In accordance with the doctrine of the externalization of the hierarchy; the occult, magick, satanism, luciferianism, alchemy—by any other name—will gradually be brought out of mystery religions and secret societies and right in to the open. Of course, the gradual effect makes it so that each step is viewed by the general public as being no big deal so that we end up accepting and endorsing that which we would have not if it had been revealed in one shot. It is the frog in the kettle tactic; by the time the frog realizes that it is getting boiled, if it realized it at all, it is too late and the temperature was gradually raised.
Such is the case with occult rituals performed right before our eyes during awards shows, the Superbowl, the Olympics (read all about it here), etc. Many will say that it is just a show, just a song, just a dance, just lyrics in neglect of the fact that such public rituals which include song, dance (as well as sex and drugs) have a history as long as humanity itself. A cottage industry of sorts has grown up around observing such events so as to decipher their occult symbols. After any and every such performance articles and videos about such matter as posted instantly.
Such was the case with the 2014 AD Grammy Awards winners. There is much to be noted such as the Jay-Z and Beyonce performance. This power couple are at the top of their fields and have access to the best of the best in terms of choreography, etc. Yet, they decide to perform nothing but that which your local dayshift stripper would perform at any ol' street corner strip club.
Another example is Katy “I sold my soul to the devil” Perry (about whom we wrote here) who performed in an outfit displaying a Knights Templar red cross, exhibited crystal ball and/or moon symbolism, before a tree (of the knowledge of good and evil?), accompanied by ghoulish figures some of which were similar to Baphomet. Of specific interest to this article is that she made a point to bring a broom into the ritual. This is indicative of, both, witchcraft and the marriage concept of jumping the broom.
Well, marriage is exactly, for some odd reason, that which was the focus of the Grammys. Just as with the Rose Bowl same sex marriage (about which we reported here); the what does one thing have to do with the other nature of combining awards with marriages lets us know that it was a stunt.
Macklemore and Ryan Lewis appeared on Ellen DeGeneres’ show in order to discuss the weddings which combined heterosexual as well as homosexual couples. There were a total of, an occult numerological significant, 33 couples in a Moonie’s style mass wedding, “DeGeneres admitted she and wife Porsche were crying, and Katy Perry gushed when she caught the bouquet of one of the newlyweds.”
Macklemore and Lewis ushered the couples in by performing their song, “Same Love.” Madonna also chimed in to sing a song of hers, wearing the same exact outfit as did the original Dukes of Hazzard’s Boss Hog. Macklemore stated:
“During the third verse, I started rapping and that's when the procession of couples started to come in. It just gives me goosebumps to think about it. To watch the Staples Center kind of erupt and stand up and participate in that ceremony, it was magical.”
So the ceremony was magical or, was it magickal (which is the way that occultists spell it)?
Here are some of the song lyrics:
When I was in the 3rd grade / I thought that I was gay / Cause I could draw, my uncle was / And I kept my room straight
Sadly, song lyrics are often peppered with hidden meanings and double entendres which makes the meaning difficult. For example, what does a 3rd grader thinking he was gay have to do with drawing, his uncle being something or other and keeping his room straight? Did his uncle molest him? Does keeping the room straight mean he pretended to be sexually straight (at 8 yrs. of age, by the way)? Well, Macklemore is in a relationship with a female so this song is either stating that he is, in reality, bisexual or is simply a fictionalized account of a young homosexual boy.
The song continues:
I told my mom, tears rushing down my face / She's like, "Ben you've loved girls since before pre-K" / Trippin', yeah, I guess she had a point, didn't she / A bunch of stereotypes all in my head
He notes that “The right-wing conservatives think it's a decision.” There is the world of a difference between impulse (which in the song he terms “pre-disposition”) and action; one may be born with an impulse but makes a decision to carry out an action, to carry the impulse into an action.
After taking shots at the right-wing conservatives, he takes a more focused shot in relating that some claim that “you can be cured with some treatment and religion” and that thereby they are “Playing God” but that “God loves all His children.” Then follows a specific focused shot at the Bible itself and therefore Judeo-Christianity (not, by the way, Islam, the Baha'i, etc. which also consider homosexuality to be immoral):
Is somehow forgotten / But we paraphrase a book written / 35 hundred years ago
We are then told, “I can't change / Even if I tried / Even if I wanted to” so, apparently, it is a foregone conclusion; one cannot change their pre-disposition even if, if by the way, they tried. This would means that they have not tried to but, somehow, it is presupposed that it would not work.
He also notes that “Our culture founded from oppression” in reference to the culture which gives him the freedom to claim that Our culture founded from oppression on live, streaming worldwide, TV.
Then, for some odd reason, he notes that to “Call each other faggots” is “rooted in hate” and “It's the same hate that's caused wars from religion.” He seems to neglect that the Encyclopedia of Wars, compiled by nine history professors who specifically conducted research for the text for a decade, chronicles 1,763 wars. The survey of wars covers a time span from 8000 BC to 2003 AD. From over 10,000 years of war 123 wars, which is 6.98 percent, are considered to have been religious wars (and half of those were involved Islam).
He follows up with, “Gender and skin color / Complexion of your pigment” but you can find such prejudices expressed with scientific certainty from non-religious Darwinists and, in fact, Charles Darwin himself.
He then states a version of Aleister Crowley’s motto “Do what thou wilt” in the form of “Live on! And be yourself!” and follows up with another shot at Christianity in particular, “When I was in church / They taught me something else / If you preach hate at the service / Those words aren't anointed.” So, based on his view of sexual predestination, he takes it upon himself to refer to anyone who disagrees with him as being hateful.
He states that it is about “human rights for everybody” because “There is no difference” and that some “Remaining voiceless / Rather than fighting for humans / That have had their rights stolen…No freedom 'til we're equal / Damn right I support it / I don't know…Progress, march on!...That my uncles can be united by law.” And another piece of the puzzle falls into place; so, the uncles were homosexuals.
He then offers a god made after your our image, “Whatever god you believe in / We come from the same one” and ends with a paraphrase of 1st Corinthians 13:4-13 which states:
“Love is patient, love is kind and is not jealous; love does not brag and is not arrogant, does not act unbecomingly; it does not seek its own, is not provoked, does not take into account a wrong suffered, does not rejoice in unrighteousness, but rejoices with the truth; bears all things, believes all things, hopes all things, endures all things.”
The songs version goes, “Love is patient, love is kind / Love is patient (not cryin' on Sundays) / Love is kind (not crying on Sundays).”
Imagine celebrating your wedding to a song that is based on condemning people on a socio-political-religious basis and besmirching preachers, the Bible and Christianity in particular. Indeed, for many this would actually be a dream wedding as their politics and sexual preference has become a worldview via which, by definition, they define all things.
The marriages were officiated by Queen Latifah who was deputized by Los Angeles County to legally conduct weddings. The Grammys stage was set up as a mock church (why not Ashram, Synagogue, etc.?) which perfectly fit the mockery that they were making out of marriage.
Twitter became a hub for instant reactions such as “so beautiful & so proud of couples not afraid to marry who they want...Straight gay black white...Love is Love.” Of course, a male and a female with different skin pigmentation have no correlation to two people of the same gender.
Others, noted, “Why can't the event just be about the music? So tired of political and social messages being infused into everything…anti-Christian…propaganda…I don't care if they are gay or straight this is wrong. Quit shoving your leftist agenda down my throat. Enough is enough.”
But shoving it down the throat is the point as there is a huge difference between two committed same sex people who love each other, on the one hand, and the homosexual movement, on the other. The movement not only wants to come out of the closet but wants to kick in your door as well. This is being done, especially, via the TV wherein homosexuals are grossly overrepresented (see article here) and are overrepresented positively. Now, same sex marriages, which are being approved by judicious fiat, are being beamed right into your homes during broadcasts that have nothing to do with it so that you are caught off guard and are more likely to not change the channel.
Zayda Rivera, “Macklemore boasts about ‘magical’ Grammys weddings on ‘Ellen’: ‘I got emotional’,” New York Daily News, January 28, 2014 AD
Hollie McKay, “Grammys say 'we do,' get political with mass wedding,” FOX News, January 27, 2014 AD
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