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Bless them



This is meant to say “look how primitive the Russians are in [current year]”. After all, it’s pathetic—we, the West, have provided HIMARS launchers to the Ukrainians, and soon they’ll have F-16s; and all the Russians have is some old man with a beard and his “magic water”…

Let’s remind ourselves how prayer works—how prayers and blessings work. It is based on magic, but you resist that because the Protestants went on and on about “Catholic priests and their bells and smells and magic and superstition”. When you hear an atheist say today, “I don’t need your magic man in the sky,” to a Christian you hear the voice of Protestantism—it’s an Anglo thing; and that’s because the Protestants attacked the Catholics for “magic”.

Protestants are rational, you see—they did away with “magic” and replaced it with reason and study of the Bible. Of course, they also did away with God in the end—that’s why their descendants “only trust the science” and their HIMARS. We live in the termination point of Protestantism—and, in fact, it goes back to early Christianity because, even though they use magic, Christians claim they don’t and outlawed it in the Roman Empire.


The Protestants just restarted the old trend—developed it into full-blown atheism (which is what the pagans called the first Christians “those who deny the gods”).

Anyway, we will explain how prayer works with reference to magic. Let’s say I want a beautiful girlfriend—so I do a little magic spell to acquire said girlfriend. Does this mean a beautiful woman is delivered bound and gagged to my door? No, it means that if I walk down the street the next day a beautiful woman might drop her handbag in front of me and all the contents roll out and I can help her to pick it up and strike up a conversation.


So what magic does is to open up possibilities and opportunities. It’s up to you to exploit those opportunities—if you’re too timid to take advantage of the serendipity there’s nothing more the magic can do to help you.


Prayer and blessings work in exactly the same way—same principle. So what the priest has done is open up possibilities and opportunities for the men in those tanks. War depends on fortune—a battle can be lost for want of a horseshoe, for want of a nail for a horseshoe; so possibilities and opportunities are important in battle. You want those opportunities to open—you want outrageous fortune to smile upon you, you want there to be “a chance”.


The scepticism towards the blessing comes about because the secular person doesn’t understand all that. He looks at it as an either/or proposition and to him it seems ridiculous. He’ll just post some pictures of the same tank type shredded by a Javelin missile. “What did your magic water do for you?” he’ll taunt. It’s either/or. These Russians are just like some Red Indians whose medicine man told them he spoke to the Big Spirit and so now they are invulnerable to bullets (so long as they do the Ghost Dance)—but they were mowed down by Winchesters just the same. That’s why we trust the fucking science, okay?

Well, it’s not like that—it doesn’t make you bullet-proof. And, in any case, you wouldn’t even evaluate normal armour that way. The armour on a tank is probably rated along the lines “95.4% protection from an RPG fired from 235 yards”—in other words, even “the science” will evaluate the armour in terms of possibilities and opportunities. It’s not like “the armour works” or “the armour doesn’t work”—yet binary thought is typical on the left, being tribal and primitive.


Of course, there’s also the mundane Jungian factor—the psychological factor, the placebo effect. The view that says if the crews in the tanks believe a Russian Orthodox blessing works then they’ll be more confident and alert and perform better (the blessing becomes a self-fulfilling prophecy). Doubtless you could measure that in quantitative terms. With all respect to Jung, that is all true—but it’s not magic, the blessing really does work as advertised (so to speak).


Final note: magic is about development of the magical will, the metaphysical will. It means “to desire without desire”—desireless desire. Men who attain this state have, in the Hindu tradition, Dharmamegha Samadhi or the “Cloud of Virtue” (halo)—what they will comes to pass in an instant, without action. This state was achieved by Buddha, Jesus, and other holy men. It is not found among men who go on and on about “orcs” or who sledgehammer other men to death or who betray the man who leads their armies.


If you had a man who had achieved that state in your tank (or who had decided to bless your tank, even with his mind from thousands of miles away) then you would receive the genuine “Ghost Dance” effect—bullets and rounds would pass through the tank, through your body (all would be unharmed).

Since I doubt there are any such men, dharma-yogis, driving Russian tanks, I doubt you will see such genuine miracles—in fact, I don’t think there are any men in the world in that state at the moment; not anywhere—so you’ll not see that development. Yet it is possible—and, sooner or later, the scoffers will have to eat their words.



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1 commentaire


Some guy with no plan
Some guy with no plan
20 juil. 2023

Yeah we suck

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