Friday 26 April 2013



It is a grim task for a writer to chronicle the terrible massacres which have been inflicted on the people of Shem.
It is even more disturbing to know that even now, the plans have been drawn for even greater and more thorough such massacres of this people. 

In chronicling the Reigns of Terror of the French Revolution,
the Bolshevik Revolution,
and the Spanish Revolution,
Americans are not being offered another television drama;
they are being given a preview of their own future.
To those who travel in France today, the horrors of the French Revolution must seem remote indeed. Enjoying unrivalled cuisine, visiting great chateaux, and viewing the works of art which have made the name of France synonymous with the creation of art, it is difficult to envision that the streets and rivers of this nation once flowed with the blood of innocents, as thousands of women and children were murdered in obscene rites. 

It is for this reason, perhaps, that even today, tourists, or rather, foreigners, are rarely welcomed in France. At best, they are tolerated in this fair country. Is this not due to a deeply hidden sense of shame, the desire to conceal an unpleasant family secret which causes even innkeepers, traditionally a hospitable lot, to maintain a cool reserve when tourists come in waving their currency like a flag?
This is understandable, because the French Revolution, one of the three great orgies of the Canaanite demon-war-shippers during modern history, may have been visited on the French people as a deliberate punishment by God.
This punishment would have been in direct retribution for one of the lesser known atrocities of European history, the massacres of the Huguenots during the 16thand 17th centuries. 

During the two centuries prior to these atrocities, the people of Shem had wrought great changes in the economic condition of the French nation, transforming it from a medieval state into the most promising industrial empire in Europe. Because of their great energies, intelligence, and abilities, the fair skinned people of Shem had created enormous wealth and economic progress in France. 

During that period of explosive growth, the France of that day most resembled the Germany of two centuries later, being very productive, extremely inventive, and causing the land to blossom and give forth its fruits. This progress and its accompanying wealth were viewed with great envy, and also fear, by the Canaanites who wielded great power in France. 

As the black nobility, they had furnished the warriors of Normandy who invaded and conquered the British Isles; they constantly conspired to extend their power, and to continue their longstanding war of extermination against the people of Shem. Because of their great power in the highest offices of Church, State, and the Army, the Canaanites began to set the stage for what became known as the Huguenot Massacres. They were able to gain considerable support for their plan from French nobles who were not themselves Canaanites, but who were alarmed at the economic power gained by the people of Shem, which, as they knew, would soon be transformed into political power.
They were also enticed by the promises of gold and property to be gained by robbing and killing the prosperous people of Shem.
Because of their blood lust and their constant desire for human sacrifice, the Canaanites were able to turn the Huguenot Massacres into a great orgy of ritual murder. Children were seized and thrown into pots to be boiled, or fried in great skillets, while crowds stood hooting and revelling in the entertainment. Families were dragged out into the squares in cities and villages to be murdered one by one. No one was spared the terror of the mobs, whether elderly or invalid. Their property was then divided up among the eagerly waiting instigators of the killings, who would rush on to find other victims. 

The physical act of killing whole families in city after city could not remain a secret, and currents of alarm now swept the nation. Many thousands of the Huguenots were able to flee, leaving their possessions behind them, particularly those in the northern districts of France. They were able to make their way across the borders into the Netherlands, where they found that they were hardly welcome. Most of them embarked for the shores of Ireland, and after remaining there for periods as long as one hundred years, they were able to set sail for the shores of the New World. 
ED Noor: The "Dark Queen" poisoner, sorceress, Catherine Medici.

It is hardly surprising to learn that the repressive acts against Huguenots began after Catherine de Medici became Regent on the accession of Charles the Ninth. We have already noted that the de Medicis paid for the formulation of the doctrine of secular humanism when Cosimo deMedici set up the Accademia in Florence, centering its teachings around the Christian Cabala. 

The Encyclopaedia Britannica says of Catherine's rule in France,
"She introduced Italian methods of government, alternating between concessions and persecution, both alike devoid of sincerity."
Catherine began negotiations with Spain to bolster her planned slaughter of the Huguenots; on the 28th of September 1568, she issued an edict which placed the Huguenots outside the protection of the law, an open invitation for the massacres to begin. At this time, they constituted one-tenth of the population of France. 

Her son, Charles Ninth, realized that his mother’s plans would be a catastrophe for the nation, and he opened negotiations with the Huguenot leaders, hoping to avert the slaughter. Catherine, true to her black nobility heritage, plotted the massacre to take place while he had the leaders conveniently assembled. 
Joseph-Nicolas Robert-Fleury's 1833 painting portraying the assassination of Brion, Tutor to the Prince of Conti, at the Saint Bartholomew's Day Massacre
The notorious Massacre of St. Bartholomew's took place on the 24th of August, 1572, during which the Huguenot leader, Coligny, and all of the important Huguenots were killed. The Encyclopaedia Britannica notes,
“This date marks a disastrous epoch in the history of France. The Paris massacre was followed by massacres throughout France. One victim was King Charles himself. Overcome with horror at the atrocities Committed by the tragedy of St. Bartholomew’s, he expired."
There is a strong possibility that Catherine, knowing of his unwillingness to proceed with the massacre of the Huguenots, and his plans to make concessions to them, way have poisoned him. This, too, would have been in keeping with her black nobility heritage. Charles' successor, Henry II, also died violently; he was assassinated by the monk Jacques Clement, who believed that he, too, would be unwilling to proceed with the massacres of the Huguenots. 
ED Noor: Catherine and her court view the carnage of the St. Batholomew's Massacre of the Huguenots.
The Edict of Nantes, April 13, 1598, was an attempt to reverse the process. It granted the Huguenots a charter guaranteeing them religious and political freedom, but many officials ignored it, and continued the persecutions. The terrible dragonnades (1663-83) saw many Protestants tortured until they abjured their faith. On the 18th of October 1685, King Louis XIV declared that the Edict of Nantes was revoked. As the Encyclopaedia Britannica comments”
“Thus was committed one of the most flagrant political and religious blunders in the history of France, which in the course of a few years lost more than 400,000 of its inhabitants, men who, having to choose between their conscience and their country, endowed the nations which received them with their heroism, their courage, and their ability.”
It was the revocation of the Edict of Nantes, more than any other single event in history, which set the United States on its future course to greatness.
During the American Revolution, and the writing of the Constitution which followed its victory, it was the Huguenots who predominated in every battle and every deliberation. 
The fortunes of France, on the other hand, sank into a steady decline, from which it has never recovered. Indeed, this nation has subsequently lurched from one disaster to another, not the least of which was the Napoleonic Wars, whose excesses further bloodied the nation of its bravest and best. E. E. Cummings, the American poet, used to remark of Napoleon,
"He chopped six inches off of the height of every Frenchman.”
Ever since vile St. Bartholomew's Massacre, France has fallen back from its once proud history. This, of course, was a great comfort to its historic rival, England, who not only seized the advantages offered by the French decline, but seems to have engineered quite a few of its subsequent misfortunes. 
France’s birth rate declined, her command of the seas declined, and her rate of invention declined. Most important, she never again won another war. Despite the great military successes of Napoleon, France lost the Napoleonic Wars at Waterloo; she was defeated by the Germans during the Franco- Prussian War and the successive world wars, her foes being halted and turned back only by the arrival of troops from America, many of them of Huguenot descent. 

Huguenots in prayer.

If God may have visited the Reign of Terror upon the people of France as punishment for the massacres of the Huguenots, it was also made inevitable by their absence. With the sober, restraining influence of the Huguenot people removed from France, the way now lay open for every possible excess of the demon-worshipping Canaanites. 
Sex orgies, financial scandals, and foreign intrigues became everyday occurrences among the high officials of the black nobility, while the kings of France, seeing no alternative to "going with the flow" let license reign. It was not accidental that France was the only country in Europe to undergo a major revolution at this time. It was the only country in Europe in which the central government had allowed itself to be overcome by the desires of the worst elements in the nation.
Every type of heresy flourished in France. Idleness and tile pursuit of vice were foremost in the minds of the people, While the economy was being paralyzed by a plethora of lawsuits, some of them litigated generation after generation, which created unrest throughout the nation. As in the United States today, prejudice and bias dictated every decision in the courts, and this favouritism became one of the principal causes contributing to the outbreak of the Revolution. 
The rot was very high on the vine. 
The king's brother-in-law, the Duc d'Qrleans, was called Philippe de Egalite because of his close identification with the new forces of "liberation." The Duc had been persuaded by Mirabeau to amalgamate Hate the Blue Lodge with the Grand Orient of France; at same time, Mirabeau and his mentor, Moses Mendelssohn, persuaded the Duc to make some risky investments, in which, as they had planned, he lost his fortune
By 1780, he owed 800,000 livres. He was forced to sign over his magnificent home, the Palais Royal, to Canaanite lenders. They hired de Laclos to turn it into one of the world's most elaborate brothels. As his aide, de Laclos brought in from Palermo the notorious "Count" Cagliostro, born Balsamo, who had taken his godmother's name. He was a Grand Master of the Rosicrucian Knights of Malta, which he had joined at the age of twenty-three. 

Cagliostro now used the Palais Royal as a headquarters for revolutionary propaganda, printing thousands of the most inflammatory pamphlets, with which he flooded Paris. The downfall of the Duc d'Orleans had been carefully planned. Mirabeau had been a habitué of the salon of Henrietta Herz in Vienna and Paris; here he had come under the influence of Moses Mendelssohn, the founder of Freemasonry. He became the principal tool of Mendelssohn and other conspirators, including the Rothschilds, in precipitating the events of the French Revolution. 
At this same time, the government of England was falling into the hands of Lord Shelburne, the notorious William Petty. The English Prime Minister, William Pitt, had also been maneuvered into a position where he was overcome by onerous debts; Petty and his closest associates paid Pitt's debts and, in return, dictated his subsequent policy decisions. 
Lord Shelburne was the chief of the British Intelligence Service; as such, he masterminded the course of the French Revolution from London. 
One of the most persistent legends has been the myth of the Scarlet Pimpernel, a quixotic British aristocrat who risked his neck many times to snatch French aristocrats from the guillotine. If such a person ever existed, he was greatly outnumbered in France by the number of British agents of Lord Shelburne who were to be found there, promoting the most atrocious acts of the Reign of Terror from behind the scenes, in order to make sure that even if the French nation survived the Revolution, it would never again present a threat to the ambitions of the British Empire. 

This proved to be the outcome. Mirabeau later was overcome by the developments of the Revolution; in a moment of remorse, he conspired to save King Louis from the guillotine. To avoid a public trial, he was promptly poisoned by the conspirators, thus sealing his lips against any future revelation of the identity of the true perpetrators of this horror.
In King Louis' final days of power, measure after measure was enacted which served to further weaken the authority of the Crown and fed the appetite of the mob. 
For instance, the National Assembly resolved to set an example by suppressing slavery. According to the Encyclopaedia Britannica, the measures which they enacted, forbidding any retaliation against slaves "set the stage for the terrible negro insurrection in Santo Domingo."
In fact, the entire white population was slaughtered, being replaced by a black government which is today the poorest nation in the Western Hemisphere.
The Assembly also abolished feudal tenure in France, which violated the rights of certain Princes in Alsatia which had been guaranteed them by the Treaty of Westphalia. Foreign statesmen saw that France was sinking into anarchy, which gave them free rein to pursue their own policies, without fear of any French intervention. 
King Louis' Minister of Finance, the Swiss banker Necker, was true to his heritage of revolutionary intrigue. He deliberately pursued policies of inflation which caused terrible economic suffering in France, and further inflamed the populace. He is thought to have inaugurated those policies in obedience to certain Swiss bankers who planned to reap great profits from the approaching French debacle.
After all, it was no less than Baron Rothschild
who advised those who wished to become wealthy
that they should
"Buy when there is blood in the streets.”
On the tenth of October, 1789, Talleyrand proposed the confiscation of all the church lands in France. This was thought to be one- fifth of all French land. This was proposed as an economic measure; the famous assignats were issued against these lands, in the amount of four hundred million livres, which was later increased to one billion eight hundred thousand livres. His work done, Necker now resigned and left France in September of 1790. During the ensuing three years of the Convention, more than seven billion livres were issued. Their value fell to one per cent of their face value.
The inspiration for the French Revolution
can be traced directly to the doctrine of secular humanism
which had been formulated
at the Accademia of the de Medicis in Florence,
and which were but a modernized version of the Kabbalah.
The placing of "human interests" first in all things created the climate which made possible the guillotining of King Louis XVI; after denying God, it was a simple step to deny the authority of a monarch who ruled by divine right. 
From the Neo-platonic humanism promulgated by the de Medicis came the cults of the Rosicrucians and Freemasonry. Sir Francis Bacon's dictum that "knowledge is power" threw down the gauntlet to the traditional powers of Church and State, which were then cast aside during the Revolution. 
The Baconian Doctrine logically developed into the Positivism of Comte, who states that 
"God is only an abstraction ~ he does not exist; only humanity is real"
The Enlightenment of Descartes, surreptitiously aided by the secret alliance between Voltaire and Frederick the Great, both Freemasons, led France into the excesses of the Revolution.
The immediate plans for the French Revolution had been laid at the international convention of Freemasons at Wilhelmsbad in 1781, a gathering later famed as "the Convent."
It was attended by seven brothers from England, including Lord Shelburne, who later directed the progress of the French Revolution from London, Lessing, Mirabeau, Dohm, delegates from the French Illuminati, and Knigge, who represented Weishaupt. "The Convent paved the way for the French Revolution" (A. Cowan, "X-Rays in Freemasonry," pp. 67-68). There were some 2000 lodges in France in 1789, with over 100,000 adepts. The first lodge in France had been set up by Lord Derwenwater of England, paving the way for the later influence of Lord Shelburne and British Intelligence. 
French officials soon realized that the assignats which had been issued against the church lands were not negotiable; they could not be used in real estate transactions, because the church lands might be restored, and they would then be worthless; the populace refused to accept them. Matters were not improved after the Assembly passed laws of varying severity, imposing penalties for refusing to accept the assignats as payment. The penalties ranged from imprisonment to death. 
The steadfast refusal of the French peasantry to accept assignats in payment for their grain led to their being killed. 
These killings then unleashed a nationwide Reign of Terror. Like the earlier Massacres of St. Bartholomew's, these atrocities had been foreseen by certain "legislative" acts. The cahiers des doleances denied clerical taxation and benefits, foreswore all their rights to real estate, the church lands having previously been seized, and denied the church any financial privileges. 
This was followed on August 4, 1789, by the resolutions of the deputies abolishing all privileges of individuals and social groups, inaugurating the formal "dechristianization" campaign, which lasted from May 1792 to October 1794.
On the third of August, 1790, Revolutionary France gave full rights to the Jews; the measure was denied for thirteen successive votes, but the Masons forced it through on the fourteenth attempt 
The Assembly itself was split into two rival groups: the Girondins from Bordeaux, who envisioned a modest type of federated Republic; and the Paris Sections, seated high on the left, and thereby called the Mountain. From that day on, revolutionaries have always chosen the Left as their symbolic place. The Mountain consisted of forty-eight sections of the Paris Commune, led by Marat, and composed of hooligans and criminals. The entire Assembly of 655 members had among its members 405 Masons. 
Marat, whose person came to exemplify the excesses of the Revolution, was born in Switzerland of a Sardinian father and a Swiss mother. During the 1770s, he had traveled in Holland and England. In 1772 he published in England a work called "An Essay on the Human Soul," a Masonic work whose emphasis was on Mysticism. A second book, "The Chains of Slavery," published in 1774, continued his radical philosophy. 
Like the later revolutionary, Karl Marx, Marat always seemed to find support in England for his work, principally among the Masonic Brethren there. He was awarded a degree in medicine at St. Andrews University, and he opened a practice in Pimlico. 
In 1777, he returned to France, where he became physician to Conte d'Artois, brother of the king. With a salary equivalent to five thousand dollars a year, he lived well. He even petitioned for a coat of arms of nobility. He began to spend more of his funds on publications, financing a radical newspaper, L' Ami du Peuple. Because of this activity, he was soon placed under surveillance. He then resigned from the service of Artois, fleeing to England, where he remained until 1790. Seeing that the revolutionary climate was now ripe for his work, he then came back to France. 
An acquaintance described Marat thus:
"Marat had the burning eyes of a hyena, marked by spasmodic convulsions of his features, and a rapid and jerky walk."
Another description has come down to us:
"His countenance was toad like in shape, marked by bulging eyes and a flabby mouth, his complexion of a greenish, corpse-like hue. Open sores, often running, pitted his terrible countenance. He wore no socks, and his boots were usually filthy."
His physician, Dr. Cabanes, said,
"Eczema, in one of its more revolting and dolorous manifestations .... A suppurating gutter ran from the scrotum to his peritoneum, maddening him with torment. Headaches, pain and fever tormented his spirit. He endured intolerable pains in his arms and legs."
Cabanes concluded that Marat was probably in the last stages of syphilis. He usually wore a red bandana over his greasy hair. During the height of the Revolution, he married Susanne Simone in the Temple of Nature, a Rousseault spectacle before an open window. This was the appearance of the creature who spawned the Reign of Terror. 
ED Noor: Cartoon of Marat's acquittal by the Revolutionary Tribunal

With the power of the Paris Sections behind him, Marat appointed himself the head of a Committee on Surveillance. He then arrested some four thousand people and the slaughter began. It was a Sunday, September 2, 1792, when the first victims, twenty-four priests, were led into a garden, one by one, and beaten to death. Some twelve hundred souls were killed during that September, more than one hundred and fifty being slaughtered at the Carmelite Convent. 
The murderers foreswore the convenience of guns, perhaps because these weapons did not exist at the time of their preceptor, Baal. The killers preferred the greater satisfaction of finishing off their victims with axes, shovels, and knives. A chronicler of the time, Philippe Morice, wrote,
“The gutter ran red with the blood of the poor creatures whom they were butchering there in the Abbaye. Their cries were mingled with the yells of their executioners, and the light which I had caught a glimpse of from the rue de la Seine was the light of bonfires which the murderers had lit to illuminate their exploits.”
The prisons at Chatelet and the Conciergerie were simultaneously invaded by two trained bands of assassins, who proceeded to kill two hundred and twenty-five victims at Chatelet and three hundred and twenty-eight at the Conciergerie. 
An English observer, Dr. Moore, reported that the massacres were the result of cold-blooded planning by certain politicians.
"Cannon were fired repeatedly, as a toxin to arouse the populace to their bloody work. Thirty-three boys between the ages of twelve and fourteen were killed at Bicetre." At Salpetriere, girls only ten years old were put to the sword, according to Mme. Roland, who said, "Women were brutally violated before being torn to pieces by these tigers.”
In the provinces, the massacres were carried out by lunatics, who seem to have been specially recruited for this purpose. The most notorious of the mass murderers was one Carrier, who was said to be the subject of frequent fainting fits, falling to the floor, foaming at the mouth, and howling and snapping at everyone like an animal. He had an obsessive desire to torture and kill small children, as did his assistant, the hunchback Du Rel, a homicidal maniac who delighted in killing children by repeatedly puncturing their bodies with sharpened sticks.
A Noyad in the Loire.

These two madmen herded more than five hundred peasant boys and girls into a field outside of Nantes, where they clubbed them to death, with the aid of misfits like themselves who eagerly joined in the slaughter. Carrier was famed for having invented the infamous Noyades in the Loire. Large rafts of victims were floated onto the river; plugs were then removed, and all on board were drowned. Some six thousand people were killed in this manner. 
Carrier also observed the rites of what came to be known as "Republican marriages." Men and women were stripped, bound together as couples, and thrown into the river. On attachait deux a deux les personnes de l'un et l'autre sexe, toutes nues y tournees comme pour s'accoupler. 

Another notorious madman, Lebas at Arras, first executed all of the rich who fell into his hands so that he could seize their wine cellars and their jewels. He then set himself up in a requisitioned mansion which overlooked the town square. When there were no more rich to be had, he began to murder the poor, of whom there were many. He had them beaten to death in the square, while he and his friends looked on from overhead, celebrating with orgiastic frenzies. 

Joseph Fouche

At Lyons, on December 4, 1792, Fouche ordered some two hundred men tied together and shot down with grapeshot just outside the city walls. Robespierre's agent, Achard, was an invited guest at this entertainment; he reported back to his superior,
"What delights you would have tasted could you have seen natural justice wrought on two hundred and nine scoundrels! Oh, what majesty! What a lofty tone! It was thrilling to see all those wretches chew the dust. What achievement this will be for our Republic ~ Held out of doors in Nature's vault! “
The Place Bellcourt contained some of the most splendid mansions in France. They had been designed by Mansart. Fouche had them blown up, one by one. 
A visiting English liberal, Helen Williams, described the guillotining of twenty peasant girls from Poitou after they had been taken from the Conciergerie. Soon afterward, Williams herself was thrown into prison. 
The Terror was genuine; there was no doubt of that. Nor was there any doubt, as Dr. Moore had observed that it was being carefully engineered by politicians and financiers who intended to profit by it. Speculators poured in from Switzerland and the Rhineland to profit from the ever-changing regulations issued by the Assembly. 

Mme.Defarge sat and knit watching the public executions.

Having foreknowledge of these measures by the judicious distribution of bribes, the speculators made enormous profits. The climate of terror was increased by the presence of spies everywhere; private agents working for unseen masters; government informers, spies from every faction, and everywhere the demented tricteuses, clad in rags, who often sat in front of the guillotine, shrieking with joy at every head which rolled into the gutter, and constantly screaming for more and more blood.
The massacres were carefully organized by the Revolutionary Committees, whose members were selectively chosen by the Jacobin Clubs. The Jacobins were, one and all, Freemasons.
During the Terror, the population of France was 650,000; the National Guard alone had some 125,000 members, and there were six thousand members of the Jacobin Clubs. Una Bush, in her important work, "Secret Societies and the French Revolution," wrote,
Pic cap
"The Phrygian cap of the Illuminate became the headgear of the populace during the French Revolution; the half-mystical phantasies of the lodges became the habits of daily life.
Those who were not members of the Masonic lodges had no idea of how to comport themselves, or even how to survive; only the Masons profited by and directed every aspect of the Revolution. 
At the execution of Louis XVI in 1793, an elderly Mason dipped his hands in the royal blood, saying, "I baptise thee in the name of Liberty and Jacques." This was a reference to the Grand Master, Jacques de Molay, who had been immolated by King Philip the Fair. Revenge was now had. 
ED Noor: Princess de Lamballe

Many of the acts committed during the orgy of terror defy belief. The fate of the Princess de Lamballe, a pleasant, middle-aged aristocrat who had escaped from the city, was typical. Driven by loyalty to her mistress, Marie Antoinette, she returned to Paris to administer to her mistress. The Princess was promptly seized by the mob, publicly disembowelled, and her private parts paraded through the city as trophies of the triumph of the Revolution! 
ED Noor: The murdered Princesse de Lamballe was then torn to pieces, her private organs mounted on a pike and carried about Paris.
After the storming of the Guilerriers, a young apprentice fell into the hands of the mob. A great pan was fetched, and a fire built under it. He was then fried in butter, after which the revolutionaries enjoyed a feast. 
The cemeteries of Paris became the scenes of nightly orgies, many of them mystical rites which had not been seen on earth since the destruction of the Temples of Baal. Graves were torn open, and the remains used in fiendish rites. All of this had come about because the people of France were ignorant of the Curse of Canaan, and the Will of Canaan.
These horrors, which were beyond the imagination of any sane person, were perpetrated because of the satanic nature of the Canaanites, who seized on every opportunity to indulge their passion for human sacrifice and cannibalism.
The ideological basis for these atrocities had been enshrined by the National Assembly on August 26, 1789, which formally adopted the Declaration of the Rights of Man. This led directly to the formation of the Revolutionary Tribunal, established March 10, 1793, which then set up the Committee of Public Safety. The initial committee was composed of nine men; it was later increase to twelve, and was led by Marat.
He first used the Committee to destroy his chief opponents in the Assembly, the Girondins. On November 1, 1793, he decapitated twenty-one of them in one day. The Girondins principally represented the region of Bordeaux; a young lady from that district, who was of good family, Charlotte Corday, privately resolved to avenge her friends. Because of the agony of his deteriorating skin, Marat now spent most of his time in a bathtub. Corday accosted him there and stabbed him. She was tried and executed that same day. Marat’s funeral was turned into another Babylonian orgy, in which large quantities of incense were burned and symbolic paper pyramids, representing his Masonic affiliation, were seen everywhere.
ED Noor: Please enlarge thumb. Overbar: The heroic Charlotte La Cordie, upon her trial at the Revolutionary Tribunal of Paris, 1793, for having rid the world of that monster of atheism (?) and murderer, the regicide Marat, whom she stabbed in a bath where he had retired on account of leprosy, with which Heaven had begun the punishment of his crimes. “The noble enthusiasm with which this woman struck the whole assembly with terror and astonishment.”
Mme. La Cordie: “Wretches! I did not expect to appear before you. I always thought that I should be given up to the rage of the people and that my head stuck on the top of a pike would have preceded Marat on his state bed, to serve as a rallying point to Frenchmen, if there still are any worthy of that name. But happen what will, if I have the honour of the guillotine, and my clay cold remains are buried, they soon will conferred upon them the honours of the Pantheon, and my memory more honoured in France than that of Judith in Bethulia.”
Marat was succeeded by the two other architects of the Reign of Terror, Danton and Robespierre. They, too, were soon to be destroyed by the monster which they had unleashed upon the nation. A great Festival of Reason was held at the Cathedral of Notre Dame. Mercier's account describes "the infuriated populace dancing before the sanctuary and howling the Carmagnole (the Song of the Revolution). 
The men wore no breeches (the sans culottes); the necks and breasts of the women were bare. In their wild whirling, they imitated those whirlwinds, the forerunner of tempests, that ravage and destroy all that is in their path. In the darkness of the sacristy, they indulged in the abominable desires that had been kindled in them during the day. The mob howled for worship of Virtue instead of that Jew slave and his adulterous woman of Galilee, his mother.

ED Noor: British cartoon of the French Revolution.. 
“Blasphemy was the hallmark of the Revolution, not merely the fury which brought about the slaughter of hundreds of priests, but also the urge to degrade and defame that which was greater than themselves. At the Clootz Convention, a militant atheist, one Hebertist, declared,
"A religious man is a depraved beast. He resembles those animals that are kept to be shorn and roasted for the benefit of merchants and butchers.”
After the death of Marat, Robespierre achieved his peak of power, being named President of the Convention. To celebrate his elevation, he organized a great celebration, the Festival of the Supreme Being, on June 8, claiming it signified the rebirth of God. In "The Life of Robespierre," G. Renier writes,
"On the 28th of July, 1794, Robespierre made a long speech before the Convention ~ a philippic against ultra-terrorists ~ uttering vague general accusations. ‘I dare not name them at this moment and in this place. I cannot bring myself to entirely to tear asunder the veil that covers this profound mystery of iniquity. But I can affirm most positively that among the authors of this plot are the agents of that system of corruption and extravagance, the most powerful of all the means invented by foreigners for the undoing of the Republic. I mean the impure apostles of atheism, and the immorality that is at its base.'
Renier comments,
“Had he not spoken these words he might still have triumphed!”
Because he had threatened to expose the Illuminists behind the Revolution, Robespierre had doomed himself. At that very moment, his archenemy and deadly rival, Fouche, was passing the Law of 22 Prairial, which provided in Article 16 "no defense for conspirators."
At the Assembly of 9 Thermidor, Robespierre was not allowed to speak, or to defend himself against his accusers. Soon afterward, he was arrested at the Hotel du Ville. In the struggle which ensued, he was shot in the jaw. He was dragged away to the Conciergerie, still adorned in his costume for the Festival, a sky-blue coat and jonquil breeches. Twenty-two of his supporters were first executed; then Robespierre himself was led to the guillotine. Before throwing him down before the guillotine, the famous executioner, Samson, deliberately ripped the bandage from Robespierre's jaw. Spectators said he screamed like a slaughtered animal before the blade mercifully descended. 

The third leader of the Reign of Terror, Danton, also was soon led to the guillotine, and Paris slowly began to return to normal. The inevitable reaction, which was called the White Terror, soon began. It culminated in the famous 18th Brumaire, a date cited with hatred and anger by revolutionaries ever since. On the 18th Brumaire, Napoleon took power, and the Revolution was over.
A further development of the French Revolution was the unleashing on the world of a new formula for mankind's control, the social sciences.
This technique was developed by an imprisoned aristocrat, Comte de Saint Simon, during his Imprisonment in the Luxembourg. While awaiting trial, he amused himself by developing his vision of a new social system, one which would be developed purely on scientific principles instead of political realities. 
From his concept came the entire socialistic system of "social welfare," which proved to be a necessary tool for imposing socialism by the governments of many countries.
The Terror had offered a great opportunity for the Canaanites to indulge their inhuman desires. They now hated Napoleon with all the passion of which they were capable, because he had taken away their delights. 
After his downfall, they saw to it that he was slowly poisoned to death with administration of arsenic in his food. This was proven one hundred fifty years later by examination of his hair, which showed heavy concentrations of arsenic. The poison had been administered to Napoleon on the island of St. Helena by a trusted agent of the Rothschilds. To further satisfy their lust for revenge, these same conspirators later murdered his young son, the Duke of Reichstadt. 
It was the Duke of Brunswick himself (known as "Aaron" in the Illuminati) who delivered the last word on the French Revolution:
"A secret sect working within Freemasonry had brought about the French Revolution and would bring about and would be the cause of all future revolutions."
Monsignor Dillon, writing in 1885, offered a further comment:
"However subversive the doctrines of the Grand Order may have been-and undoubtedly were ~ it was not Freemasonry itself but Illuminism which organized the movement of which the French Revolution was but the first manifestation.”
The great French historian, Hippolyte Taine, wrote:
"Liberty, equality, fraternity!
Whatever the great words
with which the Revolution was ornamented,
it was essentially a transference of property.”
The successful conclusion of the Napoleonic Wars found the Rothschilds in unchallenged control of that property. They held the Congress of Vienna to celebrate their great victories. Von Gentz, secretary to Prince Metternich, pointed out that there never really was a Congress of Vienna; the Rothschilds merely dictated the signing of the Final Act, in June of 1815, to the four great powers. Von Gentz comments,
"The real purpose of the Congress was to divide among the conquerors the spoils taken from the vanquished.”
The Congress of Vienna was formally headed by Lord Castlereagh, Foreign Minister of Great Britain, and his half-brother, Lord Charles Stewart, who was serving as Ambassador Plenipotentiary to Vienna. Lord Aberdeen, Lord Cathcart, and Lady Burghe, a niece of the Duke of Wellington, also represented Great Britain. Princess Thurn und Taxis arranged nightly meetings in her drawing room between Talleyrand and the Czar of Russia. 

During these meetings, Talleyrand routinely betrayed the French people. Nearly all the royalty of Europe was present in Vienna for the Congress. They gathered at the Opera House for a special concert by Beethoven, which he conducted.
Because England was the victorious power, the world supremacy of British naval power was accepted without question by the members of the Congress. An important piece of business was the passage of Acts on March 20 and March 29, 1815, which permanently guaranteed Swiss neutrality.
These acts not only ensured that Switzerland would continue to be the nation where the revolutions of the world could be plotted, but also that the ill- gotten gains of those revolutions would be guaranteed safe deposit and insurance against being repossessed by the victims of robberies.
Lord Castlereagh later addressed the House of Commons in this report on the Congress: "The Congress of Vienna was Hot assembled not for the discussion of moral principles, but for great practical purposes, to establish effectual provisions for the general security." 
One of these provisions was Nathan Mayer Rothschild's setting up a Special German Committee in the Congress to work out a grant of rights to German Jews. This provision was inserted into the final Act, which was then advertised as establishing "equilibrium in Europe," the famed doctrine later known as "the balance of power."
In fact, British Intelligence, led by Lord Shelburne, had operated the entire French Revolution from London as a Masonic plot to rid England of its oldest and most historic rival.
After 1815, France never again mounted any threat to the British hegemony. It was not a balance of power at all; it was the triumph of the Hegelian system. 
The Bourbons had now become a weak and ineffectual ruling family: Lord Castlereagh formally restored them to the throne in the Treaty of Paris, only because they would be an important contributing factor to France's future weakness.
Ed Noor: Lord Castlereagh, who committed suicide when he saw the results of his work, inspired Henry Kissinger.
Castlereagh, Marquis of Londonderry, was now considered the most powerful single politician in the world. He was the godson of Lord Camden, who, with Lord Shelburne, had lent large sums to Britain's Prime Minister, William Pitt; thereafter they were able to control him for their own devious purposes. 
Lord Shelburne, William Petty, was denounced by Edmund Burke as "a Cataline or Borgia in morals," which was undoubtedly true. Henry Kissinger openly modeled his own diplomatic techniques on those of Lord Castlereagh. In his book "A World Restored,” which he dedicated to McGeorge Bundy (of the Brotherhood of Death), Kissinger wrote,
"There are two ways of constructing an international order; by will or by renunciation; by conquest or by legitimacy."
The "world restored" to which Kissinger dedicated his career was, of course the continuation of the Rothschild World Order which had been established at the Congress of Vienna. His idol, Lord Castlereagh, apparently had some second thoughts about the consequences of his diplomacy. He returned to London from Vienna believing that he had achieved a great personal triumph both for himself and for his country.
On later examining the actual results of the Congress of Vienna, he belatedly realized that he had delivered the entire continent of Europe into the hands of the Rothschilds.
On the 12th of August, 1822, he had an emotional audience with King George IV, informing him, "Sire, it is necessary to say goodbye to Europe." He then went home and cut his throat, slashing his artery with a small penknife. 
This story has even more interesting significance today. A principal partner of the Rothschilds in their worldwide wheeling and dealing is the financier, Sir James Goldsmith. He is married to the daughter of the present Marquis of Londonderry, the descendant of Lord Castlereagh. This is Goldsmith’s third marriage. He first married Isabel Patino, heiress to the great tin fortune, when she was only twenty years old. She died mysteriously. Goldsmith then married the niece of the Comte de Paris, the Bourbon Pretender to the Throne of France. He later married the descendant of Lord Castlereagh. 
In the forty years since Mayer Amschel persuaded the Elector of Hesse to let him invest his fortune (the money paid him by King George III for the Hessian mercenaries who were intended to crush the American revolutionaries and maintain control over the American colonies), the Rothschilds had come a long way.
They had parlayed the Elector's money into a worldwide fortune of their own. Until that stroke of good luck, they had been by no means the most important family in the Frankfurt moneylending hierarchy. There had been a considerable Jewish contingent in Frankfurt-on-Main since 625 A.D. In 1265, a covenant was signed which allowed them to remain. 
However, in 1614, the Judengasse was sacked. Some 1390 Jews were living there at that time. In 1615, the gates of the Judengasse had been posted with the warning, “Under the Roman Imperial Majesty and the Holy Roman Empire's Protection." 
In 1715, there were some 415 families in the Judengasse, of whom 109 were moneylenders; there were also 106 hardware dealers; the remaining families were engaged in second hand clothing or fruit businesses. Of the twelve wealthiest families there in 1715, the Speyers were the richest, having a fortune of 604,000 florins; then came the Goldschmidts, the Wertheimers, the Haas family, etc. No. four on the list were the Rothschilds, with 109,375 Florins. 

Exactly one hundred years later, the Rothschilds were the masters of Europe, dictating the terms at the Congress of Vienna. They then requested a noble coat of arms with a royal coronet, featuring the Leopard of England and the Lion of Hesse. This request was denied in 1817, but after t tremendous financial pressure was brought to bear on the government, it was finally granted in 1822. 
The following year, the Rothschilds took over all of the financial operations of the worldwide Catholic Church. Of the head of the family, Sir Nathan Mayer Rothschild, the Dictionary of National Biography noted:
“The influence of his firm and himself compared with that of the-Bank of England; after the death of Sir Moses, Montefiore Rothschild may almost be said to be the generally authorized, leader of the Jews of the world.“
The success of the French Revolution, which was really a coup d’état, was due to the reorganization of the Freemasons in France. The original French Lodge had only three degrees; the 33 degrees of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite, the revolutionary degrees, were then introduced; this guaranteed the success of the conspiracy. 

After the Revolution, the Supreme Council of the Order generally met in Paris. The Jewish Lodge of Frankfurt, L' Aurore Naissante, the Rising Dawn, had been authorized by the Grand Lodge of Paris in 1808. 

The Scottish Rite always dates its official documents in the Hebrew months. 
On September 18, 1885, the Bulletin of the Grand Orient of France openly called for the destruction of the Catholic Church. 
In 1886, the International Congress of the Grand Orient continued the call to arms with the battle cry "War on God!" The political battleground of Freemasonry was then concentrated in Italy, hence the call for war against the Catholic Church. There was no subsequent Italian Revolution, as had occurred in other countries, notably France, because the area was too diffuse; the only central enemy in Italy was the power of the Church.
The Italian "liberators," Mazzine and Garibaldi, were the leading Masons in the Lodges. Here again, they were merely carrying out the instructions of British Intelligence. It was no less a personage than Lord Sackville who had introduced Freemasonry into Italy, in 1733. The British influence was dominant when Lord Palmerston, with the assistance of Cavour, guided the "liberators" in their capture of Rome and their placing the Pope under arrest

The ascension to power in France of Louis Napoleon, later known as Napoleon III, was a further triumph of the Canaanite conspirators. Louis Napoleon had been born to Queen Hortense in 1808. Her residence in Paris was also the headquarters of the House of Rothschild; it later became the private residence of James de Rothschild; the building was torn down in 1968. 

General Spiridovich, an authority on the period, states unequivocally that it was common knowledge that Napoleon III was a Rothschild. Napoleon III was also a well-known member of the Carbonari, a group of Italian noblemen who were the leaders of the Guelphs, or black nobility, in Europe. 

The Alta Vendita was the Supreme Director of the Carbonari, whose orders had to be obeyed on pain of death. When Louis Napoleon was proclaimed Emperor in 1851, the Carbonari moved quickly to consolidate their gains in Italy. An international Masonic group led by Lord Palmerston, and which also included Kossuth, Lemmi and others, had met in London in 1860 to plan their strategy for seizing absolute control in Italy. When Garibaldi occupied Naples, a group of English Masons was on hand to aid him. 
Rothschild Napoleon III, Princesse Eugenie and the Prince Imperial.
Despite his Canaanite origins, Napoleon III deeply offended the world order when he organized his coup d’état in December, 1851 and seized power in France. To atone for his breach of discipline, his son, the Prince Imperial, was later murdered. 

No less a person than Gambetta, former premier, whose secretary was Adolphe Cremieux founder of the Alliance Israelite Universelle, said,
"The providential death of the Duke of Reichstadt [the son of Napoleon I] has been the penalty for Brumaire [when Napoleon I seized power]. I swear to you that December 1851, [Napoleon III's coup d’état] will be punished also."
In 1879, the Prince, then twenty-three years old, joined a British expedition against the Zulus, because he had been proscribed in France. He developed a mysterious fever on the boat to Africa, but recovered. He was then assigned an aide, Lt.--------, a Freemason, who later persuaded him to go eleven miles past the bounds of prescribed reconnaissance, where they set up camp. When the Prince mounted his horse (during an attack), the strap broke; it had been cut in half, although it was a new leather strap. He died from seventeen javelin thrusts from the Zulus. 

ED Noor: Depiction of the alleged death (assassination predicted by a Freemason) of the Prince Imperia by Zulus. 

.Adrien Paillaud recounts this story in "La Mort du Prince Imperial," Paris, 1891. Paillaud wrote,
"At the time of the Prince’s departure from France for England, a Freemason Republican Deputy said,
'You will never see him again [the prince]. I don't pretend to be a prophet, but, believe me, the Prince will be killed in Zululand.'
The Deputy was a close friend of Gambetta. On May 19, 1879, a radical paper announced that the Prince had been killed. A Masonic Lodge at the Cape had sent word to Paris; however, on that day the Zulus had failed to appear. 

On a later expedition, the Prince was killed, on June 1. This remarkable circumstance was noted in a highly successful play, 'Thy Wife of Claudius,' by Alexander Dumas in Paris. The hero' Daniel says,
'The Diaspora has not scattered us; on the contrary, it has extended us in all directions. In consequence, we enmesh the whole world in a net, so to speak.'”


  1. incredible that graduates from "JEW" approved universities know virtually nothing about WHAT REALLY HAPPENED...hmmmm

    curiously, when I asked Bunker if he had read the book ...

    he replied..."No."

    sometimes it is the little things that really matter...

    briefly during a visit with Eustace we discussed this chapter...his family coming from France also...and lamented the lack of vigorous enthusiasm of descendents of the French to know the History and pursue Justice...

    Thank you Noor,



  2. Giving a chance to the few who can grasp the importance of what you are presenting is commendable indeed. Let us hope your time has not been wasted.


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