Da Black Whole

Friday, January 04, 2008

Livin' and Dyin' on Greenwich Time

"We're entering Nut Country"

-- J.F.K. to Jackie, November 1963, upon crossing the Texas State line

Following his recent praise for Texas and its thugee-matriarchal kkkulture, what should appear on Yahoo but:

Death penalty remains strong in Texas

By MICHAEL GRACZYK, Associated Press Writer Fri Jan 4, 3:51 PM ET

(Hope the above color approximates dried blood. No use pretending it's raspberry jam.)

Because the A.P. text is so directly applicable to "Lions and Wyverns and Wurms Oh My," it's reprinted fully below, with comments. First, tho, two addenda to that post.

1) The "lair" of Amanda Donowhore oops Lady Sylvia Marsh in Ken Russell's film was called Temple House. In Europe, towns and sites containing the word "temple" were/are often connected to the Templars -- those Goddess-Worshippers Deluxe, the human-sacrifice brigade.

Thus, Lady Marsh/the White Worm inhabits the "Templar House." In Russell's film, the Worm is depicted most effectively entwined around the Cross, its huge head draped over the crossbeam, screeching and hissing through massive teeth, enjoying its Triumph. A variation on the "Gnostic Cross." All around folks are being tortured, raped, and slain by Roman (=Empire) soldiers. Jesus is still alive, nailed fast, unable to intervene, in the ongoing agon of Greenwich Time. The crucifixion, like the Empire, never ends.

It's just a movie, though.
Show of hands please?

2) Forgot to mention the similarity between the tail of the Maya Scorpion Goddess and the "bone-ring" motif of the cockatrice and serpent from Chuckles Manson's "Christmas Day 2000."

The Maya were big -- reeeal big -- on splashy blood-sacrifices of human beings. Worshipped serpents too, like most Mesoamerican civilizations. Just coincidences no doubt.

The caption reads: "In the Maya Codex Tro-Cortesieanus we meet again the 'old goddess with the scorpion's tail', although with a very different graphic convention. In Nicaragua and Honduras, 'Mother Scorpion, who dwells at the end of the Milky Way', is described as many-breasted."

Dunno about trusting a text called Through Cortez' Anus but, given the sexual proclivities of the Bonesmen and other two-on-a-horse Templar Types, it fits.

Didn't L.D. call Tex-ass a Sodomite in his last post?

The videotapes from the cells and shower-rooms in Tex-ass' ubiquitous men's prisons must get passed around the most powerful offices in the State -- hell, the Nation. Wonder if Junior gets first dibs, before the Governor and other flunkies?

[Man, them longhorn folk are gonna scratch l.d. offa their X-Mas card lists!]

Multiple breasts appear in the goddess-iconography of other ancient civilizations (e.g., Greek Artemis, Near-Eastern Kybele, and Roman Diana.) Don't get confused, it's all one predator.

In the illustration above, the "goddess" offers her nourishing breasts to her worshippers, despite the fact that the "food" derives from her poisoned tail-segments. The icon suggest that the "goddess" reproduces herself, toxically, through her followers.

Noteworthy also is awareness amongst the Maya that this entity, though inhabiting Earth, is primarily cosmological in origin and abode, specifically dwelling "[A]t the end of the Milky Way."

In heaven, one might say. Our local heaven. Or what was meant to be ours.

Speaking of dicey little slices of heaven -- Paradice Slave dicey -- let's return to the Great State of Texas and its national leadership in spook presidencies, religious hypocrisy, greed, and human sacrifice.

Probly got scorpions too. Many-breasted ones.

The A.P. article continues in red, my notations in black:

HUNTSVILLE, Texas - In the middle of a prison cemetery known as Peckerwood Hill, inmates Mack Matthews and George Washington share a common fate.

Peckerwood Hill Cemetery in Predatorville whoops Huntsville

"Peckerwood," for our (three!) non-U.S. readers, is a Southern/Southwestern derogation for a male. It means, roughly, a punk. See, Texans are so manly, even the women (especially the women!) they aren't satisfied with filling cages with men, nor with executing them. Appropriating God's judgment is insufficient to their hungers. The Good Citizens must mock their victims after death also, hypocritically and blasphemously erecting crosses over the graves of those they kill.

New Centurions indeed!

"Pecker" is Southern slang for penis. Thus, the cemetery is inhabited by non-men, as judged by the Good Citizenry and its predatory leadership. Like Osiris under the Egyptian goddess Isis, such non-men have penises of wood, not flesh. And like Osiris, their penises (=manhood) were stolen by Set/Satan -- in this instance, the State, a word occulting "Set."

The men were among five condemned killers who on Feb. 8, 1924, were strapped into Texas' new wooden electric chair for what the Austin American-Statesman described as a two-hour "harvest of death."
At the time, state officials had just taken over execution duties from county sheriffs. They used the chair for more than 360 executions over the next 50 years.

Harvest. Of. Death.

Skull. And. Bones.

Although the death penalty is under attack across the nation, support for capital punishment remains strong in Texas, where a history of frontier justice, a law-and-order culture and conservative politics keep the execution chamber busy.

"It's a tradition here and something we want to do, and we're not going to back away from what's going on elsewhere," says James Marquart, co-author of a history of the death penalty in the state.

Something WE want to do. See anything about what God might want in there?

Prolly more churches in Texas than any other state. Thousands.

After they get done doing What We Want To Do (cage, torture and kill males in vain attempts to assuage their own satanic, raging, collective psychosis), they troop off to the local Church to pretend to each other, and to anyone else who'll buy it, that they're serving God.

See, like Mr. Marquart says: It's a tradition here, and goddamit we ain't changin'. Christmas, Thanksgiving, Fourth of July, Harvest of Death. Couple sixers of Lone Star, then back to Church to prey some more.

No I'm not gonna go changing . . . so let the Voice of Freedom ring out through the Land: this is Our Country! -- Chevy Trucks Commerical

Texas retired the electric chair in 1972, after the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that executions under state death-penalty laws were unconstitutionally cruel and unusual. Legislators quickly rewrote laws to reopen the death chamber using lethal injection, which was considered more humane. The revised law was approved by the courts in 1976, and executions resumed six years later.

"That's the context you have to put it in," said Marquart, director of the criminology and sociology programs at the University of Texas at Dallas. "We didn't wait for other states, other legislatures, other people to tell us what to do. They knew public opinion supported capital punishment and weren't going to back from it."

There's our old friend Dallas again. Dallas Pallas Athena. Our last post reported that Dallas County leads the nation in wrongful convictions. Whatta surprise.

I shouted out "Who killed the Kennedys!?

When, after all, it was you and me

(Jagger, Richards)

[During this post's composition, the t.v. running in the background aired a commercial for the upcoming Grammy Awards -- featuring two lines from the above "Sympathy for the Devil." Small whirld ain't it?]

They "lethally injected" J.F.K. in Pallas Dallas, obviously. As Downard's King-Kill/33 demonstrates far beyond doubt, the hit was an intricately planned, and executed, sacrifice to the Great Goddess, specifically in her Triune infestation. Downard discusses the trident aspect of Dallas' Triple Underpass, the three railroad-yard "unworthy craftsmen," the association with the Three Sisters Mountains in New Mexico (related, magickally, to Oregon's Three Sisters peaks), the Three Masonic Steps of the "symbolical ladder," etc.

That Operation yielded Texan Johnson as president -- a high-ranking Mason. Then we "elected" Texans Spook Bush I and Spook Bush II along, of course, with all their Skull-and-Bones blood-baggage, butt-banditry, and satanic psychoses. We also got a permanently traumatized nation, ripe for mindfucking, resource rape, billionaire-bulding, and coup. (J. Edgar Hoover, mentioned in the preceding post, likewise was a 33rd degree Mason. Such a patriot.)

The Catholic Camelot King, head shattered, ritually executed before our eyes by the modern Templar/Jacobite/Gnostic members of the serpent "brotherhood" that was ancient before Sumer or Babylon were founded.

His Catholicism, in particular, made J.F.K. the ideal candidate for ritual sacrifice by interests antithetical to religion, to love of God or fellow beings. The Templars/Gnostics/Jacobins/Johannites/etc. fixate on "Johns" and severed-head "oracles," e.g., Baphomet.

John the Baptist was beheaded by matriarchal order (Herodias and Salome) as prelude to the crucifixion, part of a single, ongoing blood-ritual. Reptilian-predatory mentalities strive for ritual repetition as a way of freezing time, embedding programs, and occultly siphoning off resources (chiefly, human energy via trauma and, secondarily, sexuality. Both together if possible.)

As with the Baptist, John Kennedy's assassination was a preparatory, not a concluding, ritual operation.


John F. Kennedy, the one and only Catholic president of the United States, was a human scapegoat, a "pharmakos." "Pharmakos" or "Pharmak-vos" can mean "enchantment with drugs and sorcery" or "beaten, crippled or immolated." In alchemy, the Killing of the King was symbolized by a crucified snake on a tau cross, a variant of the crucifixion of Jesus.

Jesus Christ was tortured and murdered as the result of the intrigue of the men of the Temple of Solomon who hated and feared Him. They were steeped in Egyptian, Babylonian and Phoenician mysticism.

Masonry does not believe in murdering a man in just any old way and in the JFK assassination it went to incredible lengths and took great risks in order to make this heinous act of theirs correspond to the ancient fertility oblation of the Killing of the King.

Returning now to the A.P. article:

On Monday, the high court again hears arguments about whether execution is cruel and unusual punishment, this time considering the claims of two Kentucky inmates who contend the three-drug injection could cause excruciating pain. Executions across the nation came to a halt in September after the court agreed to hear the Kentucky case.
Since capital punishment was reinstated in 1976, Texas has executed 405 inmates — more than any other state. Virginia is second with 98.
Texas also leads the nation in the number of prisoners convicted and later set free after DNA evidence showed they were innocent, although none of those 30 cases involved death row inmates.

Come on sluggard Virginia (Virgin Goddess)! Let's fill those syringes up! Time's a-wastin'!

Texas "might sentence people to death at rates that are not horribly out of line, but they execute more," said Michael Radelet, a University of Colorado capital punishment expert. He said execution figures may reflect differences in attorney compensation, lack of public defenders and lack of attorneys to pursue appeals.

Twenty-six of the 42 U.S. inmates executed last year were in Texas. No other state did more than three. In 2006, Texas executed 24. Ohio was next with five. It's a scenario that's played out nearly every year over two decades.

But even in the electric-chair days, Texas was among the most active death-penalty states. The graves of Matthews and Washington are surrounded by others marked with the two- or three-digit inmate numbers reserved for those on death row.

In 1923, the state took over execution duties from county sheriffs, who had conducted public hangings.

"Legal local hangings by the 1920s were a long-established part of the state's landscape," Marquart wrote in his 1994 book "The Rope, The Chair and The Needle." "Indeed, one of the most enduring stereotypes of Texas surrounds the public hanging of cattle rustlers on the range or in dusty frontier hamlets."

A list of executions in the U.S. from 1608 through 1972, compiled by capital punishment historian Watt Espy, shows Texas put 755 people to death, ranking behind Virginia, New York, Pennsylvania and Georgia.
But that number that does not account for at least 335 lynchings — only Mississippi and Georgia had more — over a 30-year period ending in 1918, according to an NAACP study published in 1919.

he lynchings, prevalent in former Confederate states after the abolition of slavery, reflected a trend toward acceptance of capital punishment as illegal hangings "gave way to state-sanctioned executions," Marquart theorized in his book.

"It's ingrained in the culture," he said in an interview.

Res ipsa loquitur.

As governor in the mid-1980s, Mark White presided over the executions of 19 men.

"I think people of Texas are most fair-minded when presented with facts," he said. "They're not mean-spirited, but are supportive of strict enforcement of law and severe penalties for those who repeat their crimes."

Unless you're rich. Or connected. Or female.

White, who was attorney general when executions resumed here in 1982, said he wanted his office to be aggressive when handling the appeals of capital cases. That policy remains in effect today.

"My approach was: OK, everybody has adequate time to prepare an appeal, but let's not delay it" and risk creating a backlog," he said.
That's what happened in New Jersey, which reinstated the death penalty in 1982 but executed no one after 1963. Last month, it became the first state in four decades to abolish capital punishment.

Other than a Supreme Court decision outlawing capital punishment nationally, there's little likelihood of Texas considering following suit.
The determined pursuit of the death penalty has left Texas open to criticism about overzealous judges and the prospect that innocent people may have been executed.

The judge issue intensified with September's execution of Michael Richard, the last inmate in the nation to be put to death before the Supreme Court agreed to take the Kentucky case on lethal injection.
Sharon Keller, presiding judge of the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals, refused to keep the court open past 5 p.m. to let Richard's lawyers file a late appeal that would have spared his life at least until the Supreme Court decided the Kentucky case.

Keller, who has declined to speak about her decision, has distributed campaign literature touting her qualifications as a law-and-order judge.

Sugar 'n spice 'n everything nice!

Like so many others in Gulag America, the Presiding Judge cynically and evilly panders to the public's thirst for vengeance, trading men's lives for political gain. Yes Ma'am.

Also fueling criticism of the death penalty are worries about potentially innocent inmates on death row. Questions have been raised in a handful of executions since 1982, but no one for certain has been wrongly executed.

"That may be the event that would end it," Marquart said.

No, that would be something else.

Eds: Houston-based AP reporter Michael Graczyk has covered capital punishment in Texas since 1983 and has witnessed an estimated 300 lethal injections.

So there you have it. Any Europeans thinking they've got it bad should visit the Great State, tour the devil's favorite workshop. Don't miss Marfa! Be assured there will be many more golgothic crosses cranked out and gleefully affixed to Peckerwood Hill by these "fair-minded" lovers of justice, under the Watchful Eye of their, and our, controllers.

The word predator, so beloved of the arbiters of law-n-order, infers prior arrangement of events associated with a specific time and purpose. Pre-date.
Now, why would the abstract, temporal-lobe concept of foreknowledge denote a word identifying hunting or stalking to kill and consume. <--- no question mark lol.

Naive and ignorant little dynamo once imagined that fallen America had strayed far from its ideals and intents. In fact, it is precisely fulfilling its real purposes -- a least the purposes of a transtemporal, multigenerational interest. About this, the citizenry knows almost nothing.

No do most want to know. Knowing hurts.

George Washington, like many Founding Fathers, was a Master Mason, though shying from much public/historical association. George was acutely aware of the light the future would cast upon him.

Seeing the future is something in which certain "masons," of any period, excel. Dangerous business, because there's always the chance one has missed something.


The Washington Momument glows, a gol-durned Masonic cliche, capstone 'n all.

Civilizations must be built, trite as that sounds. By builders.

We -- we being America, and to varying extents, the planet -- have made a bit of a bargain with the devil, it seems. Now he's done his bit, it's sayonara baybee.

What response might we expect?

Livin' and dyin' on Greenwich Time.

Must be the Season of the Witch.


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