“The sun grows dark,
earth sinks into the sea,
The bright stars
From heaven vanish;
And high flames play
'Gainst heaven itself.”
22 – The Prophecy of the Witch (The Völuspá from the Poetic Edda)
Hitler and all his legendary scientists did not believe one word of Einstein’s ‘relativity’ gibberish. The very existence of the Ahnenerbe attests to how little they believed of academic history and the ‘glory of Rome.’ They were taking no one’s word about the cosmos either. Hitler, in a rare stroke of luck for the truth about National Socialism, is on record in ‘Table Talk’ as endorsing the “cosmic theories of Hörbiger” 23 for his ‘Thousand-Year Reich...’
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Rime is the instantaneous frost that develops
when atmospheric water is subjected to freezing cold.
Surt from the south fares
With blazing flames;
From the sword shines
The sun of the war−god.
Rocks dash together
And witches collapse,
Men go the way to Hel
And the heavens are cleft.” 47
As Ymer slept, he perspired and from his sweat came “the races that are called frost−giants.” 48 As the rime melted it also gave life to a cow called “Audhumbla. Four milk−streams ran from her teats, and she fed Ymer.” 49 For sustenance, Audhumbla licked rocks that were covered with the rime. “The first day that she licked the stones there came out of them in the evening a man's hair, the second day a man's head, and the third day the whole man was there.” 50 The man in turn begat a son who married a giantess and together they had three more sons “Odin, the other Vile, and the third Ve.”51
Odin and his brothers slew Ymer and so copious was the blood from the slaying that it drowned the entire race of Giants or Jötnar, save one who escaped with his wife in an ark on a sea of blood. They reconstitute the jötunnrace across the river Ífingr in the land of Jötunheimr. From there, the jötnar menace both humans in Midgard and gods in Asgard till the Twilight of the Powers or Ragnarök when all accounts will be settled...
From Ymers corpse, Odin and his brothers created the world and from the sparks of Muspelheim, they placed the luminous stars in the heavens. The Sun and Moon were positioned to each be relentlessly pursued through the heavens by two wolves.
Skol chases the Sun and Hate the Moon. These wolves, devourer’s of worlds and mid-wifed by an ancient witch in a forest called Ironwood, are of the race of the Fenrir's wolf. Hate is his son. “He will devour the mon, and stain the heavens and all the sky with blood. Thereby the sun will be darkened, the winds will grow wild, and roar hither and thither, as it is said in the Prophecy of the Vala:
In the east dwells the old hag,
In the Jarnved [Ironwood] forest;
And brings forth there
There comes of them all
One the worst,
The moon's devourer
In a troll's disguise.
He is filled with the life−blood
Of men doomed to die;
The seats of the gods
He stains with red gore;
Sunshine grows black
The summer thereafter,
All weather gets fickle.
Know you yet or not? ” 52
|Know you yet or not?|
The Prose Edda is filled with accounts of Loki’s deeds, good and bad. Like the Pale Fox of the Dogon in Africa and the Coyote of the Navajo in Americas Southwest, Loki is a trickster god who serves neither good nor evil. The good Loki does is always in compensation for the evil he has done; many times he is fixing what he broke but he usually fixes it better than it was...
The reappearance of the brilliant star Sīrius “in ancient Egypt right before sunrise on the eastern horizon toward the latter part of July heralded not only the morning, but also the flooding of the banks of the Nile. Sīrius was both yearned for and feared, because it could cause great destruction and at the same time brought with it the rich volcanic topsoil of the Ethiopian highlands to fertilize the Nile Delta.” 54 The Norse knew Sīrius “as Lokabrenna or Loki’s Torch.” 55
Just like Mercury, Loki is swift. “He had the shoes with which he could run through the air and over the sea.”56 His Magick is potent and his mind the keenest among the gods. The Prose Edda says Loki “is fair and beautiful of face, but evil in disposition, and very fickle−minded. He surpasses other men in the craft of cunning, and cheats in all things. He has often brought the asas [gods] into great trouble, and often helped them out again, with his cunning contrivances.”57
After enraging the gods by causing the baldness of Thor’s beautiful wife Sif in a prank, it was Loki’s shrewd bargaining with the dwarfs that acquired, aside from the hair of gold that would grow just like regular hair for Sif, Mjolner the famous Hammer of Thor, Gungner the Spear of Odin and Frey’s magic boat; Skidbladner which when not in use folds up like a pocket napkin. Among these treasures fashioned by the dwarfs, Loki also procured a “gold ring called Draupner.”58 “Every ninth night eight other rings as heavy as it would drop from it.” 59
After the gods had established “Midgard and made Valhal, there came a certain builder and offered to make them a burg, in three half years, so excellent that it should be perfectly safe against the mountain giants and frost−giants, even though they should get within Midgard.” 60 The gods gave him one winter, not knowing that he was a mountain giant himself and on Loki’s advice consented that he could use his horse Svadilfare, also a supernatural being. Svadilfare ended up doing more work than even the mountain giant and it became apparent the two would meet the god’s deadline which would be a disaster for every living thing.
According to the deal the gods had made if on the first day of the summer the burg was completed the builder would have Freya’s hand in marriage and the Sun and Moon. With summer upon them and the burg almost finished Loki turned himself into a mare and seduced Svadilfare so that he ran off. “Loke had run such a race with Svadilfare that he some time after bore a foal. It was gray, and had eight feet, and this is the best horse among gods and men.”61 The horse was Sleipner the great steed of Odin that can ride into and out of Hell itself. The deceitful mountain giant, unable to complete the task without Svadilfare would be paid in full by Thor who “broke his skull into small pieces...” 62
In yet another instance of Loki losing the day then winning it back big; through his treachery, a giant named Thjasse, who could turn himself into an eagle, was able to snatch Idun and her apples of immortality and carry them off to Jotunheim. The gods could not help but notice that with the “disappearance of Idun,−−−they became gray−haired and old.” 63
Faced with this time a death sentence at the hands of the wrathful Thor, Loki atoned for it by borrowing Freya’s ability to turn herself into a falcon then turning Idun and her apples into a nut and stealing them back. As a falcon grasping the now nut of immortality he races the giant eagle Thjasse back to the walls of Asgard and hits the ground as he goes over the wall. The gods burn the wings of Thjasse as he goes over in hot pursuit so as he can no longer fly, then “slew the giant Thjasse within the gates of Asgard, and that slaughter is most famous.”64
Loki took it all too far with the death of Baldur “the greatest misfortune that has ever happened to the gods and men.”65 Here is the beginning of the end of everything, the reflection “in the cosmos in the form of the luminous gods’ defeat by the dark forces. The Edda evokes this in a striking manner; a universal anguish spreads, the gods themselves feel under threat as a result of Balder’s death, as he, more than any other, is the expression of Nature’s luminous transfiguration.” [url=https://archive.org/stream/TheCourtOfLuciferAVoyageWithEuropesBenevolentGhostsByOttoRahn/The Court of Lucifer A Voyage With Europe%27s Benevolent Ghosts by Otto Rahn#page/n183/mode/2up]66[/url]
|Peter Cramer Death of Balder|
It all began when the gods grew troubled by Baldur’s dreams of impending doom. So Frigg exacted an oath from fire, water, iron and all kinds of metal, stones, earth, trees, sicknesses, beasts and birds and creeping things, that they should not hurt Balder.” 67 The gods then amused themselves and paid homage to Baldur’s greatness by hurling weapons at him at their meetings, knowing they could not hurt him. This annoyed Loki to no end so he turned himself into a woman and gained the confidence of Frigg learning from her that thinking it could never harm anyone she had extracted no oath from mistletoe. Loki fashioned a dart from mistletoe and got Hoder who although blind was the strongest of all the gods to hurl it at Baldur striking him down dead before the rest of the horrified gods.
Baldur’s funeral was extravagant. “Frey came riding in his chariot drawn by the boar called Gullinburste or Slidrugtanne. Heimdal rode his steed Gulltop and Freyja drove her cats. There was a large number of frost−giants and mountain−giants.” 68 The anguish was universal.
The floating funeral pyre, Baldur’s great ship Hringhorn, had to be launched by a legendarily strong Giantess named “Hyrrokken. She came riding on a wolf, and had twisted serpents for reins. When she alighted, Odin appointed four berserks to take care of her steed, but they were unable to hold him except by throwing him down on the ground. Hyrrokken went to the prow and launched the ship with one single push, but the motion was so violent that fire sprang from the underlaid rollers and all the earth shook.”69 Thor had to be restrained from killing her by the other gods for her seeming insouciance.
Nana, the lovely consort of Baldur died of grief right on the spot and was added to the crematory along with the Draupner Ring by Odin. “Thor stood by and hallowed the pile with Mjolner. Before his feet ran a dwarf, whose name is Lit. Him Thor kicked with his foot and dashed him into the fire, and he, too, was burned.” 70
Baldur’s soul is commended back to Niflheim, the Icy source in the North from whence all life came. In Niflheim is the place called Hell, named after Hell, the great Goddess who rules over all the dead. “Hermod, the Nimble, Odin's swain,” 71 is dispatched on Sleipner to persuade Hell to give Baldur back to the land of the living.
“He rode nine nights through deep and dark valleys, and did not see light.” After crossing the Gjallar−bridge which spans the Gjallar−river, the last of the twelve rivers that originate in the bubbling spring calledHvergelmir, he comes to the gate of Hell. Sleipner “leaped over the gate with so much force that he never touched it. Thereupon Hermod proceeded to the hall and alighted from his steed. He went in, and saw there sitting on the foremost seat his brother Balder. He tarried there over night. In the morning he asked Hel whether Balder might ride home with him, and told how great weeping there was among the asas [gods]. But Hel replied that it should now be tried whether Balder was so much beloved as was said. If all things, said she, both quick and dead, will weep for him, then he shall go back to the asas...” 72
The gods sent out a universal request for tears from “men and beasts, the earth, stones, trees and all metals, just as you must have seen these things weep when they come out of frost and into heat.” All complied except for one Giantess named Thok who scoffed. “Let Hel keep what she has! It is generally believed that this Thok was Loke, Laufey's son, who has wrought most evil among the asas.” 73
Loki fled the god’s wrath hiding in a rock and turning himself into a salmon. But when the gods finally caught up with him they took him to a cave and “took three rocks and set them up on edge, and bored a hole through each rock. Then they took Loke's sons, Vale and Nare or Narfe. Vale they changed into the likeness of a wolf, whereupon he tore his brother Narfe to pieces, with whose intestines the asas bound Loke over the three rocks.
One stood under his shoulders, another under his loins, and the third under his hams, and the fetters became iron. Skade took a serpent and fastened up over him, so that the venom should drop from the serpent into his face. But Sigyn, his wife, stands by him, and holds a dish under the venom drops. Whenever the dish becomes full, she goes and pours away the venom, and meanwhile the venom drops onto Loke's face.” 74
There Loki will remain till the day of his vengeance when there will be Ragnarök...
“When Loki is free,
slips from his bonds,
and the fate of the godscomes,
ripping everything apart.”
- Baldrs draumar (Baldr's dreams)
In 2007 the cable TV network HBO acquired the rights to turn A Song of Ice and Fire, a series of epic fantasy novels by George R. R. Martin, into a dramatic television series. A Game of Thrones would first air on HBO in April of 2011...
“The hanging judge came in unnoticed and was being wined and dined
The drilling in the wall kept up but no one seemed to pay it any mind”
– Bob Dylan "Lily, Rosemary And The Jack Of Hearts"
“Your memories. Implants, they’re all implants!” – Deckard to Rachel, in Blade Runner
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Illustrations & quotes for educational purposes. Jack Heart 2018
22 - Sturleson, Snorre and Olaf Hvitaskald. “Ragnarok." Prose Edda. Blackmask Online., 2001. Pp 50. Web. https://is.cuni.cz/studium/predmety/index.php?do=download&did=62028&kod=ARL100252
23 – "Hörbiger." The Occult History of the Third Reich. Web. https://thirdreichocculthistory.blogspot.com/2011_07_01_archive.html
24 – Ibid.
25 - Behm, Hans W. and Google Translator. “ThreeEssential Foundations of Glacial Cosmogony ." Introduction to the Foundations of Glacial Cosmogony (World Ice Theory). 2013. Web. 21 Jun 2018.
26 – Ibid, "The air as a light converter."
27 – Ibid, "Cosmogony teachings."
28 – Ibid.
29 – Ibid.
30 – Ibid, "Oxygen, hydrogen and the Milky Way"
31 – Ibid.
32 – Ibid, "Our different planets"
33 – Ibid, "Glade of the sun's space - glimpse into past and future"
34 - Ibid, "Planetsand ice influx"
35- Ibid, "Earthly razor shot and hail appearances"
36 – Ibid, "Important ice influx to the earth"
37 -Ibid, "Petrifaction-historical gaps"
38 – Ibid, "The supposed flowering times (dinosaurs)"
39 - Ibid, "Cosmic influence of catastrophic importance (moons and their effects on the earth)"
40 – Ibid.
41 – Ibid, "Moon hoists of unprecedented violence"
42 – Ibid, "Flood mountains, wide flood"
43 – Ibid, "Effect of wide-wave flooding"
44 – Ibid, "The lunar destruction"
45 – Ibid, "Origin of the earthly loess camp"
46 - Sturleson, Snorre and Olaf Hvitaskald. “The Creation Of The World." Prose Edda. Blackmask Online., 2001. pp17. Web. https://is.cuni.cz/studium/predmety/index.php?do=download&did=62028&kod=ARL100252
47 - Ibid, pp 16.
48 – Ibid, pp 18.
49 – Ibid.
50 – Ibid.
51 – Ibid.
52– Ibid, Chapter 5. The Creation−−− (continued) pp 21.
53 - "Section 9." Tacitus: Germany Book 1. Sacred Texts, Web. http://www.sacred-texts.com/cla/tac/g01000.htm .
54 - Heart, Jack and Orage . "LUCIFER in the Temple of the Dog II." The Human: Jack, Orage & friends. Jack Heart writings. 15 Nov 2016. Web. 8 Jun 2018. http://jackheart2014.blogspot.com/2016/11/lucifer-in-temple-of-dog-ii.html .
55 – Ibid.
56 – ProseEdda. Extracts From the Poetical Diction (Skaldskaparmal). Loke's Wager With the Dwarves, pp 68
57 - Ibid, Chapter 9: Loki and His Offspring, pp 32.
58 - Ibid, Extracts From the Poetical Diction (Skaldskaparmal). Loke's Wager With the Dwarves, pp 68.
59 – Ibid.
60– Ibid, Odin's Horse and Frey's Ship, pp 38.
61 – Ibid.
62 – Ibid.
63 - Ibid, Brage's Talk: Chapter 2. Idun and Her Apples, pp 54.
64 – Ibid.
65 – Ibid, Chapter 15: The Death of Balder, pp 44.
66 – “REYKHOLT.” The Court Of Lucifer A Voyage With Europe’s Benevolent Ghosts by Otto Rahn. Page183.[url=https://archive.org/stream/TheCourtOfLuciferAVoyageWithEuropesBenevolentGhostsByOttoRahn/The Court of Lucifer A Voyage With Europe%27s Benevolent Ghosts by Otto Rahn#page/n183/mode/2up]https://archive.org/stream/TheCourtOfLuciferAVoyageWithEuropesBenevolentGhostsByOttoRahn/The%20Court%20of%20Lucifer%20A%20Voyage%20With%20Europe%27s%20Benevolent%20Ghosts%20by%20Otto%20Rahn#page/n183/mode/2up[/url]
67- Prose Edda. Chapter 15: The Death of Balder, pp 44.
68 – Ibid, pp 45.
69 – Ibid, pp 44.
70 – Ibid.
71 – Ibid.
72 – Ibid, pp 45.
73 – Ibid.
74 – Ibid, pp 46.
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