic wedding ceremony performed by Anton LaVey in 1966 A.D.) that Anton held his Topless Witches Review at a San Francisco nightspot in North Beach (North Beach was a low-rent beatnik/Hippie haven. When rents began to rise, many, like The Grateful Dead bandmembers themselves, relocated to Haight-Ashbury. Among those at Haight-Ashbury was mr. lsd himself, Owsley). One of the girls he hired to emerge menacingly from her coffin as a vampire was Susan Atkins (who had more than just a passing association with LaVey. She had been to his house no small number of times). Atkins was not yet involved with Charles Manson and it would be two years until she committed the murders in Sharon Tates Benedict Canyon home, licking the blood from her fingers after the deed. But in her post-conversion expose, Child of Satan, Child of God, Atkins indicts LaVey as the catalyst for her downfall. Anton remembers her as just another Haight Street burnout, perhaps a bit more drug-befuddled than some. Shed beg off rehearsals, saying she had a fever of 108. But in the end she made a fine vampire (he refers of course to Susan Atkins confession of tasting Sharon Tates blood at the time of Tates murder). The Secret Life of a Satanist: The Authorized Biography of Anton LaVey. In the words of Susan Atkins herself, Manson was the leader of an ordinary hippie commune (a brotherhood as he used to put it, typical Theosophical Society lingo), preaching love and music and drugs (including peyote and LSD, shades of Leary and Kesey)In 1967, Charles Manson could talk new-age religion. Charles Manson could talk old religion (code for magic and witchcraft). Charles Manson knew eastern religious thought. Charles Manson had the vision and intensity necessary to hold the attention of young minds. He understood psychology. He understood nihilism. He gave the appearance of having forsaken his worldly possessions and dropped out of the ratraceplaying the part of the pacifist hippie guru - The Myth of Helter Skelter. As Atkins elucidates: Charles Manson had everything. At one time he had almost thirty young girls taking care of him. He hob-nobbed with the Beach Boys and attended Hollywood parties with musicians and movie stars (such as Anton LaVey associate Kenneth Anger, The Rolling Stones and Led Zeppelin). He lived for free off the generosity of soft-hearted people who believed in himlike Dennis Wilson of the Beach Boysand off the hard work of the young girls who took him in. He never once had a job in the three years he was out of jail (MKULTRA experiments, it should be noted, were also known to be practiced on prison inmates for purposes of behavioral modification). Free drugs. Free sex. Famous people around him. He lived a dream life. He was offered everything America could offer a single man in the late 1960s. And he had it in the most hedonistic city in the country Los Angeles. And the world gets smaller and smaller. LaVey himself has led an event-filled colorful life (one of LaVeys uncles Las Vegas business associates was Mafia mobster Bugsie Siegel). Through friends, he (LaVey) became involved with militant Israeli groups, some of which were running guns to the newly emerged nation (of Israel) organizations with names like Betar,

Hashimer Hatzair, Poale Zion, the Stern Gang, and Irgun, even meeting Assaf Dayan, actor son of Israels legendary Defense Minister Moshe Dayan who extended an invitation for me to stay at his family home in Tel Aviv whenever I wished. LaVey at different points in time dated Hollywood bombshells Marilyn Monroe and Jayne Mansfield (Jayne Mansfield being as we learn from LaVeys book entitled The Secret Life of a Satanist: a fullfledged member of the Church of Satan as well as a consummate witchadept at performing her own little Satanic ritualsTo honor Jaynes natural abilities as a Satanist, LaVey made her a Priestess of the Church of Satan, and presented her with a certificate declaring her position which she proudly displayed on her wall). LaVey once performed a Satanic ritual on the 7th Anniversary nationally-acclaimed Johnny Carson Show. He was even an associate of NASA-associated astronomer and ufoologist Jacques Vallee. As LaVey himself opines: Without us there would have been no counterculture. And indeed, certainly without the Theosophical Society there would have been no 1960s counter-culture revolution in America! No doubt this magical tradition itself lives on at the great Bohemian Grove located in the San Fransico Bay Area, which, it would seem, is the modern fruition of Rudolph Steiners life-long dream of uniting disparate magic practicing groups (represented by the Theosophical Society, the Rosicrucians, the Freemasons and Hermetic Orders as well as independent, individual groups of practitioners of magic) into one vast occult international league (See Chapter 11 p.101 of Modern Ritual Magic: The Rise of Western Occultism by Francis King, 1989 A.D.). What we are witnessing today is the rise to positions of power as well as the economic-induced cohesion of these various occult groups and the enterprises their members control, political, economic, social and military. Witness the birth of the New World Order! Though it shall fall like a house of cards upon Jesus Christs return (Indeed: On August 18, 1904, (San Francisco born American author and
Theosophical Society member) Jack London went with his close friend, the (American) poet George Sterling (San Francisco-born American historian and Bohemian Club member Kevin Starr once wrote of Londons friend Sterling: "The uncrowned King of Bohemia (so his friends called him), Sterling had been at the center of every artistic circle in the San Francisco Bay area. Sterling joined the Bohemian Club and acted in their theatrical productions each summer at the Bohemian Grove. For the main Grove play in 1907, the club presented The Triumph of Bohemia, Sterling's verse drama depicting the battle between the "Spirit of Bohemia" and Mammon for the souls of the grove's woodsmen (as both represent Azazel, Azazel inevitably wins!). Sterling also supplied lyric for the musical numbers at the 1918 Grove playGeorge Sterling once posed for an illustration by Adelaide Hanscom Leeson which appeared in a printing of the Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam Wikipedia. Translated by Edward FitzGerald from manuscripts he found in the Bodleian Library at Oxford, this book, a national sensation in America, was published in collaboration with Ralph Waldo Emerson, an associate of emminent environmentalist/Bohemian Club member John Muir. Emerson can be traced back to the Theosophical Society and Annie Besant and Edward Maitland and through joint associations to known members of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn), to "Summer High Jinks" at the Bohemian Grove. London was elected to honorary membership in the Bohemian Club and took part in many activities. Other noted members of the Bohemian Club during this time included (newsman) Ambrose Bierce (1842 1913 A.D.; served in the Union army during the Civil War as well as during the post-war years. Bierce (George Sterlings mentor) lived in England from 1872 -1875, returning to the United States in the same year H.P. Blavatsky began taking the East Coast by storm with the Theosophical Society in New York City (1875 A.D. was a momentous year in the history of the Great Work movement of the fallen angels, for: This same year (1875 A.D.) that saw me (Annie Besant) launched on the world as a public advocate of Freethought (working with Charles Bradlaugh under the auspices of Thomas Scott), saw also the founding of the Theosophical Society (of which she would later attain to the presidency) to which my Freethought was to lead me. I have often since thought with pleasure that at the very time I began lecturing in England, H.P. Blavatsky was at work in the United States, preparing the foundation on which in November, 1875, the Theosophical Society was to be raised. - Annie Besant: An Autobiography). Ambrose Bierce became one of the columnists/editorialists featured by fellow Bohemian Club member/Bohemian Grove attendee William Randolph Hearst's newspaper (thereby employed from 1887-1906 A.D.), the San Francisco Examiner, one of the most prominent and influential among the writers and journalists of the West Coast (Bierce was an early horror fiction writer, and authored many books and short stories included in which was entitled The Devils Dictionary). Bierce disappeared under mysterious circumstances in Mexico in association with the revolution therein, never to be heard from again (See Wikipedia: Ambrose Bierce)), John Muir (co-founder of the Sierra Club), Gelett Burgess (Frank Gelett Burgess (January 30, 1866 September 18, 1951) was an artist, art critic, poet, author, and humorist. An important figure in the San Francisco Bay Area literary renaissance of the 1890s, particularly through his iconoclastic little magazine, The Lark.), and Frank Norris (Benjamin Franklin Norris, Jr., born in Chicago, Illinois, on March 5, 1870 died October 25, 1902, in San Francisco, California, was an American novelist, during the Progressive Era). Wikipedia. George Sterling was himself a close friend of Clark Ashton Smith who was a member of the Lovecraft circle, (Smith's literary friendship with H. P. Lovecraft lasted from 1922 until Lovecraft's death in 1937), Smith remains second only to Lovecraft in general esteem and importance amongst contributors to the pulp magazine Weird Tales Wikipedia: Clark Ashton Smith. George Sterling, who was befrinded and mentored by Bohemian Club member Ambrose Bierce, was in turn a friend and mentor to poet/environmentalist Robinson Jeffers (1887 1962 A.D.; Jeffers was a friend of D.H. Lawrence (Lawrence was a friend of T.S. Elliot as well as Ezra Pound. Ezra Pound was friend of a woman named Eva Fowler, the daughter of Bohemian Club president Paul Neumann) who in turn was a friend of Aldous Huxley (Huxley was a friend of Timothy Leary; Huxley can be traced to Bertrand Russell and company); Huxley can in turn be traced to Aleister Crowley, who can be traced to the Church of Scientology-founder-L. Ron Hubbard-associated Jack Parsons (whose one-time business associate Frank Molina can be traced to J. Krishnamurtis friend Aldous Huxleys bother Dr. Julian Huxley, Director-

General of UNESCO), who was the neighbor of Kenneth Anger, a close friend of Anton LaVey!); Jeffers of course as it turns out like many before and after once made the acquaintance of and was wholly inspired by J. Krishnamurti of Theosophical Society fame (interestingly enough, Jeffers poem The Beaks of Eagles was made into a song by The Beach Boys, members of which practiced Transcendental Meditation. One notable member of The Beach Boys was Mike Love: Love was one of the first pop musicians to become involved in the practice of the Transcendental Meditation technique, through his meeting with the Maharishi Mahesh Yogi. As a result he accompanied The Beatles, Donovan, Prudence Farrow, and Mia Farrow on their famous trip to the guru's ashram at Rishikesh in India in early 1968. Wikipedia: Mike Love. I mention this only because The Beach Boys name keeps cropping up in the thick of things. They also notably enough covered a song written by Charles Manson). All San Francisco roads including that of the Bohemian Grove lead to the Theosophical Society and J. Krishnamurti himself! And if one cares to delve even deeper it extends to British military intelligence, American military intelligence, the CIA (which since setting into action the Salvador Option has morphed into the unfettered behemoth known as the Department of Homeland Security), the hallowed halls of the Pentagon, even extending into the vestibules of those denizens of democracy in Washington D.C. State secrets? Surreptitious presidential signing orders? Oh sunny day! Kids, can you say conspiracy? It certainly makes my head spin too!).

Added to the list of individuals influenced by the Thesophical Society is David Spangler, prominent architect and theoretician of the modern New Age movement. The following is one of his notable quotes: No one will enter the New World Order unless he or she will make a pledge to worship Lucifer. No one will enter the New Age unless he will take a Luciferian Initiation. Reflections on the Christ by David Spangler (whose name by one account is an anagram for Grandpas Devil), one-time co-director of the Findhorn Foundation, a Scottish charitable trust registered in 1972 A.D. by the spiritualist community at the Findhorn Ecovillage in Great Britain; Spangler was the featured speaker at the Fellowship of Universal Guidance in the Los Angeles area, California; according to his page at the Lorian Association website, since 1974 he has been a Fellow of the Lindisfarne Association (located in Crestone, Colorado)an association of scientists, artists, philosophers, economists, and spiritual leaders working at the cutting edge of scientific and cultural transformationHis current work involves developing and teaching a spiritual practice called Incarnational Spirituality. In the words of David Spangler himself: Incarnational Spirituality recognizes the non-physical or spiritual realms as part of the larger wholeness and coherency of the world and teaches methods of forming alliances with spiritual forces (See Davids Page at the Lorian Association website). The spiritual forces of which he speaks are, of course, the rebellious fallen angels! It must be noted The Oprah Winfrey Show guest motivational-speaker and New Age-author Marianne Williamson, whose Spiritualist book A Course in Miracles was brought to prominence as an Oprah's Book Club offering, cites David Spangler as a friend and mentor. Oprah Winfrey is one of the latest influential persons of note to take up the New Age Spiritualist mantle. (Rolling Stones frontman Mick Jagger is associated with Madonnas Kabbalah Centre (a proponent of Jewish mysticism) in the City of Angels, Los Angeles, California (as is Ashton Kutcher and Gwyneth Paltrow, amongst a host of other celebs). Closely associated with the Kabbalah Centre (headquartered in Los Angeles, CA) is the United Nations childrens charity UNICEF. There exists 40 such affiliated Kabbalah Centres worldwide, including one in London, England. The Kabbalah Centre brought Kabballah to the masses: In
1971, with virtually no money, Karen Berg and her husband, Philip Bergthe spiritual leader known to followers as the Rav opened their first Kabbalah Centre, turning traditional Jewish wisdom upside down by offering Kabbalah study to women and non-Jews. The Bergs had a simple but radical idea: Kabbalah wasnt just for elite Jewish scholars but was something that could be simplified and taught to everyone. - What's Behind Hollywood's Fascination with Kabbalah? Goldber/Thomson 2005 A.D.) (Anton

LaVey circa 1971 A.D. writes: We are living in the only period in history in which it is considered fashionable to be a witch. Given this complete public acceptance, an understandable tendency towards fadism develops. The oncestigmatizing label of witch has become a title of positive intrigue and has attained a status never before realized. But this marks a considerable transition in the image of the witch. The biblical warnings against witches were such that it meant torture and death for anyone accused of the heresy of witchcraft. The Middle Ages was the worst period in history for a person to be accused of sorcery. However, the only similarity to today's witch is the glamorous appearance that some of the condemned women of the witch trials possessed. It is quite obvious from the charges leveled against many innocent girls that their only crime was in being sexually appealing. - The Satanic Witch (published 1989 A.D.) by Anton LaVey, first published in 1971 A.D. under the title: The Compleat Witch.

Magic-themed T.V. shows featuring such sexually appealing practitioners of magic hit the1960s networks with I Dream of Jeannie (I Dream of Jeannie is a 1960s American sitcom with a fantasy premise. The show starred Barbara Eden as a 2000-year-old genie (jinni/angel), and Larry Hagman as an astronaut who becomes her master, with whom she falls in love and eventually marries. Produced by Screen Gems, the show originally aired from September 1965 toSeptember 1970 Wikipedia: I Dream of Jeannie. Note the tie in with angels (and the comingling of human and jinni/angel), rocketry, and the N.A.S.A. space program) which provided its very own interesting spin on the story of the jinn (fallen angels) as well as Bewitched with its lovable blundering family of witches (Bewitched is an American situation comedy (also by Screen Gems) originally broadcast for eight seasons on ABC from 1964 to 1972, starring Elizabeth Montgomery, Dick York (196469) and Dick Sargent (196972), Agnes Moorehead, and David White. The show is about a witch who marries a mortal and tries to lead the life of a typical suburban housewife. Bewitched continues to be seen throughout the world in syndication and on DVD and was the longest-running supernatural-themed sitcom of the 1960s1970s era. - Wikipedia: Bewitched). Grandpa from The Munsters (1964 A.D. 1966 A.D.) was also an avid if at times ineffectual practitioner of magic as is another family of teenage wizards on the Disney-sanctioned t.v. program Wizards of Wavely Place (Wizards of Waverly Place is a Disney Channel Original television series that premiered on October 12, 2007. It won Outstanding Children's Program at the 61st Primetime Emmy Awards in 2009. A film adaptation of the series, Wizards of Waverly Place: The Movie, premiered as a Disney Channel Original Movie on August 28, 2009; In 2010, the film adaptation won Outstanding Children's Program at the 62nd Primetime Emmy Awards. The series was created by Todd J. Greenwald, and stars Selena Gomez, David Henrie and Jake T. Austin as three wizard siblings with magical abilities competing to win sole custody of the family powers. - Wikipedia: Wizards of Waverly Place) and Sabrina the Teenage Witch (Sabrina the Teenage Witch (titled Sabrina and the Groovie Goolies during its first season) is an American animated series produced by Filmation that aired on CBS from 1970 to 1974 Wikipedia: Sabrina the Teenage Witch). Other later popular magic-themed shows include a live version of Sabrina the Teenage Witch, Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Charmed (Charmed is an American television series that originally aired from October 7, 1998, until May 21, 2006 - Wikipedia: Charmed. Charmed featured the antics of a group of four witches) and Supernatural (Supernatural is an American drama and horror television series created by Eric Kripke, which debuted on September 13, 2005 on The WB, and is now part of The CW's lineup. Starring Jared Padalecki as Sam Winchester and Jensen Ackles as Dean Winchester, the series follows the brothers as they hunt demons and other figures of the paranormal. - Wikipedia: Supernatural. There is also a new show called The Secret Circle about a magic circle of youngish witches. American public interest in UFOs and space travel also was at a peak during the 1960s ushering in such popular television programs as The Jetsons (1962 1963 A.D., again, by Screen Gems), My Favorite Martian (1963 1966 A.D.), Lost in Space (1965 1968 A.D.) and Star Trek (1966 1969 A.D., created by professed Humanist Gene Roddenberry) (As we learn from Louis MacNeice in his book Astrology (1964 A.D.), in the early 60s there numbered over 5,000 working astrologers catering to some 10,000,000 customers in the U.S.A. The most popular astrological magazine, Horoscope, had a monthly circulation of 170,000 and that worldwide innumerable periodicals included a regular horoscope feature, amongst which was Elle Magazine read by over half of the French adult population. Theosophical Society teachings, it must be noted, are flavored with tenets encountered in Indian astrology. At one point in the 20 th Century the Astrological Lodge of the Theosophical Society was holding weekly lectures. In fact, the era which oversaw the creation of the Theosophical Society in 1875 A.D. amidst a 19th Century Anglican explosion of interest in all things occult was similar in nature to the occult resurgence of the 1960s. That period witnessed the publication of Zadkiels Handbook of Astrolgy (1861 A.D.) written by ex-Royal Navy Englishman Richard James Morrison, who also had published an annual astrological almanac which sold 60,000 copies annually; Raphiels Witch also circulated at this time, such astrological almanacs/publications considered to be haute-coultre in 19th Century Victorian England. Carrying on the example of the astrologers of the Rennaissance, the 1880s witnessed astrologers (including Alan Leo, a soldier in a Scottish regiment) assuming such exotic angelic pseudonyms as Aphorel, Charubel, Casael and

Sephariel. This resurgence in occult astrological interest continued well into the 20 th Century and in its current watered down state enjoys a certain degree of popularity even today. Predicting the future has always been a popular pastime. In fact, by World War I, an astrological publication entitled Zadkiels Almanac was selling more than 200,000 copies per year. Some early 20th Century astrologers of the period geared their predictions towards the handicapping of horse races as well as towards cherry-picking stock market winners. Today there exists an American Federation of Astrologers geared towards the publication of astrological books. It must be noted the author of the book entitled Astrology (1964 A.D.), namely, Louis MacNiece, Commander of the Order of the British Empire, was an attendee of Englands Marlborough College (founded in 1843 A.D. for the education of the sons of Church of England clergy) and member of its quasi-Masonic Honorable Fraternity of the Amici (founded in 1851 A.D.). The Honorable Fraternity of the Amici is a secret society based in Marlborough College, England and named after the Italian astronomer/astrologer/ceremonial magician Giovanni Battista Amici (1786 1863 A.D.). The Fraternity has lodges in most of the larger private schools, the most significant lodges being in Wellington, Eton and Radley. Based upon Masonic rituals and ceremonies, the symbols of the Fraternity include the All Seeing Eye of Horus/Azazel, the Masonic Supreme Being. MacNeice also has ties to Oxford University, one-time bastion of the infamous Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn. Louis MacNeice, it turns out, was an acquaintance of W.B. Yeats (as well as T.S. Elliot), who was, like MacNeice, an Irish poet. W.B. Yeats (like Aleister Crowley) was a leading member of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn as well as a prominent member of the Theosophical Society. MacNeice was also a playwrite/producer of a number of British Broadcasting Center (BBC) radio plays) (It was the British Labour Party itself, the party of so many self-professed Spiritists, Spiritualists, Theosophical Society members, Rosicrucians, Freemasons, ceremonial magicians, New Agers and SPR men, as we learn, which succeeded in pulling the teeth from existing British Witchcraft Acts allowing for the resurgence in interest in all things occult, and thusly paving the way for the 1960s countercultural revolution in both England and America: In 1736 James Is Witchcraft Act of 1604 was repealed, and replaced by an Act which said in effect that there was no such thing as witchcraft, and that anyone who pretended to occult powers was ipso facto a fraud, and should be prosecuted as such. It was under this Act, coupled with the Vagrancy Act, that spiritualist mediums were prosecuted up to 1951. In 1951, as we have seen, it was repealed in its turn and replaced by the Fraudulent Mediums Act. This again reflected the change in intellectual climate, from the rather materialistic rationalism of the 18th and early 19th Centuries to the present-day investigations into parapsychology, psychic research and study generally as pioneered by such bodies as the Society for Psychical Research and such philosophers as Carl Gustav Jung, together with the rise of such movements as Spiritualism and Theosophy. Once again the spirit of the age has changed, and the change is reflected in its laws...In 1953, two more articles about Black Magic in Britain appeared in the October and November issues of a psychic periodical, now defunct. Among all the usual sensationalism, tales of pacts with the Devil, blood sacrifices, black rites, orgies, etc., etc., appeared this significant passage: Spiritualists recently rejoiced that they had at last been granted their freedom charter. One of the last things the Labour Government did was to place upon the Statute Book the Fraudulent Mediums Act which replaced the centuries-old Witchcraft Act and Vagrancy Act, under which mediums were open to prosecution every time they held a seance or conducted a service in a Spiritualist church. For many years Spiritualists in and out of the House of Commons had been campaigning for the withdrawal of these two Acts, but some people who had a little more vision warned that abolition would open the door for all sorts of occult practices, some of which were undesirable to say the least. That is exactly what has happened. Some of the stories retailed in these articles were identical with those which had been told in 1951. Further, we were informed that A journalist who was carrying out an investigation of certain Occult practices was forced to drop his story as being too hot to handle when he found the identity of some of the people involved. High officials of political parties, we were told, consulted occultists. - The Meaning of Witchcraft by Gerald B. Gardner, 1959 A.D.). Et tu, Brutus?

In the true spirit of the Theosophical Society amidst the resurgence of interest in

occultism also comes the Monroe Institute. In the bookstore on the Monroe Institutes website (www.monroeinstitute.org, March 6, 2011 A.D.) one may find the following books for sale: Listening to Extraterrestrials by Lisette Larkins: UFO Phenomena have been examined by experts from every angle, and there is no shortage of theories about what the ETs are up to and why. Instead of guessing and theorizing, why not learn how to communicate with the extraterrestrials yourself? As evolved and enlightened beings, many ETs are available to help and mentor you as a spiritual coach once your telepathic connection has been established. This book is the first of its kind, teaching simple techniques that enable real communication with extraterrestrials. Talking to Extraterrestrials by Lisette Larkins: You might be surprised to know that millions of otherwise ordinary people around the world are currently having some sort of contact with extraterrestrials, but have never told anyone for fear of ridicule and worse. Lisette Larkins is such an experiencer and embodies a brave new voice, poised to spearhead a movement in which others like her finally step forward in greater numbers and share with us what they have learned from these fascinating beings. The Monroe Institute (TMI) is a nonprofit education and research organization devoted to the exploration of human consciousness, based in Faber, Virginia, United States. Upwards of 20,000 people are estimated to have attended TMIs residential Gateway program during its first thirty yearsTMI claims a policy of no dogma or bias with respect to belief system, religion, political or social stanceIt comprises several buildings on 300 acres (1.2 km2) of land south of Charlottesville, Virginia, USA. One of its activities includes teaching various techniquesto expand consciousness and explore areas of consciousness not normally available in the waking state (in an effort to achieve altered states of consciousness). In 1978, the U.S. military evaluated TMI and arranged to send officers there for OBE (out of body experience) training. In 1983, it sent further officersIn 1994 a front page article in the Wall Street Journal reported confirmation from the former director of the Intelligence and Security Command of the U.S. Army sending personnel to the institute. It also stated the opinion of the head of the Zen Buddhist temple in Vancouver British Columbia that Gateway (TMI) students can reach meditation states in a week that took [me] years of sitting. A reporter for The Hook, weekly newspaper for Charlottesville, Virginia, who visited The Monroe Institute said, ...with a few exceptions, the only normal people with whom I could fully identify were the trainers, who seemed remarkably well-grounded for people whose day-to-day experiences include astral projection and disembodied spirits. The reporter also concluded that there is something significant being developed at the Institute. Whether it's just a brilliant guided meditation (complete with trance-inducing stereoscopic sound) or a doorway to a world of spirit entities, I cannot say. Wikipedia: The Monroe Institute (Again, to quote the Wiccan, they were intending to
scientifically study if it was in fact possible to cut out the theology, and study the mechanism of the practical mystic experience, a process most often including the use of psychedelic drugs. Fast forward to the 1990s: Dr. Rick Strassmans experiments are also worthy of our attention. He presented them in his popular book, DMT: The Spirit Molecule. He was probably the first physician that the American government (legally and not covertly, this author feels the need to add) allowed to perform experiments with the DMT drug on volunteers. They were performed from 1990 to 1995 at New Mexicos School of Medicine in Albuquerque. Strassman expected the volunteers to have mystical and near-death experiences. Yet many unexpectedly reported seeing beings who resembled extraterrestrials - The Invisible Influences by ivorad MihajloviSlavinski, 2008) California also has long had an occult association, most notably exhibited by Bohemian Grove magick ceremonies. Another such

example of a California-based magick society is the O.T.A. whose roots belong to this 1960s resurgence in all things occult: The Order of the Temple of Astarte (the OTA; Astarte is the name of a goddess who represented the angel Azazels human wife) in Pasadena, California is a hermetic occult organization that practices Magick in the Western Tradition. The cult is led by Fraters Khenemel, a police officer, and Aleyin, a veteran Green Beret (a member of the U.S. Armys elite Special Forces group). The cults everyday language is unusual for a mystical orderone group schedule is laden with words (common in military parlance) like operation, sixteen-thirty hours, and travel orders. Demonology (demons are fallen angels) is among the OTAs primary occult interests. The police connection recalls the statement of Louis Tackwood, the former LAPD provocateur whose revelations of secret police subterfuge set off a political tempest in Los Angeles in 1973. You dont know, he told journalist Donald Freed, but theres a devil worship cult in Pasadena. Actually in Altadena (an unincorporated area directly north of Pasadena). Tackwood alleged that the cultists were on the LAPD payroll. This reference to the devil worship cult in Pasadena is probably at least in part in reference to the California lodge of the Ordo Templi Orientis: The Riverside Lodge of the Ordo Templis Orientis (OTO): Also known as The Solar Lodge of the OTO, which followed the teachings of cult messiah Aleister Crowleyhigh priest of the OTO and a British intelligence agent, gave Winifred T. Smith a charter to open an OTO lodge in Pasadena (California). The high priest of the lodge was Jack Parsons, a rocket expert and founder of the California Institute of Technology (CalTech). The OTOs Solar Lodge in San Bernardino was presided over by Georgina Jean Brayton, the daughter of a ranking Air Force officer in the 1960s. - Psychic Dictatorship in the U.S.A. (Alex Constantine, 1995 A.D.). It must also be noted 33 Scottish rite Freemason Manly P. Halls Philosophical Research Society specializing in all things occult is headquarted there in LA. Now back to the OTA. I went to its Yahoo Groups posting where I was greeted with a hearty: Welcome to the Church of the Hermetic Sciences and Ordo Templi Astarte E-Group! We are probably the oldest continually operating magickal lodge in America. We got started back in 1969, got ourselves incorporated in 1971, and began performing (pagan) Canaanite Seasonal Ceremonies on the Solstices and Equinoxes back in 1974. Our specialty is Solomonic Ritual Magick (a reference to the grimoire known as The Greater Key of Solomon)we are the folks who summon spirits to visible appearance in the dark mirror (a reference to the mirror Maja of the Magi, also known as the Eternal Mirror of Wonders and the Hindu Magic Mirror; it is believed a genii/demon/spirit can be ritually entrapped within such a devise. Such a magic mirror is showcased in California-based Walt Disney's 1937 A.D. animated classic entitled Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs where it is therein employed by the magic-practicing evil witch Queen). We also have a journal, The Seventh Ray (named in deference to C. W. Leadbeater in Glimpses of Masonic History (circa 1926 A.D.) in which he writes: the seventh ray is beginning to dominate the world - the ray of ceremonial magic which brings the especial cooperation of the Angelic hosts), which was something of an underground classic back in the 70s. Check it out! Our Headquarters (O.T.A. #3) for the Church and the Order is here in Silverado, California. The Church sponsors the Ordo Templi Astartes (O.T.A.) which is an initiatory order working three degrees of the ancient Crata Repoa Tradition in our fully equipped Hermetic Temples (a reference to the Crata Repoa, subtitled Initiations to the Ancient Mysteries of the Priests of Egypt. Initiates into the Egyptian Mysteries were subjected to tests designed to mimic the experience of Azazel and his fallen angels at the time of their descent to our Earth). We are compatible with the (Hermetic Order of the) Golden Dawn and the Ordo Templi Orientis (OTO) Traditions. Good Magick! - Frater ELMO, 9th Degree Elven Magic User (Hal Von Hofe) (See www.groups.yahoo.com/group/OTA-L). Another such occultist associated with the military/aerospace fields is Edward Fitch: Edward Ed Fitch (born April 29, 1937 in Roxboro, North Carolina) is an occult author and a High Priest of the Gardnerian Wicca tradition, and was a leading figure in the rise of contemporary Wicca and Neo-Paganism in America. He presently lives in Orange County, California. Fitch was a graduate of Virginia Military Institute, and a United States Air Force commissioned officer, eventually retiring with the rank of Captainhe returned to the US as a civilian, and took employment as a technical writer and electronics engineer in Washington D.C. Fitch, who has also gone under the name Ea, was initiated by (The Father of American Wicca, who introduced his brand of Wicca in America in 1963 A.D.) Raymond Buckland (who is, as per his website, full-blooded Rom (Gypsy), and who is by definition an English cunning man, a self-styled witch who would like to see witchcraft establishedas a recognized religion. He is the author of Bucklands Book of Spirit Communication (as well as many other books on witchcraft and the occult) and creator of the Buckland Spirit Board (aka talking boards), which brands him, by definition, a Spiritualist) in 1967, while stationed in Hanscom Air Force Base in Massachusetts. He is one of the creators (along with Joseph Bearwalker Wilson and Thomas Giles) of The Pagan Way, an outer court neo-Pagan tradition. He was one of the editors of The Waxing Moon, a magazine founded by Joseph B. Wilson in 1964, and the first magazine devoted to Witchcraft in America (later re-named The Crystal Well). In the mid 1970s, Fitch also helped to organize and chaired two Pagan Ecumenical Councils to establish the Covenant of the Goddess (COG) as an international umbrella organization representing Pagans. Through the 1980s Fitch continued to perform as a Gardnerian (Wicca) High Priest, but his researches also led him to initiation in a number of other traditions and orders, including: Faerie faith, Mosian, the Order of Osiris (the Egyptian god Osiris represented Behemoth/Azazel), the Order of the Temple of Astarte (the OTAdevoted to the goddess who represented Azazels human wife) and Norse, and Ceremonial magick (black magic). - Wikipedia: Ed Fitch, the author of several books on magic and NeoPagan topics. Are such occult groups fronts for military intelligence operations? And are they run by those in communication with these fallen angels, working under their auspices? You make the call. Pasadena, it must be importantly mentioned, was the location of Jet Propulsion Laboratory with its famous occult connections: Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) is a federally funded research and development center and NASA field center located in the San Gabriel Valley area of Los Angeles County, California, United States. The facility is headquartered in the city of Pasadena on the border of La Caada Flintridge and Pasadena. JPL is managed by the nearby California Institute of Technology (Caltech) for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). Wikipedia: Jet Propulsion Laboratory. JPL employees,

including the magic practicing Jack Parsons who was working with the Von Braun group of Nazi rocket scientists, would be expected to populate this area: Flying saucer mythology took hold in a big way in the 1950s, wrapped in gaudy pulp covers and flashed on movie screens. Jack Parsons, the CalTech rocket pioneer and high priest of the OTOs Agape Lodge in Pasadenaand one of the first Americans to report a UFO sightingwas addicted to science fiction. He regularly attended meetings of the L.A. Fantasy and Science Fiction Society, where in 1945 the black (magic) adept (he took "the Oath of the Anti-Christ" in 1949) met Lt. Commander L. Ron Hubbard, who made "alien" visitations an integral part of a religious doctrine he called Scientology. The OTO was founded between 1895 and 1900 by a pair of powerful Freemasons, Karl Kellner and Theodor Reuss. Politically, the order was right-wing in the extreme, proposing the creation of a pan-German world based on pagan spiritual beliefs. Kellner died in 1905, and Reuss, a former spy for the Prussian Secret Service, assumed the office of high caliph. While living in London, Reuss spied on German socialist expatriates. In 1912 he made the acquaintance of Aleister Crowley, and appointed him head of the OTOs British chapter. The OTO and the CIA: Ordis Templis Intelligentis (Alex Constantine). Another such Pasadena, California magic connection is the Theosophical Society (Pasadena): The Theosophical Society (Pasadena) is a successor organization to the original Theosophical Society founded by Helena Petrovna Blavatsky and others in 1875. This successor organization, which after several name changes once again now titles itself simply the Theosophical Society, though often with the clarifying statement, "International Headquarters, Pasadena, California," traces its beginnings to 1895 when William Quan Judge was expelled by Annie Besant after Blavatsky's death because he was faithful to the teachings of the Mahatmas (who are fallen angels). The faction led by Henry Steel Olcott and Annie Besant, whose organization, based in India, is today known as the Theosophical Society - Adyar. Judge led the American group for about a year until his death in 1898, when (Katherine) Tingley became manager. A group of roughly 200 members led by Ernest Temple Hargrove disputed Tingley's leadership, seceded, and formed a rival faction. Tingley (founder of the Point Loma Universal Brotherhood and Theosophical Society Homestead) later moved her Society's headquarters from New York City to Point Loma, California (Point Loma. Remember this name. It crops up again and again in our tale. Interesting enough, there was a connection between the Point Loma Theosophical Society group and the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn in the person of British writer Talbot Mundy. Mundy had lived for a time at the theosophical Nicholas Roerich Institute in New York. A photo exists portraying theosophist Nicholas Roerich, Jawaharlal Nehru, Indira Gandhi together on Roerichs estate in Kullu, once known as Kulanthpitha - `the end of the habitable world` beyond which rose the monumental heights of the Greater Himalayas. Nicholas Roerichs estate there in India served as a sort of weigh-station/jumping-off point for those in search of the legendary Shamballa, the place they believed to be the true location of Azazels subterranean imprisonment. Another member of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn, George William Russell, was a former member of Tingleys Point Loma Universal Brotherhood ). Max Heindel was vice president during 1904 and 1905 (Max Heindel - born Carl Louis von Grasshoff in Aarhus, Denmark on July 23, 1865 - was a Christian occultist, astrologer, and mystic. He died on January 6, 1919 at Oceanside, California, United States. Heindel was the founder of the Rosicrucian Fellowship in San Francisco, California). Later managers include Gottfried de Purucker, 1929-42 (Gottfried de Purucker (January 15, 1874, Suffern, New York September 27, 1942) was an author and Theosophist who joined the Theosophical Society on August 16, 1893); Grace Knoche and currently Randell Grubb. - Wikipedia: Theosophical Society Pasadena. Which brings us to James A. Long: James A. Long was leader of the Theosophical Society (Pasadena) from 1951 until his death in 1971. Born in 1898 to a poor family in York, Pennsylvania, he contracted polio as a boy and always walked with a cane. Following a career in private business, he worked during World War II as management consultant in the Office of the Quartermaster General in Washington, DC, and was later transferred to the Department of State where he assisted in the changeover to peacetime responsibilities. While there, Mr. Long was sent as an Advisor to the US Delegation to the United Nations at the opening of its Second Session in 1946. After a long and extensive search for a satisfying philosophy of life, in 1935 he joined the Theosophical Society, then headquartered at Point Loma, California, and led by Gottfried de Purucker. He worked closely with Colonel Arthur L. Conger, who lived near Washington, DC. Colonel Conger was reelected president of the American Section in 1939, and shortly thereafter he appointed Mr. Long its business manager. Mr. Long also helped Colonel Conger with the section magazine and himself edited a pocket-sized monthly, Theosophical Nuggets (1940-1944). Colonel Conger became leader of the TS (the Theosophical Society) in October 1945. That year Mr. Long was appointed a Cabinet member and, upon retirement from government service in 1947, he joined the staff of the international headquarters, which had relocated to Covina (near Point Loma), California, in 1942. In December 1950, Colonel Conger sent him on a world tour in order to contact officials and members with regard to the future work of the Society. He returned just ten days before Colonel Conger's death on February 21, 1951. - Publisher's Foreword 1951 Tour Reports by James A. Long. Note the high-placed military as well as U.N. and international connections. Long writes circa 1965 A.D.: Whatever name or outer form this archaic tradition took in eras preceding the Christian, in lands to the north or south, east or west, from the third century AD it became known as theosophia wisdom of things divine, as taught in Alexandria by Ammonius Saccas (one of the founders of Neoplatonism, circa 3rd Century A.D.). Concealed from public knowledge because of the already closing minds of the early Church Fathers (1 st 8th Centuries A.D.) whose theological bickerings are of record, this wisdom continued as a steady stream of guidance not alone for the Kabbalists -- who studied secretly their theosophy of the angels during the dark periods of the Middle Ages (The Middle Ages was a period of European history from the 5th century to the 15th century. The period followed the fall of the Western Roman Empire in 476. - Wikipedia: The Middle Ages)but acted as stimulus to the leading lights of the Renaissance (14th to the 17th century): to Paracelsus, Pico della Mirandola, Leonardo da Vinci, Bruno (1548-1600 A.D. Notable Quote: Innumerable suns exist; innumerable Earths revolve around theseliving beings inhabit these worlds. Giordano Bruno), Kepler (Johannes Kepler, famed astrologer/astronomer/sorcerer. As we learn from Arthur C. Clarke on p.5 of The Promise of Space, 1968 A.D.: Kepler lived in an age that still believed in magic, and indeed his own mother had been charged with witchcraft. Considering the evidence, traditional and historical, one might conclude Kepler was also a sorcerer, a conjurer of

fallen angels, as early astronomers/astrologers were known to be such) and a host of other scientists, philosophers, poets and artists. Was it an accident that the writings of Jakob Boehme (1575-1624 A.D.), the Teutonic theosopher (Thoth, also known as Hermes, the name of an Egyptian god who represented Azazel, in German is rendered Teut, from whence comes the word Teutonic. A Teutonic theosopher is the equivalent of a Hermetic philosopher) of the sixteenth century, inspired (Louis Claude de) Saint-Martin in the 1790s to carry on a theosophic correspondence with a Swiss philosopher-friend (Speaks of The Theosophic corresp. between Saint-Martin (The Unknown Philosopher) and Kirchberger, Baron de Liebistorf, Member of the Grand Council of Berne); and that these letters were reprinted in England in 1863 in the hope of reawakening interest in the theosophic and pure Gospel science involved in these ideas? (According to Louis-Claude de Saint-Martins selection in Wikipedia: Admirers of his (Saint-Martins) works formed groups of Friends of St Martin which later became known as Martinists (Notable Quote: The Martinists were Mystics and Theosophists who claimed to have the secret of communicating with (Elemental and Planetary) spirits - The Right Angle by Geoffrey Farthing). They were influential on the formation of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn. In fact A.E. Waite translated a number of works by Saint-Martin) And again, that (Ralph Waldo) Emerson and others, stimulated by the cosmic insights of the Bhagavad-Gita (The Bhagavad Gt (Song of God)is a Sanatana Dharma or Hindu scripturehighly praised by not only prominent Indians such as Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi but also (33 Freemason) Aldous Huxley (Huxley was an aquaintence of professed Spiritist Bill Wilson, founder of Alcoholics Anonymous. Wilson was known to participate in sances using a Ouija board), Albert Einstein, J. Robert Oppenheimer, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Carl Jung (Jung based his brand of psychiatry on Hindu writings such as the Bhagavad Gt and The Tibetan Book of the Dead) and Herman Hesse. It is considered among the most important texts in the history of literature and philosophy. - Wikipedia: Bhagavad Gt), spearheaded the Transcendentalist movement in America in the 1830s? (Transcendentalism was rooted in the transcendental philosophy of Spiritist Immanuel Kant (Notable quote: (Immanuel) Kant admitted not only the possibility of the existence of a spiritual conscious world, but also the possibility of communion with it. Chapter XVI Tertium Organum, by P.D. Ouspensky, (1922 A.D.))Another major influence was the mystical spiritualism of Emanuel Swedenborg (the influential Christian theologian Emanuel Swedenborg exclaimed: There are two worlds; a spiritual world where spirits and angels are; and a natural world where men are. See Canons Chapter IV.2 (Swedenborg, 1769 A.D). Swedenborg wrote in Spiritual Diary circa. the 18th century A.D.: THAT THE PRIVILEGE OF CONVERSING WITH SPIRITS AND ANGELS MIGHT BE COMMON AND APPROPRIATE TO MAN. Man was so created that he might hold interaction with spirits and angels.). Wikipedia: Transcendentalism)Toward the end of the eighteenth century, coincident with the American and French Revolutions (revolutions instigated by militant Freemasons), the first major crack in the religious isolationism (instituted by the Roman Catholic Church which had been in the habit of executing witches and other such spiritists) which had dominated Europe occurred with the breakthrough into Western intellectual circles of the rich philosophic content of Oriental literature (a reference to the Age of Enlightenment: The Age of Enlightenment (or simply the Enlightenment) is the era in Western philosophy, intellectual, scientific and cultural life, centered upon the 18th century, in which reason was advocated as the primary source for legitimacy and authority. It is also known as the Age of ReasonDeveloping simultaneously in France, Great Britain, Germany, the Netherlands, Italy, Spain, Portugal and the American colonies, the movement culminated in the Atlantic Revolutions, especially the success of the American Revolution, which resulted in independence from the British Empire. The authors of the American Declaration of Independence, the United States Bill of Rights, the French Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen, and the PolishLithuanian Constitution of May 3, 1791, were motivated by Enlightenment principles. Wikipedia: Age of Enlightenment). But it was not until the closing decades (at the height of the Spiritualist Movement, where sances were held in an effort to converse with the spiritual world) of the nineteenth century that the vivifying force (which force being the Theosophical Society), reaching every corner of the thinking world (international in scope), gained sufficient momentum to carry over into our present century. This impetus was climaxed by the publication of The Secret Doctrine by H. P. Blavatsky in 1888, her comprehensive examination of the world's (not only Christian) sacred literatures revealing that the key thoughts in all of them were as jewels strung on one golden thread: mans divine origin and destiny. Introduction to Expanding Horizons (James A. Long, 1965 A.D.). Notable residents of Pasadena, California include Nobel prize physicist and Caltech (visiting) Professor Albert Einstein, Jack Parsons, rocket scientist and occultist, and student of Rosicucianism, Sirhan Sirhan, resident of Pasadena at the time of the assassination of Senator Robert F. Kennedy. Classic occurances of occult Overshadowing? You make the call. Another California occult connection is the Dutch I.S.I.S. Foundation (International Study centre for Independent Search for truth) which is connected to the Theosophical Society Point Loma Covina, in California. Isis is of course the name of an Egyptian goddess who represented Azazels human wife. To an interested individual looking For information about the activities of The Theosophical Society and I.S.I.S. Foundation, one is directed to the Blavatsky House, De Ruyterstraat 74, 2518 AV, The Hague, The Netherlands. According to their website, the I.S.I.S. foundation is the external holding of the Theosophical Society. The website explains: The Theosophical Society is part of a universal, ethical and intellectual Movement (the Theosophical Movement), which has been active throughout the ages. This Movement brought forth, in accordance with the cyclic laws of Nature, spiritual impulses, which gave the initial impetus to the great religious and philosophical systems, produced by humanity. Sages such as Lao Tze, Krishna, (Gautama) Buddha, Jesus of Nazareth, Plato and many others who brought forth these impulses. They tried to divulge, time and again, age-old Theosophy to the people and they did this always in a form most suitable for that time and place in which they lived, with one stated goal of the organization being: To study ancient and modern religion, science, and philosophy... It would seem Behemoth itself represents their mysterious International Headquarters of the Leader Azazel. The Theosophical Society magazine "Lucifer the Messenger of Light" is a publication of the I.S.I.S. Foundation of the Dutch division of The Theosophical Society (Point Loma/The Hague) which today appears bi-monthly. Lectures are to this day given on subjects associated with Theosophy at The Hague, the judicial capital of the United Nations (with the establishment of the League of Nations, The Hague became the seat of

the Permanent Court of International Justice, which was replaced by the U.N.s International Court of Justice after World War II). The Hague is the worlds second U.N. city after New York City, New York, U.S.A. The U.N. was founded interestingly enough in 1945 A.D., 70 years after the establishment of the Theosophical Society in America in 1875 A.D. there in New York City by Spiritists Helen Blavatsky, Henry Steel Olcott and the ceremonial magician William Quan Judge. The U.N. logo employs an eight-point compass rose (in the form of the disk), which esoterically represents Azazel (See Appendix A). (For Biblical prophecies concerning the United Nations, see Hidden Truths: A History of the World from Beginning to End by John of the Gentiles)

Concerning the 1960s resurgence in all things occult, author Hal Lindsey in the Introduction to his 1972 A.D. book entitled Satan is Alive and Well on Planet Earth, explains: A few years ago I came face to face with a complete reversal in the academic community. An unusual change came over many who had denied any belief in the power of a supernatural God. The indifferent, the scoffers, the proud agnostics in the Age of Rationalism, began to turn to another form of the supernatural. They became involved in psychic research, parapsychology, ESP (Extra Sensory Perception), mystic philosophies, and Eastern religions. Recently there has been a resurgence in all forms of the occult! Witchcraft and Satan worship spread throughout campuses and cities. In America, a so-called civilized country, people are involved in weird (ancient magic/religious) rites and rituals. Concerning the subject of parapsychology, as Lindsey imparts: the occult realm has been made scientifically respectable under the academic guise of parapsychology. Of a most revealing note, The Society for Psychical Research (SPR; founded in London in 1882 A.D.) tasked in such studies of parapsychology included amongst its early membership many prominent philosophers, scientists, educators and politicians whose eminent ranks included none other than the most honorable Arthur James Balfour, 1st Earl of Balfour, best known for his issuance of the Balfour Declaration providing for a Jewish homeland in Palestine. The SPR and its American affiliate (the New York City-based American Society for Psychical Research (ASPR) founded in 1885 A.D.) are active even today (Noteable quote: Many prominent people in the nineteenth century participated in spiritualistic sances and discussions about the authenticity of spiritualistic phenomena. Among them were writer Bulwer Lytton, Alfred Russell Wallace (who simultaneously with Charles Darwin came up with the theory of evolution), famous psychologists Frederick Myers and William James, and politicians Arthur Balfour and William Gladstone. Gladstone, who became prime minister of Great Britain four times (presiding over Britain at the height of its empire), showed significant interest in occult phenomena. He was also a member of The British Society for Psychical Research (SPR). He was present at many spiritualistic sances The Invisible Influences (ivorad Mihajlovi Slavinski, 2008 A.D.) (The Mahatma Letters to
A.P. Sinnett implicate powerful British statesman as parties complicit in the Theosophical Society Adyar venture (bending with the winds of change they recognized the undercurrents of the Indian independence movement and moved to install their own pregroomed puppet government by taking over the independence movement itself), including William Gladstone, four-time prime minister of Great Britain (See Letter No. 134, by H.P. Blavatsky), as well as Lord Ripon (the Marquess of Ripon), George Robinson, 2nd Earl of Ripon, of Her Majesty's (Queen Victorias) Most Honourable Privy Council (a privy councilor is the highest rank one may attain in the Civil Service), Viceroy in India (18801884 A.D.), he being preceded in office by the notorious Lord Lytton himself. Lord Ripon had been the Freemasonic Grand Master of the United Grand Lodge of England from 1870 1874 A.D. (The United Grand Lodge of England (UGLE) is the main governing body of freemasonry within England and WalesIt is the oldest Grand Lodge in the world. Wikipedia: United Grand Lodge of England). Also implicated is James Lindsay, 26th Earl of Crawford. This conspiracy went all the way to the top. As we learn from Wikipedia: The Theosophy Society - Adyar is the name of a section of the Theosophical Society founded by Helena Petrovna Blavatsky and others in 1875. Its headquarters moved with Blavatsky and president Henry Steel Olcott to Adyar, an area of Chennai in 1883. The designation 'Adyar' is added to clarify that this is the Theosophical Society with headquarters there, after William Quan Judge were separated by Besant and formed his own organization, known as the Theosophical Society Pasadena with its International Headquarters in Pasadena, California. The presidents of the Theosophical Society - Adyar have included Annie Besant, George Arundale, C. Jinarajadasa, Nilakanta Sri Ram, John Coats and Radha Burnier.US National Section of this organization is called the Theosophical Society in America located in Wheaton, Illinois. - Wikipedia: Theosophy Society Adyar)

This brings us (circa 2011 A.D.) to Lily Dale and the Lily Dale Assembly, Inc., in Lily Dale, (upstate) New York, where one may find the worlds oldest and largest spirit community (with no less than 40 registered mediums) which according to the LDA website: Since it was established in 1879, Lily Dale has been the worlds largest center for spiritual development and the practice of the Spiritualist religion. Lily Dale itself is home to the Lily Dale Spiritualist Church, one of a growing network of Spiritualist churches, schools and camps throughout the United States and Canada. As we learn from Wikipedia: Lily Dale is a spiritualist community of the Modern Spiritualist movement located in Chautauqua County, New York, USALily Dale became the center of the Spiritualist movement when the childhood home of Kate and Margaret Fox (the infamous Fox Sisters) was moved from Hydesville, New York to Lily Dale in 1916. This established Lily Dale as the home of Spiritualism in the United States, although other communities, such as Summerville, California (now an uninhabited ghost town), were founded on the same principlesToday Lily Dale remains a place of pilgrimage for many Spiritualists and others interested in the paranormal. Wikipedia: Lily Dale, New York. The magic practicing Freemasonic Spiritist and Theosophical Society member Arthur Conan Doyle was a prominent guest at Lily Dale (as was Stage Magician Harry Houdini. Guest lecturers include the Wiccan author and spiritualsit Raymond Buckland). Spiritists teach that many planets in the universe are inhabited. Lectures one may attend at Lily Dale include those with a UFO subject line. Tens of thousands of visitors/attendees pass through Lily Dale on a yearly basis. It must also be noted that the magic practicing Freemasonic Spiritist and Theosophical Society member Sir Arthur Conan Doyle was also at one time president of The College of Psychic Studies. As we learn from Wikipedia: The College of Psychic Studies (founded in 1884 as the London Spiritualist Alliance) is a non-profit organization based in South Kensington, London. They are dedicated to the study of spiritual phenomenon (such as sances involving communication with spirits). Gerald Balfour, the second Earl of Balfour, founded the college in 1884. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle was a former president of the college through the 1920s. In the 1960s, after a revival in spiritualism, the College associated itself with the Society for Psychical Research (SPR), collecting thousands of case files. The College is still in existence today. In, fact, in Chapter 9 of Gerald B. Gardners biography entitled Gerald Gardner, Witch, we learn that an early experience he had with a group of spiritualist mediums at this very same London Spiritualist Alliance was a watershed moment in his life which cemented his beliefs in the phenomenon known as Spiritualism, propelling him gloriously onward to the creation of the magical witchcraft tradition known to us today as Gardnerian Wicca, that at that very moment of his life he became a dedicated Spiritualist (Gardner also became, as we learn from his book entitled The Meaning of Witchcraft, a member of the Society for Psychical Research (SPR)). The founder of the London Spiritual Alliance, Gerald Balfour, was none other than the younger brother of Prime Minister Arthur James Balfour, issuer of the Balfour Declaration! Gerald Balfour was married to Lady Elizabeth Edith Balfour, daughter of Robert Bulwer-Lytton, whose sister was Lady Emily Bulwer-Lytton (18741964 A.D.), an associate of J. Krishnamurti of Theosophical Society fame! J. Krishnamurti was associated with leading Theosophical Society members C. W. Leadbeater and Annie Besant. Lady Emily Bulwer-Lytton was related to Edgar Bulwer-Lytton, a friend of the French magician Eliphas Levi, who was a member of a French chapter of the Theosophical Society. Edgar Bulwer-Lytton was Grand Patron (1871-73 A.D.) of the Metropolitan College of the Societas Rosicruciana in Anglia (SRIA), a magic practicing group composed of Master Masons, members of which gave birth to the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn. Famous Golden Dawn member Aleister Crowley was a long-time associate of Gardnerian Wicca founder

Gerald B. Gardner. Both Aleister Crowley and Gerald B. Gardner were known Freemasons as well as co-members in the OTO. It must be noted Sir Arthur Conan Doyles daughter, Dame Jean Conan Doyle, served as honorary Aide-de-Camp to Queen Elizabeth II. Elementary my dear Watson. Elementary. To quote in part Mr. Hal Lindsey, I must say, the study of Witchcraft in a like way has been made scientifically respectable under the academic guise of Anthropology as well as Philosophy. Now back to Gerald Gardner (who was himself an anthropologist/archaeologist; he famously assisted James Leslie Starkey in the Lachish excavations, including temples devoted to Baal/Azazel and Astaroth/Azazels human wife, names familiar to readers of The Bible. He was also an associate of Margaret Alice Murray who wrote a number of texts on the subject of witch cults, even writing the Introduction for one of Gardeners books) and the British occult revival which one might successfully argue was equally the continuation of a long underground and secretive magic tradition passed from generation to generation amongst the highest ranking members of the English nobility:
Having looked at the development of the magical orders which resulted from the British occult revival of the 19th and 20th Centuries, we can see where this ties in with Wicca and (Gerald) Gardners claim of traditional initiation (into an English coven of magic practicing witches. A coven is a circle of 13 witches, male and/or female: The fixed number among the witches of Great Britain seems to have been thirteen: twelve witches and their officer. - The Witch Cult in Western Europe (Margaret Alice Murray, University College, London, 1921 A.D.) ). - History of Wicca in England: 1939 to the Present
Day (Julia Phillips, 2004 Edition: Julia Phillips is a Wiccan High Priestess whose experience includes running both Covens and magical lodges in London, Sydney, and Melbourne. Her formal study of the occult began in 1971, when she began to attend lectures at the Society of Psychical Research in London.) (The word coven is a derivative of convene, and is variously spelt coven, coeven, covine (of which Covina is also a cognate), cuwing, and even covey. The special meaning of the word among the witches is a band or company, who were set apart for the practice of the rites of the religion and for the performance of magical ceremonies; in short, a kind of priesthood. The Coven (of witches) was composed of men and women, belonging to one district, though not necessarily all from one village, and was ruled by an officer under the command of the Grand Master. The members of the Coven were apparently bound to attend the weekly Esbat (The Esbat differed from the Sabbat by being primarily for business...very often the Esbat was for sheer enjoyment only); and it was they who were instructed in and practiced magical arts, and who performed all the rites and ceremonies of the cult. The rest of the villagers attended the Esbats when they could or when they felt so inclined, but did not necessarily work magic, and they attended the Sabbaths as a matter of course. The Witch Cult in Western Europe (Margaret Alice Murray, University College, London, 1921 A.D.)) (The Junto Club established by Benjamin Franklin and which consisted of Franklin and twelve of his friends, bringing the total number to 13, is, coincidentally enough the exact number of witches in a traditional witchs coven. As history reveals, Franklin established the American Philosophical Society. Philosophical studies of the day included the study and practice of magic and witchcraft. Franklin was also a Freemason of the most highest degree, attaining the executive position of Grand Master (High-Priest). Highdegree Freemasonic ritualistic practices included that of magic/witchcraft, which practice involves the invocation of fallen angels. That the Junto Club was in all probability such a witchs coven is not outside the realm of possibilities, this also being true of those Juntos modeled upon it, as well as those individuals closely associated with its members)

Magic, which involves the invocation of fallen angels, is practiced in high-degree Freemasonry:
The (Hermetic Order of the) Golden Dawn was not the only influence upon (Gerald) Gardner (Gardner was a friend of Aleister Crowley. Indeed: Gardner has a charter issued by Crowley, authorizing him to perform the Rites of the O.T.O. - Gerald Gardner, Witch, by Idries Shah, 1960 A.D.). Freemasonry has also had a tremendous impact upon the Wicca. Not only were the three founders of Isis-Urania Temple (of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn) Masons, so too were (Aleister) Crowley (a 33 Freemason) and Arthur Waite (A.E. Waite). Gardner and at least one member of the first (witches) Coven, Edith Woodford-Grimes, were both Co-

Masons. - History of Wicca in England: 1939 to the Present Day (Julia Phillips, 2004 Edition)

It is vital to understand that this past interchange between Masonry and these various occult groups did not stop in the 18th century. If anything, it has grown more prominent in the past century. There is something about the Lodge that has always attracted sorcerers. The historical list of occultists and Witches in the last century who were Freemasons reads like a Whos Who of 20th century occultism: Arthur Edward Waiteoccult writer and Masonic historian; Dr. Wynn Westcottmember of the Societas Rosicruciana in Anglia and founding member of the occult (Hermetic) Order of the Golden Dawnthe most influential magical society of the 19th - early 20th century (but not, as must be noted, the only one); S. L. MacGregor Mathers co-founder of the (Hermetic Order of the) Golden Dawn; Aleister Crowleymaster Satanist of this century and founder of the anti-christ religion of Thelemaclaimed to be The Great Beast 666; Dr. Gerard Encauss(Papus) masterful author, teacher of the Tarot and leader of the occult Martiniste society (Gerard Encausse (July 13, 1865 - 25 October 1916), whose esoteric pseudonym was Papus, was the Spanish-born French physician, hypnotist, and popularizer of occultism, who founded the modern Martinist OrderAs a young man, Encausse spent a great deal of time at the Bibliothque Nationale (the National Library in Paris, France) studying the Kabbalah, occult tarot, the sciences of magic and alchemy, and the writings of Eliphas Lvi. He joined the French Theosophical Society shortly after it was founded by Madame Blavatsky in 1884 1885In 1888, he co-founded his own group, the Kabbalistic Order of the RoseCroixEncausse was also a member of the Hermetic Brotherhood of Light and the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn temple (the Ahathoor Temple) in Paris, as well as MemphisMisraim (a major Freemasonic group) and probably other esoteric or paramasonic organizations, as well as being an author of several occult books. Wikipedia: Grard Encausse) (One of the secrets passed down during the high-degree rituals of the Masonic Rite of Memphis is the existence of the genii which dwell under the earth (See The Secret High Degree Rituals of the Masonic Rite of Memphis p.26 (John Yarker, 1911 A.D: John Yarker (17 April 1833 - 20 March 1913) was an English
Freemason, author, and occultistIn 1872 Yarker established the Sovereign Sanctuary of the Ancient and Primitive Rite of Masonry for England and Ireland under the authority of a Patent issued by the American Grand Master of that organization, Harry Seymour. According to Gnostic Bishop Stephan A. Hoeller, Yarker also got involved with the Ordo Templi Orientis (OTO) and is attributed as the link between this organization and regular Freemasonry. According to Hoeller, Yarker was bestowed with the authority to confer degrees of the Scottish Rite as well as the Rite of Memphis-Misraim. Wikipedia: John Yarker)); Dr. Theodore Reusshead of the O.T.O., a German occult/satanic society which made

(Aleister) Crowley its head for the British Isles; George Pickingill (1816-1909 A.D.) the Grand Master Witch of 19th century England, leader of the Pickingill covens (Pickingill is what is known as a cunning man. The cunning folk (men and women) in Britain were professional or semi-professional practitioners of magic... - Wikipedia: Cunning folk in Britain. The magician Aleister Crowley was said to have been a Pickingill initiate. It must be noted the popicon magic-man Harry Potter is a British invention the result of a long tradition of magic practices in the English Isles); Annie Besantleader of the occult Theosophical Society and CoMasonic hierarch (Yes, there are female Masons!); Alice Bailey (whose second husband, Foster Bailey, was a 32 Freemason)founder of the proto-New Age organization, Lucis (formerly Lucifer) Trust; Bishop Charles (C.) W. LeadbetterTheosophist (and Theosophical Society member), mentor to the failed New Age (false) Christ, Krishnamurti, and prelate in the occult Liberal Catholic Church; Manly P. HallRosicrucian adept (as well as high-degree Freemason), author, founder of the Philosophical Research Society; Gerald B. Gardnerfounder of the modern Wiccan (white Witchcraft) revival and Alex Sanders self-styled King of the Witches in London (Alex Sanders (June 6, 1926 - April 30, 1988), born Orrell Alexander Carter, was an

English occultist and High Priest in the Neopagan religion of Wicca, responsible for founding the tradition of Alexandrian Wicca during the 1960s. Wikipedia: Alex Sanders (Wiccan)) and one of the most influential leaders of Wicca after Gardner. - Freemasonry: The Witchcraft Connection by William J.
Schnoebelen, exemplary of your typical high-degree magic practicing Freemason: William Schnoebelen was deeply involved in both Witchcraft as a Wiccan high priest and the Masonic order for many years. He was a Mason for nine years and a Witch for sixteen years. In the Lodge, he held offices of Junior Warden in the Blue Lodge, Prelate in the Commandery of the York Rite, Master of the Veil in the Royal Arch degree, and Associate Patron in the Order of the Eastern Star. Additionally, he was a 32 Mason and a Shriner (The Sanders (Alex and Maxine Sanders, co-founders of Alexandrian Wicca) became household names (in England) during the late sixties and early seventies. The Sanders ran their coven and taught classes on Witchcraft. A record of the initiation of Janet Owen, A Witch is Born, was released in 1970. The Sanders coven also appeared in Legend of the Witches (1970), Witchcraft 70 (1970) and Secret Rites (1971). A biography of Alex appeared in 1969 (King of the Witches, by June Johns); biographies of Maxine appeared in 1976 (Maxine: The Witch Queen) and 1977 (The Ecstatic Mother, by Richard Deutch). Wikipedia: Maxine Sanders. As may be ascertained from the Alexandrian Book of Shadows, Alex and Maxine Sanders invoked the fallen angel Azazel under his guise of Cernunnos, the Horned God of the witches)

Concerning books on the subject of magic which may have influenced practitioners of Wicca magic we learn: There were numerous sources other than (Margaret Alice) Murray (academic author of such
illustrious books on the anthropological history of witchcraft as The Witch Cult in Western Europe (1921 A.D.) and The God of the Witches (1933 A.D.)), however. In 1899, Charles Godfrey Lelands Aradia: Gospel of the

Witches was published. Most of (Aleister) Crowleys work was available in published form during the pre- and post-war years (WWII), as were the texts written and translated by (S.L.) MacGregor Mathers and (A.E.) Waite. Also readily available were works such as The Magus by Francis Barrett (London, 1801 A.D.) and, of course, the many classics from which (occult author Gerald) Gardner drew much inspiration. - History of Wicca in England: 1939 to the Present Day (Julia Phillips, 2004 Edition) (Such works by
Murray which may have influenced Wicca included The Witch Cult in Western Europe by Margaret Alice Murray, University College, London, 1921 A.D., and The God of the Witches also by Margaret Alice Murray, D.Lit., Fellow of University College, London, 1933 A.D.: Margaret Alice Murray (13 July 1863 - 13 November 1963) was a prominent British Egyptologist and anthropologist. Primarily known for her work in Egyptology, which was the core of her academic career, she is also known for her propagation of the Witch-cult hypothesis, the theory that the witch trials in the Early Modern period of Christianized Europe and North America were an attempt to extinguish a surviving pre-Christian, pagan religion devoted to a Horned God (the Horned God represents Azazel)it has had a significant effect in the origins of Neopagan religions, primarily Wicca, a faith she supported (She was also a believer and a practitioner of magic). Her work in Egyptology took place largely alongside her mentor and friend, the archaeologist Sir Flinders Petrie (English Egyptologist and Fellow of the Royal Society), whom she worked alongside at University College LondonIn The Divine King in England, 1954 she expanded on her earlier claims there was a secret conspiracy of pagans amongst the English nobility, the same English nobility who provided the leading members of the Church. Wikipedia: Margaret Alice Murray. Hello? Is this bloody thing on? Other extant books on witchcraft included: The Formicarius, written 1435-1437 by Johannes Nider during the Council of Basel and first printed in 1475 (as a point of reference, the Roman Catholic Saint, Joan of Arc, (also known as the Witch of Domremy) was burnt as a witch by the English in 1431 A.D.) as well as the The Malleus Maleficarum: The Malleus Maleficarum (Latin for Hammer of the Wicked) is a famous treatise on witches, written in 1486 by Heinrich Kramer, an Inquisitor of the Catholic Church, and was first published in Germany in 1487 (See Wikipedia: Formicarius/Malleus Maleficarum). The Malleus in hand, the Popes encouragement guaranteed, inquisitors began springing up all over Europe. Immersion as a test for identifying a witch hearkens back to the days of the Babylonian king Hammurabi (if not in fact, prior): The belief in sorcery and its practice seem to have been widespread in the past. Both in ancient Egypt and in Babylonia it played a conspicuous part, as existing records plainly show. It will be sufficient to quote a short section from the Code of Hammurabi (about 2000 B.C.). It is there prescribed, If a man has put a spell upon another man and it is not justified, he upon whom the spell is laid shall go to the holy river; into the holy river shall he plunge. If the holy river overcome him and he is drowned, the man who put the spell upon him shall take possession of his house. If the holy river declares him innocent and he remains unharmed the man who laid the spell shall be put to death. He that plunged into the river shall take possession of the house of him who laid the spell upon him. Wikipedia: Witchcraft. I believe this harkens back to at least the days of the Egyptian black-magic priests whose legends of the god Osiris, who was Behemoth/Azazel, also known as Tahuti the sorcerer god of magic, who had been successfully killed, according to legend, by being drowned. Guilty as charged!)

Another book that has had a profound influence on many Wiccans, and would undoubtedly have been well known by (Gerald) Gardner is The Golden Bough by Sir JG Frazer (according to Wikipedia: The Golden Bough: A Study in Magic and Religion (1890 A.D./190615 A.D.) is a wide-ranging, comparative study of mythology and religion, written by Scottish anthropologist

Sir James George Frazer (18541941).). Although the entire book was written based upon purely secondary research, it is an extensive examination of many Pagan practices from the Ancient World, and the emphasis of the Sacrificed God could certainly have been taken from here equally as well as from (Margaret Alice) Murray. It is likely that some of the Gardnerian ritual practices (Wicca ceremonial magic rituals) were derived from The Golden Bough, or from Frazers own sources listed in its bibliography (which list is very substantial, numbering in the thousands). - History of Wicca in
England: 1939 to the Present Day (Julia Phillips, 2004 Edition)

The fallen angels, hailing from another planet known as the New Earth are by definition aliens and extraterrestrials which would explain why:

Apparently one evening in 1949, Kenneth Grant (Kenneth Grant (born May 23, 1924) is a British occultist and head of the magical order previously known as the Typhonian Ordo Templi Orientis (OTO) but which is now referred to as the Typhonian Order He met and began personal tutelage in magick under Aleister Crowley in 1944, at the age of twenty. Crowley was sixty-nineGrant was a great admirer and close friend of Austin Osman Spare (Spare himself had been an initiate of Aleister Crowleys Argentinum Astrum circa 1910 A.D.). Together they (Grant and Spare) founded the Zos Kia Cultus in 1952. Wikipedia: Kenneth Grant) and his wife, (Gerald) Gardner (English Wiccan and Father of Garderian Wicca, Gerald Brousseau Gardner (June 13, 1884 - February 12, 1964. He, like Kenneth Grant, had also been initiated into the Typhonian O.T.O. by Aleister Crowley), Dolores North (Madeline Montalban) (She was an English ceremonial magician known for founding the occult organisation known as the Order of the Morning Star, through which she taught her own form of Luciferian magic. - Wikipedia), and an unnamed Witch (probably Olive Green)(a witch in Gerald Gardners New Forest witches coven) met to perform a (magic) ritual together, supposedly to contact an extraterrestrial being (no doubt the extraterrestrials with whom they sought contact were the rebellious fallen angels who hailed from the New Earth). The material basis for the rite was a drawing by AO Spare (London-born artist and World War I British army conscript Austin Osman Spare (1886 1956 A.D.) was a practicing ceremonial magician, authoring such books as A Book of Satyrs (1907 A.D.) and Anathema of Zos (1927 A.D.)). - History of Wicca in England: 1939 to the Present Day (Julia
Phillips, 2004 Edition) (The afformentioned magical working is detailed in Kenneth Grants Nightside of Eden pp. 122-124. Grant says they were attempting to contact certain extraterrestrial intelligences with which he was at that time in almost constant rapport. He relates that Austin Osmand Spare was also in contact with extraterrestrial intelligences at that time as well. Of an interesting note, on p. 48 of Nightside of Eden (1977 A.D.), Kenneth Grant identifies the non-human entities with who Ceremonial Magician Dr. John Dee along with his medium Edward Kelly were in fact in contact as extraterrestrial entities. At least Grant recognizes the angels for what they truly are, alien beings from another planet; they are no mere figments of superstitious imaginations)

Indeed, as pointed out by the head of the Typhonian O.T.O. magic order slash Crowleydisciple Kenneth Grant himself: (Arthur) Machen, (Algernon) Blackwood, (Aleister) Crowley, (H.P.) Lovecraft, (Dion) Fortune, and others, frequently used as a theme for their writings the influx of extra-terrestrial powers which have been moulding the history of our planet since time began; that is, since time began for us, for we are only too prone to suppose that we were here first and that we alone are here now, whereas the most ancient occult traditions affirm that we were neither the first nor are we the only ones to people the earth; the Great Old Ones and the Elder Gods (the rebellious fallen angels were/are worshipped as gods by many members of the human population of the Earth) find echoes in the myths and legends of all peoples. Austin Spare claimed to have had direct

experience of the existence of extra-terrestrial intelligencesAs explained in Images and Oracles of Austin Osman Spare, Spare was initiated into the vital current of ancient and creative sorcery by an aged woman named Paterson, who claimed decent from a line of Salem witches. The formation of Spares Cult of the Zos and the Kia owes much to his contact with Witch Paterson who provides the model for many of his sabbatic drawings and paintings. - The Sorceries
of Zos (Austin O. Spare) taken from Cults of the Shadow (published 1995 A.D.) by Kenneth Grant) (As Grant himself explained in Nightside of Eden, p.88, circa 1977 A.D.: extra-terrestrial demonshave swarmed in myth and legend in the guise ofgiants, gnomes, elves and fairies etc., of the elemental kingdomsamenable to invocation andthough more rarely evocation. Austin Osman Spare, for instance, evolved a system of magical sigils for controlling these monstrous atavismsAll initiated systems of ritual (magic) are methods of establishing contact with beings of the other side. Whether these are considered to be extra-terrestrials from outer space, or subjective denizens of inner space, makes little difference to the practical occultist.)

In fact, according to the OTOs journal Khabs: the central concern of magic is communion withextraterrestrial intelligences. The so-called extraterrestrial intelligences with whom they seek to communicate are the alien rebel angels. Magic systems invoke the fallen angels and seek to communicate with them. And do. Adherents even work in conjunction with them. The magic tradition lives on today, most notably at the Bohemian Grove in northern California U.S.A., as well as in the United Nations (UNESCO) which is headquarted in New York City, New York, USA. Any organization, political or otherwise, based upon, demonstrating or participating in such a magic tradition, must be held suspect at best. It is important to note this extraterrestrial connection with magic as one most interesting offshoot of traditional magic practices are the so-called UFO cults and UFO religions of 20th Century America. The most famous (infamous) amongst modern UFO cults/UFO religions is The Nation of Islam (founded by Wallace Fard Muhammad, 1930 A.D., now headed by a Freemason named Louis Farrakhan), Heavens Gate (founded by Marshall Applewhite, in the 1970s A.D.; on March 26, 1997 A.D., 39 of its members committed ritual mass suicide) and The Church of Scientology (founded by L. Ron Hubbard in 1952 A.D.). Theosophy (as is evidenced in the teachings of the Theosophical Society) need also be considered a UFO religion (UFO religions are commonly groups which deal with communication between humans and extraterrestrial beings. Forms of communication include telepathy and astral projection. Wikipedia: List of UFO religions). Such organizations adhere to is what is known as the Ancient Astronaut Theory: According to certain authors, intelligent extraterrestrial beings called ancient astronauts or ancient aliens have visited Earth, and this contact (known as paleocontact) is connected with the origins or development of human cultures, technologies, and religions (some authors cite verses of The Bible such as Genesis 6:1-4 as proof!). A common variant of the idea includes proposals that deities from most, if not all, religions are actually extraterrestrials, and their technologies were taken as evidence of their divine statusProponents of ancient astronaut theories often maintain that humans are either descendants or creations of beings who landed on Earth thousands of years ago. An associated idea is that much of human knowledge, religion, and culture came from extraterrestrial visitors in ancient times. Wikipedia: Ancient Astronauts (One prime example is the story of the Varacochas (a word which translates as
white masters), the so-called Sons of the Sun, the group of white men (a group of fallen angels) from outer space who at one time had reigned over the native population at Tiahuanaco in Bolivia)

One of the books which falls into the Ancient Astronaut Theory category is a book

entitled Chariots of the Gods? by Erich von Dniken: Chariots of the Gods? Unsolved Mysteries of the Pastis a book written in 1968 by Erich von Dniken. It involves the hypothesis that the technologies and religions of many ancient civilizations were given to them by ancient astronauts who were welcomed as gods. Wikipedia:
Chariots of the Gods?

Indeed, in the Forward to the British (1973 A.D.) edition of The Bible and Flying Saucers by Presbyterian Pastor Barry H. Downing (originally published in America, 1968 A.D.), Downing writes: I am more convinced than ever that the Biblical faith was strongly influenced by, if not deliberately caused by, beings from another world, wherever and whatever that world may be. The Bible and Flying Saucers (The word alien, it must be noted, is a cognate of the word angel)

And he is not alone by a longshot: In his book A Guest from the Universe, Alexander Kazentsev theorized that the angels mentioned in the Bible might actually have been extraterrestrials. British ufologist Brinsley Le Poer Trench, author of The Sky People, supports this notion, as does Paul Misraki in Les Extraterrestres. p. 64 Why UFOs: Operation Trojan Horse (John A. Keel, 1970 A.D.)
(Another book cut from this very same cloth is professional astronomer John W. Macveys Intersteller Travel: Past, Present, and Future (1977 A.D.) which appeared around the time of the Star Wars release which itself was (by his own admission) George Lucas modern retelling of Greek mythological tales (See Star Wars: The Legacy Revealed by Prometheus Entertainment in association with The History Channel and Lucas Films Ltd. which includes pro-input interviews by Star Wars-morals influenced Democratic leaders Newt Gingrich and Nancy Pelosi (includes interviews with Tom Brokaw and Steven Colbert. The Heros Journey is not what you make of it. You are the cream of the crop. It is not too late to turn and be healed. Why should you suffer eternal pain for the sake of the fallen angels? Eternity is forever). The rebellions character Luke Skywalker we are told represents the Greek god Apollo (in the finest sympathy for the devil/Theosophical Society tradition) who of course represents the rebellious fallen angel, Azazel. George Lucas was a big sci-fi (circa. 40-50s) fan who based the stories of the Star Wars franchise professedly on his studies of the teachings of the writings of the Sigmund Freud/Carl Junginfluenced comparative religion/comparative mythology writer/lecturer/college professor Joseph Campbell. As we learn from Wikipedia: Joseph John Campbell (March 26, 1904 October 30, 1987) was an American mythologist, writer and lecturer, best known for his work in comparative mythology and comparative religion who in 1924 A.D.: traveled to Europe with his family. On the ship back, he encountered Jiddu Krishnamurti; they discussed Asian philosophy, sparking in Campbell a life-long interest in Hindu and Indian thought. Following this trip, Campbell ceased to be a practicing Catholic. (See The Hero's Journey: Joseph Campbell on His Life and Work p. 29 (Joseph Campbell, 2003 A.D.). Concerning Joseph Campbell and his fateful chance meeting, we learn that Jiddu Krishnamurti was: Born into a Telugu family in what was then colonial India, Krishnamurti lived next to the Theosophical Society headquarters at Adyar in Madras in his early adolescence. At Adyar, he encountered prominent occultist and Theosophist Charles Webster (C.W.) Leadbeater (Leadbeater was not even willing to walk down to the end of the block to find someone to be his false prophet!). He was subsequently raised under the tutelage of Leadbeater and Annie Besant, leaders of the Theosophical Society at the time. Leadbeater and Besant believed (or, might I suggest, simply portrayed) Krishnamurti to be the likely vehicle for a messianic entity, the so-called World Teacher. As a young man, he disavowed this idea and dissolved the worldwide organization (the Order of the Star) established to support it. Wikipedia: Jiddu Krishnamurti. It must be noted Professor Joseph Campbell taught mythology classes at Sarah Lawrence College in New York, a private college associated with Oxford University. One noteable graduate of Sarah Lawrence College is current Chicago mayor Rahm Immanuel. Another New Age Spiritualist writer of note promoted by Oprah Winfrey is Eckhart Tolle. In the words of Eckhart Tolle himself: "I feel actually that the work I do is a coming together of the teaching 'stream,' if you want to call it that, of (Jiddu) Krishnamurti (of Theosophical Society-fame) and (the Hindu spiritual master) Ramana Maharshi" (See Dialogues With Emerging Spiritual Teachers by John W. Parker, 2000 A.D.).

Even the politically influential American evangelical Southern Baptist minister Billy Graham (who has met with no less than twelve U.S. Presidents and who is, interestingly enough, a 33 Freemason, a testament to their ability to infiltrate well established organizations) in his book entitled Angels: Gods Secret Agents in a round-about way acknowledges: UFOs are astonishingly angel-like in some of their reported appearances

The Theosophical Society itself fits the definition of a UFO Cult. The following selection from Theosophical Society President Annie Besant (circa 1911 A.D.) offered the following spin on an age old story:
If you could look backwards beyond historical periods; backwards still across the mist of legend and of myth; backwards into the darkness of the past where even legend and myth have ceased to be; backwards ever, into the far night of time, into the beginnings of humanity, as humanity, on our globe; then would you see a brilliant golden cloud (an alien spacecraft, more commonly known by its Biblical name, cherub) flashing down to earth from a far-off planet the planet which you know as Shukra, and which we call Venus in the West (in actuality the angels hail from the New Earth). From that planet far away in space a radiant cloud (a brightly lit cherub/spacecraft) is coming, a cloud (cherub/spacecraft) of fire and of light; and as it descends through the ambient air, as the clouds of heaven roll away dispersing at its coming, the fire-cloud (cherub/spacecraft) sinks gently to earth like some huge Bird of Heaven, and settles down upon an island the White Island, it is called in the Purnas (in Eastern religious texts) the island on which later was built the sacred City of Shamballa. There the fiery cloud (cherub/spacecraft) comes to rest; there the glorious Beings (angels) who were borne in it, as in a chariot of fire, descend. They are the Sons of the Fire, the Lords of the Flame: They come to this planet as the Messengers (the word messenger is used synonymously with the word angel) of the Logos, of shvara (a deva/god) Himself; They (the angels) come as the Helpers of our infant humanity, to guide its tottering steps along the path of evolution. - The White Lodge and it's Messengers Adyar Pamphlets No. 149 (Annie Besant, 1911 A.D.) (Besants use of the
phrase chariot of fire to denote a cherub-type spacecraft is not without precedence. 2Kings 2:11 describes the presence of such a chariot of fire when Elijah was said to have been taken up to heaven. No doubt The Bible is the source of the term which she herein employs. Besant it must be remembered was a disavowed Christian) (As we learn from Wikipedia: Christopher Patridge wrote that the works of (Alice A.) Bailey, Rudolf Steiner, and Theosophy in general all influenced what he called the "UFO religions." He explained that "...Theosophy has several prominent branches, and, strictly speaking, the branch which has had the most important influence on the UFO religion is that developed by Alice Bailey." Professor Robert S. Ellwood of the University of Southern California investigated a wide range of religious and spiritual groups in the United States during the 1970s, including a nationwide group of UFO believers called Understanding, Inc., which had been founded by a contactee named Daniel Fry. He reported that, "the New Age Prayer derived from the Alice Bailey writings is used as an invocation." George D. Chryssides of the University of Wolverhampton, cited Bailey's influence on the ideas of the Order of the Solar Temple and related UFO organisations. Benjamin Crme (who resides as must be noted in London, England), formerly a member of the UFO religion the Aetherius Society, became a follower of Alice A. Bailey and then proclaimed in 1975 that he had been contacted by Maitreya to prepare for the return of Maitreya to Earth that had been prophesied by Alice A. Bailey in 1946. Alice A. Bailey prophesied in January 1946 thatChrist (The World Teacher) (read: Maitreya) would return himself by manifesting a physical body of his own on the physical plane" and that this would be the New Age equivalent of the Christian concept of the Second Coming of Christ. Wikipedia: Alice A. Bailey) (Notable Creme Quote: The first thing to understand is that UFOs, Unidentified Flying Objects, may be unidentified by the government agencies, but they (the UFOs which Benjamin Creme identifies as the ships of the Space Brothers) are real, they existThey are all part of the plan of the emerging Hierarchy of our world. Benjamin Crme, Share International Magazine, July/August 2009 A.D. The Hierarchy of which he speaks will be headed of course by the fallen angels Azazel and Satan!) (Notable Quote: Many followers of the New Age aspire for contact with extraterrestrial Entities. The most common way of making such a contact is channeling. Channelers are persons gifted as psychics, who transmit messages to humanity from higher levels of consciousness. The Invisible Influences by ivorad Mihajlovi-Slavinski, 2008) ((Additional Notable Quote by ivorad Mihajlovi-Slavinski: Psychiatrists and certified therapists study extraterrestrial Entities as well (the word psychiatry is derived from the word psyche, meaning, spirit). Among them, a special place is reserved for Dr. Edith Fiore, author of several books in this field, and Dr.William Baldwin, author of probably the best manual on this topic, entitled Spirit Releasement Therapy (1992). When the term extraterrestrial entities is used, it is implied that the Entities come to earth from other planets, galaxies and parallel universes (a term that is widely used in recent times is Autonomous Appearing Intelligent Structures). - The Invisible Influences. And one may add Theosophical Society member, Spiritualist psychiatrist Carl Jung, the student of psychiatrist Sigmund Freud, to the list of people who sought contact with such Otherworldly entities)

As must be noted at this time, angels are called Watchers of men, the word watch being synonymous with the word surveillance. As Dr. James McDonald testified before the United States Congress in 1968 A.D.: My own present opinion, based on two years of careful study, is that UFOs are probably extraterrestrial devices engaged in something that might very tentatively be termed 'surveillance.' - Dr. James McDonald before Congress, 1968

In their 1966 book Intelligent Life in the Universe astrophysicists I.S. Shklovski and (Pulitzer Prize-winning author) Carl Sagan devote a chapter to arguments that scientists and historians should seriously consider the possibility that extraterrestrial contact occurred during recorded history. Wikipedia: Ancient Astronauts (As explained in UFO researcher John A. Keels most illuminating book entitled
Why UFOs: Operation Trojan Horse p. 62 (1970 A.D.): In a paper presented before the American Rocket Society on November 15, 1962, Dr. Carl Sagan, a young Harvard astronomerurged that ancient myths and legends be reexamined for possible clues to an early visit by an extraterrestrial civilization. On p.26 he writes: Like most UFO researchers, I have read the Bible carefully several times. In view of what we now knowor suspectabout flying saucers, many of the Biblical accounts of things in the sky take on a new meaning and even corroborate some of the things happening today. Keel was also, as evidenced by his novel Jadoo, quite the magic adept. The UFO phenomoenom is also represented in the myths and legends associated with magic and witchcraft. British witch/author Nigel Jackson writes circa 1996 A.D. in Masks of Misrule (p.42) that certain aspects of known historical encounters associated with the Horned God of the witches (the horned god of the witches was the alien angel Azazel) exhibit certain features in common with so-called alien abductions in our own day) `

Indeed: Throughout most of history, the manifestations of demonology (the study of demons) and demonopathy (demonic possession) have been viewed from a religious perspective and explained as the work of the Devil. The bizarre manipulations and ill effects described in the demonological literature are usually regarded as the result of a great unseen conflict between God and the Devil. In UFO lore, the same conflict has been observedThe quasi-angels of Biblical times have become magnificent spacemenA major, but little-explored, aspect of the UFO phenomenon is therefore theological and philosophical rather than purely scientific. The UFO problem can never be untangled by physicists and scientists unless they are men who have also been schooled in liberal arts, theology, and philosophy (such as he himself was, I might add). - UFOs: Operation Trojan Horse (John A. Keel, 1970 A.D.) (Noteable quote: Angelology is a fascinating offshoot of
demonology. The appearances of angels have been chronicled down through the ages, and several new angel reports still turn up each year. Once again we find that these reports contain all the basic ingredients of the UFO reports. - UFOs: Operation Trojan Horse by John A. Keel, 1970 A.D.)

Most legitimate UFO sightings today may be attributed to the activities of the saucershaped/wheel-shaped cherubim of the rebellious fallen angels. The angels were particularly notably active in the mid 20th Century A.D. Recently (in 1969 A.D.) the U.S. Government Printing Office issued a publication compiled by the Library of Congress for the Air Force Office of Scientific Research: UFOs and Related Subjects: An Annotated Bibliography. In preparing this work, the senior bibliographer, Miss Lynn E. Catoe, actually read thousands of UFO articles, books, and publications. In her preface to this 400-page book she states: A large part of the available UFO literature is closely linked with mysticism and the metaphysical. It deals with subjects like mental telepathy, automatic writing, and invisible entities, as well as phenomena like poltergeist manifestations and possession....Many of the UFO reports now being published in the popular press recount alleged incidents that are strikingly similar to demoniac possession and psychic phenomena which has long been known to theologians and parapsychologists. p.38 Why UFOs: Operation Trojan Horse by John
A. Keel, 1970 A.D.

Ancient Aliens: An Excerpt from The False Prophet


Azazel by John of the Gentiles