The Dead End Tyranny of the Un-Wed Mothers

scan0016Christine 1972 holding Cian & Shannon in Pool


denisdd2I have a theory that the reason Christianity entered politics was to get out of the counseling business they blundered into. Parents who were on the brink of divorce came to the Men of God after church and lay on them their growing hatred for one another. Then came the single folk who told convoluted stories of their family dynamics that had rendered them mental cripples. Alas, here come un-wed mothers with their tales of woe that blames all around them, but themselves, for their problems. They were in crisis because The Dude that got them pregnant, no longer LOVES them, and is moving on to another lover.

Almost overnight, these Men of God asked;

“Why am listening to this shameful and sinful crap? I mean, wasn’t it just the other day that theses women were hidden away from descent society, and all civilized power taken from them? I can’t listen to all these women who never heard of the word “marriage”. Wheres the moral lesson?”

This is why the church took over the Republican party and went after homosexuals, baby-killers, and the children of the Antichrist, for these evil doers are clearly outside the church, and not sitting up front in the church with The Dude’s baby in her arms. Here are women who were once called “whores” and “sluts” who now believes she is worthy of being Raptured along with her peers. Only those who are for Big Government and the New World Order, are going to get what is coming to them. There is no need for secular psychology, and colleges, because…………………………..?

Unwed Mothers rule the world! They own the Cloak and Ring of Invisibility, and are Untouchable because they are capturing our beautiful children and grandchildren and holding them for ransom. But worse then this, they turn our children over to Un-thinkers, Joy-boys who love their toys like they did when they were children. What makes them men in the eyes of the un-wed is they are good cocksmen. They give sexual pleasure to the un-wed who are just as ignorant, and they mistake this pleasure for LOVE. This LOVE is the tyrant that demands great respect. Why do we give it to them?

Above is a photo of Denis De Rougemont who was titled ‘The Prince of European Culture’. Denis authored ‘Love In The Western World’ that studies the roots of LOVE. Rougemont traces it to the Sufis, Agnostics, chivalrous Knights, and even the Knights Templar. He is the first to do so, long before Baigent and Leigh authored ‘Holy Blood, Holy Grail’. Denis is a co-founder of the United Nations and european Union. The College of Europe (that replaces Louvain) was named after him. Here the future rulers of the worked are educated. They also went to Le Rosey, where my kindred, Elizabeth Rosemond Taylor sent her children. The odds the Liz, and Christine Rosamond, are kin to Denis de Rougemont is high. This means my daughter very well may descend from Bill Cornwell’s nemesis ‘The Big Government Antichrist’. Bill wants my daughter to give birth to his child. Will this child be Rosemary’s Grandaguther’s Baby?

Above is a photo of Heather with her mother, aunt Linda, and uncle Craig. These folks have never seen a photo of Christine, or me. They do not know that Heather looks very much like my late sister the world famous artist ‘Rosamond’. They do know Heather is Rosamond’s niece that they have captured. Surely all the adults have wondered about me, THE FATHER. How many times did they consider it was immoral not to try and find me?

The second time I went to visit my newfound daughter in 2000, I brought Laurence Gardner’s book ‘bloodline of the Holy Grail’ with me. I told Heather’s mother my book is going to be a similar topic, and I did not subscribe to Magdalene being married to Jesus. However, I may be kin to the alleged Antichrist that most folks have not heard of. Patrice Hanson gave me a look of utter disgust because she wanted her daughter to be in a woman’s book about empowering women. She needed a reason why she born another’s man child while married, which is even more shameful then being a un-wed mother.

Most Christians believe Jesus died for our sins. His genealogy is in the Bible. His kindred had many wives, as did the Patriarchs. Where or where did the idea of a monogamous marriage based on Love, come from? I am being unborn, crucified in my families amazing Family Tree by Unwed mother and their Dudes! I have not seen or conversed with my grandson for over a year.

At the top of the heap is The Dude in white jacket, Tyler’s father, who born Tyler a brother by another woman who works at Hooters. The Dude rules my genetic material – no matter what Cornwell says. He is our Doomsday – our Dead End. He is our montser who captured beauty. He is why Men of God became Congressman and work on balancing the budget, verses answering the Big Question – WHY?

I do not have a clue what the Unwed Mothers see in this………..Boy. I think they see Peter Pan, and thus, they are the Tinkerbells who spawn magical lost inner-children out of acorns? In God’s name – GIVE ME A CLUE!

Tyler looks nothing like his father, nor does Heather look like a Hanson. What does this tell you?

Jon Presco

Copyright 2012

Laurence Gardner’s first book Bloodline of the Holy Grail was published in 1996.[1] The book was serialized in the Daily Mail and a best seller.[2] He used his books to propose several theories, including a belief that Jesus and Mary Magdalene had married and had children, whose descendants included King Arthur and the House Of Stuart.[2] In Lost Secrets of the Sacred Ark he claimed that the Ark of the Covenant was a machine for manufacturing “monatomic gold” – a supposed elixir which could be used to extend life.[3] His books also included theories about Freemasonry, the Knights Templar, The Holy Grail and proposed connections between Atenism and Judaism.

Gardner referred to himself as “Chevalier Labhran de Saint Germain”, and “Presidential Attache to the European Council of Princes” (an organization whose existence has been questioned[4]) also “Prior of the Celtic Churches Sacred Kindred of Saint Columbia”.[5] He also claimed to be Jacobite Historiographer Royal of the Royal House of Stewart. He was a supporter of Michael Lafosse, in particular his claims to be descended from the House of Stuart, which Gardner claimed was descended from Jesus Christ.[6][7]

Historians and scholars regard him as a conspiracy theorist,[8] and treat his work as pseudohistory.[6] Michel Lafosse’s claims have been dismissed.[9]

The College of Europe (French: Collège d’Europe) is an independent university institute of postgraduate European studies with the main campus in Bruges, Belgium. It was founded in 1949 by leading European figures and founding fathers of the European Union such as Salvador de Madariaga, Winston Churchill, Paul-Henri Spaak and Alcide De Gasperi in the wake of the Hague Congress of 1948 to promote “a spirit of solidarity and mutual understanding between all the nations of Western Europe and to provide elite training to individuals who will uphold these values”[1] and “to train an elite of young executives for Europe.”[2] It has the status of “Institution of Public Interest” operating according to Belgian Law. Since 1993 the college has also had an additional smaller campus in Natolin, Poland focusing on Central and Eastern European studies.[3]
Students are usually selected in cooperation with their countries’ ministries of foreign affairs, and admission is highly competitive. The number of students each year used to be quite low (for several decades less than 100), but has increased since the early 1990s. The College of Europe is bilingual, and students must be proficient in English and French. Students receive a master’s degree (formerly called Diploma and Certificat) following a one-year programme. Traditionally, students specialize in either European law, international economics (i.e. European economic studies), or European political and administrative studies; in recent years, additional programmes have been created.
According to The Times, the “College of Europe, in the medieval Belgian city of Bruges, is to the European political elite what the Harvard Business School is to American corporate life. It is a hothouse where the ambitious and talented go to make contacts”.[4] The Economist describes it as “an elite finishing school for aspiring Eurocrats.”[5] The Financial Times writes that “the elite College of Europe in Bruges” is “an institution geared to producing crop after crop of graduates with a lifelong enthusiasm for EU integration.”[6] European Commissioner for Education Ján Figeľ described the college as “one of the most emblematic centres of European studies in the European Union”.[7] The college has also been described as “the leading place to study European affairs”[8] and as “the elite training center for the European Union’s political class”.[9] RFE/RL has referred to the college as “a Euro-federalist hot-spot.”[10] The Global Mail has described its students as “Europe’s leaders-in-waiting.”[11]

Denis de Rougemont (September 8, 1906, Couvet – December 6, 1985, Geneva) was a Swiss writer and European federalist, who wrote in French.
He studied at the University of Neuchâtel, and then moved to Paris in 1930. There he wrote for and edited various publications, associating with the personalist groupings and the non-conformists of the 1930s. He founded in Geneva the “Centre Européen de la Culture” in 1950[1] and in 1963[2] the “Institut Universitaire d’Etudes Européennes” (IUEE, “Graduate Institute of European Studies”, attached to the University of Geneva).
The 1989–1990 academic year at the College of Europe was named in his honour.

Love in the Western World

Ideal “love” has become an obsession in the Western world. In almost all modern popular music, the theme is that of this love. With this lust created in the male psyche, advertisers have made use of the frailty by exploiting the female form to sell nearly every product targeting them as a market. Then, trying to live up to this ideal, women then become victims of the diet and fashion industry, who rake in billions from women who have become obsessed with “body consciousness” and “looking young”.

However, as Denis de Rougemont has pointed out, in Love in the Western World, romance and the tradition of love as a theme in poetry and music, was originally derived from the Sufi mystics of Islam. Sufi musical jesters and ariakeens (harlequins), dressed in patchwork costumes, the khirqah of the Sufis, originally made from shreds and patches, traveled on foot from city to city, teaching songs and cryptic words.

In the love poetry of the Sufis, sometimes God is addressed directly, but often the deity is personified by a woman. This tradition derives from the Kabbalah, whose sacred text is the Song of Solomon, a collection of love poems spoken alternately by a man and a woman, and a number of which describe the beauty and excellence of the “beloved”.

The Song of Songs, however, represents the paganising influences of the Kabbalah, it being an ode to the goddess, here represented as the “bride of god”. Ultimately, she is the Babylonian Lilith, a black goddess. “I am black, but I am beautiful”, she sings. Her influence explains the presence of numerous images of the black goddess found throughout Western Europe, as profiled by Ean Begg in the Cult of the Black Virgin.

Worship of the goddess is a guise for the worship of Lucifer. In ancient times, the goddess was identified with Venus, a planet also known as Lucifer. Because she was at the same time the mother, sister and bride of the Sun-god, both were often identified as dual versions of a single androgynous god. Therefore, in the occult tradition, which sought “union” with the god through magical means, the quest could often be cryptically described as that of the “love” of a woman, to describe “love” for the goddess.

It was the goddess worship of the Sufis, expressed in the form of love poetry dedicated to ladies, and a deference towards women, which became known in Europe as the art of chivalry. As de Rougemont indicates, many of the troubadours were Cathars, a fractious group of Christians of Southern France, that resurrected the Gnostic tradition. Through them, the tradition transpired to the Templars, and to the Legends of the Grail.

Having first been appropriated by these early occult organizations, it continues the dominate the strategy of their modern inheritors, suffusing much of rock-and-roll music as a theme, and therefore, much of modern culture.

According to Sigmund Freud, we do everything for sex. However, the truth is that human beings have free-will. Though, unfortunately, for the large portion of humanity, sex does seem to be their primary motive. The problem is that man must learn to suppress his baser urges, so as to better serve God. That does not mean that sex is bad and he should refrain from it. Sex is a wonderful experience, but one that must be shared between a man and woman who have sworn to be faithful to one another.

Sex is bad when a man desires a woman purely for the physical enjoyment derived from her, without properly respecting the person. If he is not faithful with her, then he betrays and humiliates her. He will then have broken a sacred bond, possibly fractured a family, and when the building-block that is the family is fractured, then too is the society fractured.

That is precisely the reason why the Globalists have sought to undermine the human community by creating the obsession among us for “love”, that is, lust, by which they may dupe us into betraying any higher principles we might have had. For sex we build up riches, put up pretenses, steal, kill, and so on. And when we will have so debauched everything we have built, then will the conspirators hail themselves as our saviours.

he Sufi Connection
No scholar so far has traced this far-reaching feat of transmigration. Despite its frustrating negative tone, De Rougemont’s book did present some tentative clues. He suggested that the cult of amor in Europe was inspired or inseminated by “Arabian mysticism.” This is a puzzling notion, however. The gist of it seems to be that early in the Middle Ages Moorish culture in Spain produced the first troubadours as a secular offshoot of contemplative mysticism centered on “the Beloved,” i.e., the Divine Feminine. This obscure development stems in some manner from the Sufi movement, a heretical or underground aspect of Islam. It is more than likely that Sufi is an Arabic version of the Greek Sophia. Sufism, then, would be (or would have been, originally) a devotional or bhakti path centered on the figure of the Divine Sophia.
This is intriguing, of course, because the goddess Sophia is the central figure in the Western Mysteries. Was there then, in some manner, a fortuitous collision of Eastern-Arabian devotionalism centered on Sophia with the telestic tradition of Sophianic Mysteries that had taken refuge in the Western Isles? Whatever the case, the setting for this linkage was Moorish Spain, particularly Andalucia. The time was the 7th Century. This much is known, but it remains to be seen how this wonderful convergence took shape.
Needless to say, it is rather difficult to imagine a resurgence of the Divine Feminine coming out of Islam. If this is actually what happened, no scholar can say exactly how it happened. It seems that an Arabian practice of blissful contemplation of “the Beloved” (read: Divine Feminine, Divine Wisdom, Sophia) morphed into a cult of woman-worship in Southern France. De Rougemont established the notion that Sufi theophany stands behind the cult of amor in which troubadours lavished extravagant praise upon a woman they could not touch, and many have followed his lead.

Denis de Rougemont was the son of Georges de Rougemont, pastor, and Anne Sophie, born Bovet. Rougemont is probably native of Franche-Comté ; It is based in Neuchâtel from the century XIle. In 1784, she was awarded a “recognition of nobility” of the King Frederick II of Prussia (Neuchâtel was a Prussian Principality). Members of the family of Rougemont is part of the Council of State of Neuchâtel.
Denis de Rougemont lives in the House of his parents with his 2 sisters and a brother who died teenager at Areuse, a hamlet between Boudry and Neuchâtel. He attended the primary school in Couvet from 1912 to 1918. This experience later inspired him harm public education (1929). From 1918 to 1925, he attended the latin College, and then the gymnasium (college) of Neuchâtel, in the scientific section. In 1923, he wrote an article on”Henry de Montherlant and the moral of football”, published in the literary of Geneva week. From 1925 to 1927, he attended theUniversity of Neuchâtel, Faculty of letters; He attended psychology courses and the seminar of Jean Piaget ,genetic epistemology, and the course of Max Niedermann on the Linguistics of Ferdinand de Saussure. Between 1926 and 1929 he discovered a part of Europe through travel in Vienna, in Hungary, in Swabia, in East Prussia, in Baden-Württemberg and the Lake Garda (he described in The peasant of the Danube). In 1930, the end of his studies is sanctioned with a licence of letters (French, German, history, psychology, philosophy).
Professional debut[Edit]
The same year, Denis de Rougemont moved to Paris, where he is literary Director of “I Sers” editions (which publish Søren Kierkegaard, Karl Barth, Nicolas Berdiaeff, Ortega y Gasset…). Belonging to the movement of the non-conformists of the 1930s he meets and collaborates with, inter alia, Gabriel Marcel, Emmanuel Mounier, Alexandre Marc, Arnaud Dandieu, Robert Aron. In 1932, in Frankfurt, he participated in a meeting of young Europeans, to the launch of two groups personnalistes revolutionary groups and their journals, spirit (with Emmanuel Mounier and g. Izard) and thenew order (with including Robert Aron, Arnaud Dandieu, Alexandre Marc). He also contributed to the Plansreviewed, co-founded’s Hic and Nunc (trend barthian) with Henry Corbin, Roger Jézéquel (Roger Breuil), Roland de Pury and Albert-Marie Schmidt. Finally, he collaborates with the new journal where he presented in 1932, a “Cahier de claims of French youth.
In 1933, Denis de Rougemont married Simone Vion (whom he divorced in 1951), with whom he had two children, Nicolas and Martine.
The editions “I serve” go bankrupt the same year. Rougemont then finds himself unemployed, or rather “en” unemployment, since it regards this as conducive to intellectual reflection period. During these two years, lived in internal exile on theIsle of Rhé, Denis de Rougemont wrote the log of an intellectual in unemployment (published 1937). In 1934, he published policy of the person, and, in 1935, translated the Dogmatics of Karl Barth.
Until 1936, Denis de Rougemont was reader at theUniversity of Frankfurt and Chief Editor of the Nouveaux Cahiers (until 1939). He published in 1936 to think with their hands, then a test on the physiognomic WorldVision. From March to June 1938, Denis de Rougemont is working to the writing of one of his major works, the love and the West. In October of the same year, he published the Journal of Germany and in November the libretto by Niklaus von Flüe, oratorio byArthur Honegger.
Until the outbreak of the Second World War he still published many articles in mind, theNew order, the Nouvelle Revue française, Revue de Paris, and the Chronicles to the Figaro .
War period[Edit]
Rougemont is mobilized in September 1939 in the Swiss army. He is co-founder of the League of Gotthard, a group of Swiss resistance to the victorious European fascisms and drafted his manifesto. At the entrance of the Germans in Paris, he wrote a very controversial article in the Gazette de Lausanne (“at this time where Paris…”) which – following the protests and pressure from the German Government – earned him the wrath of the Government of Switzerland: he was sentenced for insulting to foreign head of State to 15 days in military prison, that he in fact home[1]. Late August 1940 Denis de Rougemont is sent very officially (with a diplomatic passport) in the United Statesto give lectures on the Switzerland. He settled near New York in October of the same year.
After having written and published The Heart of Europe: Switzerland, he attended the creation at the Carnegie Hall of the oratorio Niklaus von Flüe. He traveled to Argentina from July to November, attending the circle “On”, brought together by Victoria Ocampo, of which he is the host. He gave several lectures and published his book in Spanish on the Switzerland. On the eve of the attack on Pearl Harbor, he returned to New York. Professor in 1942 at theÉcole Libre des Hautes Études (French University in exile), then editor of theOffice of War Information, “The voice of America talks to the French,” he wrote in five weeks La Part du Diable, which seems late 1942. It borders Saint-John Perse, Saint-Exupéry, Marcel Duchamp, André Breton, Max Ernst, André Masson, Bohuslav Martinů, Edgar Varèse, but r. Niebuhr, d. Mac Donald, or even count Coudenhove-Kalergi, whom he had already met in Vienna in 1927, during his early travels. It was then proposed to his journal PanEuropa “correct French.
The post-war period[Edit]
In 1946, Denis de Rougemont publishes in New York (illustrated by the Chilean surrealist painter Roberto Matta) letters on the atomic bomb as a result of the devastation ofHiroshima and Nagasakiwhich deeply shocked him. In April 1946, Denis de Rougemont returned to Europe. On 8 September 1946, he published his first speech on theEuropeanunion. Back in the United States, he spent 5 days in jail on Ellis Island, for reasons which have never been clarified. In 1947, Rougemont met Albert Einstein in Princeton, discussed the problems of the European union. In July of the same year, he returned permanently to Europe, he settled in Ferney-Voltaire, in a House which was built by Voltaire.
Commitment to the construction of Europe, Denis de Rougemont pronounced at the end of August 1947 the inaugural speech of the first Congress of the “European Union of federalists” in Montreux, which released the Hague Congress in 1948 and promoted a European culture Centre, which he is more later.
In May 1948, Denis de Rougemont, read out at the closing session of the Congress of the Hague (chaired by Winston Churchill) Message to the Europeansthat he was responsible for writing to clear the meaning of the event. He wrote and published Europe at stake and the Neuchâtel Suite. In November, he was elected delegate-general of the European Union of federalists. In 1949, Rougemont opens in Geneva, under the auspices of the European movement, a “Office” to prepare the European Conference of the culture. It is held in Lausanne from 8 to 11 December under the chairmanship of El Salvador de Madariaga. The general rapporteur is Denis de Rougemont.
In 1950, Denis de Rougemont took part in Berlin to events that will give birth to the Congress for cultural freedom, which he chaired by then, from 1952 to 1966. He wrote and circulated letters to MEPs to the consultative Assembly of the Council of Europe and drafted the appeal that will be read on behalf of 6 000 European students demonstrating before the Council of Europe. He presided over the creation of the European culture Centre (CEC), from which are derived from many European institutions (including the European Association of music festivals, but also the CERN). In 1963 he received the Prix Prince de Monaco and the same year he founded theInstitute of European studies (IUEE), associated with theUniversity of Geneva, which he headed until his retirement in 1978 and where he taught until the year of his death the Europeanhistory of ideas and the federalism.
In 1967 he received the “award of the city of Geneva”[2]. On 17 April 1970 theUniversity of Bonn gave him the award and the Robert Schuman medal to all his work, in particular for twenty-eight centuries of Europe and the chances of Europe, and in his capacity as Director of the European Centre of culture[3]. In 1971 he was appointed doctor honoris causa of the Faculty of law of theUniversity of Zurich. In the 1970s he contributed to the development of the environmental movement : it is a founding member of the Group of Bellerive (1977), body of reflection on the orientations of the industrial society and author of a work on the dangers of nuclear, the same year seems the future is our business, one of his major works on the ecological issues of the problem of the environment in relation to the regions; He founded with Jacques Ellul Ecoropagroup. On 11 November 1976 he received a diploma of theAcademy of Athens. In 1978 he created the journal Cadmus, organ of the European Centre of culture and the University Institute of European studies (IUEE). In 1981 he was appointed doctor honoris causa of theUniversity of Galway , Ireland. In 1982 he received the Grand Prize of the Swiss Schiller Foundation .
Denis de Rougemont died in Geneva on December 6, 1985 , and as all recipients of the “award of the city of Geneva”, he is buried in the Cemetery of the Kings in Plainpalais.

Institut Le Rosey (French pronunciation: ​[ɛ̃stity lə ʁo.zɛ]), commonly referred to as Le Rosey or simply Rosey, is a school near Rolle, Switzerland. The school was founded by Paul-Émile Carnal in 1880 on the site of the 14th-century Château du Rosey near the town of Rolle in the Canton of Vaud. Rosey is one of the oldest boarding schools in Switzerland and one of the most prestigious educational institutions in the world.
The school also owns a campus in the ski resort village of Gstaad in the Canton of Bern, where the student body, faculty, and staff move to during the Winter months of January through March. Institut Le Rosey is currently owned by its fourth generation of Directors, Philippe and Anne Gudin, who assumed ownership of Le Rosey in 1980. Michael Gray is the current Headmaster of the school.[4] During most of the 20th century, Le Rosey was referred to as the “School of Kings”, as the school has educated many notable alumni, including 7 monarchs.[5][6]

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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