Thursday, January 3, 2013

Update: Sliding Further Down the Batpole (Beyond the Black Rainbow)

Well, I thought I was finished with this topic, but as far as weird info goes, I feel that this is worth a go.

As usual, my intention is not to make any assertions here, just to offer up a Rorschact blot of information from which you can draw your own conclusions.

So let's talk about Satanists, and a bit about Batman.

Here's an introduction to Ted Gunderson:

Theodore L. Gunderson (November 7, 1928 - July 31, 2011 was an American Federal Bureau of Investigation Special Agent In Charge and head of the Los Angeles FBI. He was most famous for handling the Marilyn Monroe and John F. Kennedy cases. He was the author of the best selling book How to Locate Anyone Anywhere.

Here's a video of Ted alleging the existence of a vast underground network of Satanic pedophiles and drug smugglers operating inside the United States through the alphabet intelligence agencies.

Hunh. Well, that's a bit weird.

Satanists, you say?

Oh look, the "Church of Satan" has an outpost in Newtown, Connecticut:

Well, what's the worst that could happen?

Oh, well. Did anything else happen in Newtown, Connecticut this year?

Well, this guy died.

That'd be the guy who drew the words "Sandy Hook" on the prop map of Gotham City used in the movie "the Dark Knight Rises", as seen here:

That'd be the movie where there was another somewhat fishy mass shooting earlier this year at the premiere, by the way.!

Scott's boss was this guy, Nathan Crowley:

Nathan is a descendent of Alesteir Crowley:

If you don't know who Alesteir Crowley is, he's a famous occultist who ran in high society circles a number of decades ago and was functionally a consultant on occult methods to many of the movers and shakers of the day... you know, the sorts of people who might have lots of money to put generational agendas into effect.

Why such people would have any interest in "Batman" is beyond me, but maybe it has to do with him being a sort of Dionysian counterpart to the Apollonic sun god, "Superman", as noted by author Frank Miller, who famously said he views the character as "a dionysian figure, a force for anarchy that imposes an individual order."

These next two videos won't mean anything to the uninitiated who aren't somewhat clued into just what sort of ass-paddling occultic weirdness the aristocracy is heavily into.

Nonetheless, for your consideration, Episode 33 of the show "Batman" entitled "Fine Finny Fiend" wherein we learn that Bruce Wayne's great-grandfather was the founder of Skull and Bones.

And if that wasn't weird enough for you, here's Episode 911, I mean, 119 of the same show. Dr. Cassandra (Sandy if you prefer to shorten it) and her sidekick Kaballah rob the Alchemical Bank and Trust with an invisibility pill before creating a criminal empire with them at the apex.

Anyways, all I can say for sure is that Connecticut seems to have some well-heeled Batman fans.

Update: Bonus content

So, let's not get carried away with all this. Just because there seem to be weird occult references imbedded in our popular media is no reason to assume a conspiracy or anything.

Let's look at Judy Garland's famous album, "Annie get your gun" released on the Sandy Hook record label.

Let's see what the kids at Sandy Hook elementary are up to these days.

Let's have a quick look at creepy old Gene Rosen's (of Newtown) website, which has since been taken down, but luckily was screencaptured.

There is, indeed, no place like home, Gene.

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