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Past Life Clearing – The Reformation of Europe

by | Jun 27, 2016 | News & Current Affairs | 1 comment

Past Life Clearing – The Reformation of Europe

In the mid-1500s a European fellow named Martin Luther nailed a list of grievances to a civic, municipal, building pertaining to how a centrally controlled federal super-state – with cruel regulations, nepotistic hierarchies and incomprehensible legislation – had gradually, over a long period of time, eroded decency and common sense from people’s everyday lives. All the while instilling a fearful and undemocratic hidden-hand of authoritarian oppression over the people of Europe.

This started a ball rolling. Many individual nations severed links with the overarching, all-encompassing, central power (the Papal Roman Vatican) and looked for self-determinism and autonomy locally.

This began a fascinating period of history. The reigns of ancient aristocratic bloodlines traceable back through Roman and Greek empires to Babylon and Samaria, via Egypt, were considerably weakened, as new ideologies and innovative Renaissance creativity were instigated and set in motion.

Here, on our hugely important isles, where pilgrims had journeyed over many Millennia, the Britons rallied behind the banner of protest. Protestantism was initiated to source a new system, adrift from Rome’s murderous hegemony.

The people came together to protect their ancient liberties, that had been psychologically and legally crushed by faceless dogma and bureaucratic systems that were scribed in an extinct labyrinth of language, and increasingly distant from the emerging philosophies of freedom in thought, word and deed.

Henry VIII set about dismantling the parasitical (or even vampiric) influence that was understood to be causing the societal malaise. This engineered a period known as ‘the Golden Age’ whereby such phenomena were instigated as a sovereign female leader (Henry’s daughter Elizabeth) and seismic advances in Renaissance understanding in travel, health, trade, education, civil liberties and psychological freedoms.

All the while the jilted empirical forces from the mirky and dusty European capitol in Rome set about crushing such grassroots enlightenment. Hell bent on returning the masses to a primitive feudal subsistence in order to maintain the previous tyranny, they employed faux means and foul to overturn the rebellions and return to their antiquated dominance that they had structured over so many centuries.

The Vatican still held sway with many of the wealthiest dynasties around the continent and they probed for weakness in the spirited insurgencies; in England they seized their opportunity via the end of the Tudor reign, as Elizabeth died without a bloodline heir.

As wealth, land and lavish luxuries continued to flatter and deceive, the Venicians (a derivative of the ancient Phoenician people of the Holy Land), the Hapsburgs and the Di Medici’s – to name but a few – began building Papal centres of wealth and trade in central Europe and Flanders, targeting the heartlands of the Reformation.

From the geographical vantage points they were able to bribe and lure pressure via a burgeoning banking system that was able to replace the hypnosis of religion, and infest the minds of the base of the power pyramid (initially merchants and civil servants), away from their purest ethics and morals. In the same way that money had charmed the aristocracy, previously, for so long.

With the rise of the Stuart reign (James I) – imported and shoehorned in from Scotland (and likely sponsored by the Vatican), following the Tudor bloodline cessation – division and disharmony could be engendered from Rome.

But if James I had close ties with the papacy, Charles I was an archetypal ‘patsy’, set up and swindled by his power-hungry parliament. With Briton in religious, financial and political disarray by the mid-1600s Charles I was executed by the landed gentry of England – all the while claiming that they still believed in the divine right of bloodline rulers, almost 100 years after Luther’s rejection of Catholicism.

Confusion and hypocrisy ensued. A commoner, Oliver Cromwell, pious and ruthless, had set about a reign of terror and fear (in a similar vein to Robespierre following the French mutiny 100 years later). The consistent strategy always being: Sow doubt, ignorance and confusion through opposing ideologies. Control and coerce all sides of the chess board.

Divide and conquer.

Whatever the epoch or age, the protagonists or players, location or locality, confusion breeds ignorance; ignorance breeds fear; fear breeds hatred; and hatred brings destruction. And once the people – through their confusion – have destroyed each other, conquest is simple…

But the Vatican had a problem. No longer were the people to be brainwashed by what had been effective for centuries: ‘The Divine Right of Kings’ as God’s stewards on Earth, through the Pope’s supremacy. In order to maintain power and influence the sacrifice of regal and religious ceremony had had to be made through the arrival of the bloodlines’ greatest fear: Mutiny and rebellion.

Cromwell the first of a new era. Like Orwell’s Napoleon in Animal Farm, a celebrity psychopath, blood-thirsty and unforgiving, with a lust for authority was required, to bring the desired death and destruction – from within – to the Papal rebels.

Religious oppression was ebbing and fading – even though puritanical protestantism resembled Catholic incarceration in many ways. From the continental money-lenders, financiers and bankers, capitalism was rising and would – in many nations – replace monarchism and bastardised Christianity as the hypnosis of choice. Deflecting humanity away from ethical creeds and principles, ‘divide and rule’ would continue via money.

Where heresy and ‘Inquisition’ once tyrannised and enslaved, now debt and bailiffs would take their place.

The psychological, emotional and spiritual incarceration of humanity would continue, chiefly unencumbered, on a new ruse, until, perhaps, now…


The Merovingian Empire (prior to the Holy Roman Empire)

Pope Leo X – “How well we know what a profitable superstition this fable of Christ has been for us and our predecessors.”

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