Wednesday, June 27, 2012

Satan's fingerprints on the Ku Klux Klan


In Pulaski, Tennessee, in 1866, Confederate Generals and Scottish Rite Freemasons, Albert Pike and Nathan Bedford Forrest, along with other "Templars of Tennessee," founded the Ku Klux Klan. The Klan's founders and defenders describe it as a secret fraternal organization, modelled on ancient cult practices, intended simply as a way for idled former Confederate soldiers to amuse themselves, which developed into a force of vigilantes, or "regulators" dedicated to terrorizing freed slaves who didn't know their place, and any whites who might defend them. 
from How the Lost Corpse Subverts the American Intellectual Tradition

Back when I assumed that the only way to find "occult" or "magical" numbers in words was to simply convert each letter to its ordinal value (a=1, etc.) and add the results together, I couldn't find anything interesting in "Ku Klux Klan," and satisfied myself with converting KKK to 11 11 11 and noting that the drop of blood in the center of the KKK's symbol is shaped like a 6, implying CCW rotation, as in the Nazi swastika, an ancient symbol for the Devil.

Now that I've realized that there's more than one way to conceal "magical" numbers in words, I re-examined "Ku Klux Klan" and found something worth mentioning: ku>11 21, i.e 11 3; klux> 11 12 21 24, i.e. 11 57, i.e. 11 12, i.e. 11 3; klan> 11 12 1 14, i.e. 11 27, i.e. 11 9.  So, "Ku Klux Klan" can be seen as 11-3 11-3 11-9.

When I learned that it was founded in some backwater, I decided to check its location on the Earth Grid (go here for the significance of the Earth Grid to Satanism), and hit pay dirt.  Not only is it essentially on the grid, but as can be seen from the above image, it's on a line which can be construed as part of an "A"-pattern.  Pike would have known that Satan's proper name is Ahriman, and considering that the KKK was a particularly virulent front for Satanism, I find its location in this pattern of ley lines to be interesting, although I can't prove that Pike knew of its existence.