Magikal Mystery Tour Pt-2
In part one we discussed Merlin as an Ascended Master, Magic Looking Glass and MK Ultra mind Control. Here in part two, it will consist of more magic.
Technology has pushed the line again with invisibility, but hasn’t this already been achieved with ‘magik’?
New Invisibility Cloak Closer to Working “Magic”
The “cloak” is made of two pieced of calcite crystal! Crystal is a perfect catalyst, a perfect conduit for paranormal activity. This reminds me of the Crystal Skulls!
Didn’t Merlin use a cloaking device? Merlin’s mantle, again this reminds me of the Mantles used in Atlantis.
Perseus-Greek demi-god. The Greek hero who killed Gorgon Medusa, and his ‘cap of invisibility’. A helmet that can turn the wearer invisible. Also known as the Cap of Hades, Helm of Hades, or Helm of Darkness. It allows the wearer to become invisible to SUPERNATURAL entities, functioning like a cloud of mist like the cloud of mist that the gods surround themselves in to become undetectable. Sounds like another duplication of GOD’S work. Jesus Christ appears and disappears on clouds. This will definitely be a problem when the false messiah arrives on a cloud, don’t you think?
The magical quality of invisibility (aidos) sounds like the name Hades, a name for the ruler of the underworld.
This is all but a play on the reality of good vs. evil. GOD and satan! These ‘demi-gods’ were the fallen angels and their descendants, the Nephilim. The laws of physics are manipulated by the fallen angels!
WANDS OF MYSTERY
Caduceus/Wand of Hermes
Thoth and Hermes are the same deity! This is not news, this happens in all cultures. These same deities (fallen angels) love to confuse people. The caduceus or the wand of Hermes (the messenger god on Mount Olympus),given to him by Apollo. Hermes used the rod to beguile mortals or to touch the eyes of the dead and lead them to the underworld. The same staff was also borne by heralds in general, for example Iris, the messenger of Hera. It is a short staff entwined by two serpents, sometimes surmounted by wings.
In Roman iconography it was often depicted being carried in the left hand (Satan worship) of Mercury, the messenger of the gods, guide of the dead and protector of merchants, shepherds, gamblers, liars, and thieves
The Caduceus symbolizes the spinal column, the central conduit for the Psychic Force. The two snakes represent the two complementary halves of the nervous system: motor and sensory, sympathetic and parasympathetic. For optimal functioning of the nervous system, these complementary halves must be balanced.
The essence of the nervous system is communication, and Hermes, or Mercury, is the god of communication, transportation, and commerce. Greek mythology also depicts Hermes as a clever trickster, sent out on missions by Zeus and other Olympian gods to do their dirty work. And so, Hermes symbolizes the Mercurial adaptability of the mind, which must survive by living by its wits and ingenuity.
Esoterically speaking, the two intertwining snakes of the Caduceus symbolize the lunar Ida and solar Pingala channels of yogic philosophy, which must be cleared and balanced in order for the Kundalini energy, or serpent power, to ascend from the base of the spine to the crown, producing enlightenment. In the Western esoteric tradition, this is called the Alchemical Marriage.
The magi of the ancient world were the priesthood of the Zoroastrian￼ religion. As Plato noted, magic (mageia) refers to “the Magian lore of Zoroaster”. The baresman (barsom), or sacred bundle of twigs (or “slender wands”), is a ritual implement which has played an important part in Zoroastrian religious practices since prehistoric times.
It is also an instrument through which one acquires the sacred power. Perhaps then it is also a conduit for channeling the power outwards, and thus is a prototypical ‘magic wand’. The baresman is traditionally made of tamarisk trigs, although in modern times metal rods have been substituted.
Egyptian, Greek, and Roman sources
The use of the baresman by the magi was well known to Greek writers and is mentioned by Strabo and Phoenix of Colophon (280 B.C.), cited in Athenaeus. The magic wand was also known among the ancient Greeks and Romans.
Like the Zoroasrian magi, the ancient Roman Flamines or fire-priests, also carried such bundles of twigs in their hands.
Pliny and Apuleius both attest to their use. Homer (in the Odyssey 11.14ff) and Virgil both describe the archetypical sorceress, Circe, as using a magical wand.
Betz’ collection of Greek and Demotic magical papyri has examples of spells which include the use of a wand or staff. The spell PGM I.42-195, for example has the magician “hold a branch of myrtle … shaking it, [and salute] the goddess.”
Iamblichus (c. A.D. 250-325), one of the more important Neoplatonic philosophers, discussed magic in general in his On the Mysteries. In it he mentions the prophetess holding a staff or wand, invoking the divinity.
Early manuscripts of magic (grimoires) have many references to the use and importance of the wand in western magic. There are two similar ritual implements commonly described in magical literature: The staff (Latin baculus or bacculus; Italian bastone; French Le baton, bâton) and the wand (Latin Virga or virgulam; Ital. verga; German Stäbchen; French: La verge; In French manuscripts this is sometimes called viere, baguette, baguette magique, baguete, or bagette, also translated as rod). The staff is more the size of a walking stick; the wand is smaller and tapered.
Little humor there!!
In the neopagan religion of Wicca, a range of magical tools are used in ritual practice. Each of these tools has different uses and associations, and are used primarily to direct magical energies. They are used at an altar, inside a magic circle.
In traditional Gardnerian Wicca, the tools are often divided into personal tools, which are for use by, and owned by, an individual Wiccan, and coven tools, used collectively by the coven.
This practice may derive partly from Masonic traditions (such as the use of the Square and Compasses), from which Wicca draws some material, and partly from the rituals of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn. The latter made much use of material from medieval grimoires such as the Key of Solomon, which has many illustrations of magical tools and instructions for their preparation.
Circe was renowned for her vast knowledge of drugs and herbs. Daughter of Helios, the god of the sun, and Perse, and Oceanid. Through the use of magical potions and a wand she transformed her enemies, or those who offended her, into animals. She was a minor goddess of magic (or sometimes a nymph, witch, enchantress or sorceress).