Red Hand Opens Seventh Seal

You evangelical Rapturists wanted trouble, then, trouble you got!

The Rosamond Family are of the Huguenot Diaspora. We fought at the Battle of Boyne. We fought and killed at least one Catholic gangster as members of the Peep O Day Boys.

I for one have had it with the Evangelical End Time Terrorism as delivered daily by their Boy Brat, the Biggest Loud Mouth in human history.

Job 5 is now applicable to the Rosamond Family, and John ‘The Nazarite’. If you are looking for trouble, fook with me! I got your trouble right here! Here in River City, we make our stand!

Have you heard of a One Man Band? How about  – One Man Trouble?

Down with Evangelical Terrorists! I will open the Seventh Seal on them! They will rue the day they were born!

Just because one man makes a stand, verses a mob of drunken neo-Confederate morons, does not mean that one man, or woman, is crazy! Jesus was one man! So was John!

Job 5 in Kesey Mural

murals2 murals5 murals6 murals7

Why did the artist who designed the Kesey mural put these Biblical words where the signature of the artist traditionally go?

Yet man is born to trouble
    as surely as sparks fly upward.

This passage is followed by this one;

 But if I were you, I would appeal to God;
    I would lay my cause before him.

This highly suggests Ken, or someone close to him, wanted salvation. Did the artist want salvation for a man who could be titled ‘The King of The Godless’? What is curious is this;

The hungry consume his harvest,
    taking it even from among thorns,

The Jews constructed Sheepcotes out of thorny brushwood to keep out predators. I suspect they did the same for their vegetable gardens. The crown of thorns is symbolic of the G0’el redeemer. God said to David;

“I have brought you out of the sheepcote.”

That the words “thorns” and ” thirsty” are found together, we may be looking at the source of the Eucharist, and the crucifixion that some scholars say was a ritual. Was this a sacred ritual performed when a ‘King of Judah’ took the throne of David. This would explain the sign on the cross;

“King of Judah”

If the Magi could predict the next total eclipse on the sun, then this ritual would be performed where the side of the savior is pierced, and water flow to quench the thirst of God’s Children. And they eat of his flesh stored in God’s Sheepcote. Jesus means ‘Salvation’. He is the promise made in Job 5. I have been searching for the source of the Eucharist for twenty-seven years. I find it in a mural in downtown Springfield.

Darkness comes upon them in the daytime;
    at noon they grope as in the night.

This is from Matthew 27:

 “From noon until three in the afternoon darkness came over all the land. 46 About three in the afternoon Jesus cried out in a loud voice, “Eli, Eli,[c] lema sabachthani?” (which means “My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?”).

Here is the beginning of Job 5;

Call if you will, but who will answer you?
    To which of the holy ones will you turn?

Job 5 is the script for the life and cdeath of ‘The Savior’ of the Jews.

He performs wonders that cannot be fathomed,
    miracles that cannot be counted

Who would think Ken Kesey would impart a Biblical message after his death, and, even point to the source of the Crucifixion and Eucharist, where the multitude are relieved of their hunger, the thirst, and their ungodly calamity, forever and ever! This is a Mass, where the converts cry out to their gods;

“Why have you forsaken me?”

Then, He appear, in all His glory!

I just talked to Craig Ferroggiaro on the phone. He told me this passage was one that Ken quoted. Eric, one of the artists, has more information, and will contact me.

That I was led to find Michael Powell, who found what he believes is the story that led to Kesey authoring ‘One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest’. makes this mural an archeological site containing Biblical clues. Kesey’s ‘Sunset at Celilo’ is about the destruction of the falls that fed Native Americans, and is the oldest inhabited site in North America. Surely the Celilo people asked why their God forsake them as they went hungry.

Job 5 enforces my theory that Jesus came to restore the Jubilee where slaves are set free, and God’s gleaning laws are restored. This is why Jesus cursed the fig tree because the owner left no fruit on it for the gleaners who descend from Ruth, like Jesus.  Consider the Prankster connection to the Hog Farm, and the Syrian refugees who are converting to Christianity all over Europe, because, they have been saved, redeemed from ISIS.

He saves the needy from the sword in their mouth;
    he saves them from the clutches of the powerful.

Craig assured me Ken read all the books on the shelf. Consider ‘The Grapes of Wrath’ and the appeal unto all nations to take in these tired, these poor, and hungry refugees.

Jon Presco

Copyright 2015

President: Royal Rosamond Press Co.


murals3Walk 208

“That night, the Joads hold a family conference and discuss a number of issues: they decide to allow Casy to come along with them, since it’s the right thing for them to do. They also continue with their preparations, killing their pigs so that they will have food to take with them. While Casy is helping Ma Joad with food preparation, he remarks that she looks tired, perhaps sick. Ma Joad looks through her belongings, going through old letters and clippings she has saved; she burns these items before the family’s departure.”

‘Grapes of Wrath’ John Steinbeck

Job 5New International Version (NIV)

“Call if you will, but who will answer you?
    To which of the holy ones will you turn?
Resentment kills a fool,
    and envy slays the simple.
I myself have seen a fool taking root,
    but suddenly his house was cursed.
His children are far from safety,
    crushed in court without a defender.
The hungry consume his harvest,
    taking it even from among thorns,
    and the thirsty pant after his wealth.
For hardship does not spring from the soil,
    nor does trouble sprout from the ground.
Yet man is born to trouble
    as surely as sparks fly upward.

“But if I were you, I would appeal to God;
    I would lay my cause before him.
He performs wonders that cannot be fathomed,
    miracles that cannot be counted.
10 He provides rain for the earth;
    he sends water on the countryside.
11 The lowly he sets on high,
    and those who mourn are lifted to safety.
12 He thwarts the plans of the crafty,
    so that their hands achieve no success.
13 He catches the wise in their craftiness,
    and the schemes of the wily are swept away.
14 Darkness comes upon them in the daytime;
    at noon they grope as in the night.
15 He saves the needy from the sword in their mouth;
    he saves them from the clutches of the powerful.
16 So the poor have hope,
    and injustice shuts its mouth.

17 “Blessed is the one whom God corrects;
    so do not despise the discipline of the Almighty.[a]
18 For he wounds, but he also binds up;
    he injures, but his hands also heal.
19 From six calamities he will rescue you;
    in seven no harm will touch you.
20 In famine he will deliver you from death,
    and in battle from the stroke of the sword.
21 You will be protected from the lash of the tongue,
    and need not fear when destruction comes.
22 You will laugh at destruction and famine,
    and need not fear the wild animals.
23 For you will have a covenant with the stones of the field,
    and the wild animals will be at peace with you.
24 You will know that your tent is secure;
    you will take stock of your property and find nothing missing.
25 You will know that your children will be many,
    and your descendants like the grass of the earth.
26 You will come to the grave in full vigor,
    like sheaves gathered in season.

27 “We have examined this, and it is true.
    So hear it and apply it to yourself.”

Whose harvest the hungry eateth up,…. This is to be understood of the foolish rich man before described, as taking root and flourishing; though he sows, and reaps and gathers in his harvest, and fancies he has goods laid up for many years, to be enjoyed by him, yet he is taken away by death, and another eats what he has gathered; either his hungry heirs, that he has kept bare, and without the proper necessaries of life; or the poor whom he has oppressed, who, driven by hunger, seize upon his harvest, and eat it up, whether he be alive or dead: Sephorno interprets this of the wicked man himself, who should eat up his own harvest, and not have enough to satisfy him, the curse of God being upon his land; and another learned interpreter (s) thinks the sense is, that such should be the curse of God on the fields of wicked men, that they should produce no more than what was usually left to the poor, and therefore should have no need to gather it:

and taketh it even out of the thorns; that is, either the hungry man takes the harvest out of the thorns, among which it grows, see Matthew 13:7; or which he had gotten “through the thorns”, as Mr. Broughton renders it; that is, the owner, through many difficulties; and hunger will break through many to get at it; or though his harvest being got in, is enclosed with a thorn hedge, the hungry man gets through it, and takes it out from it, surrounded by it; the above mentioned Jewish writer understands this also of the wicked man, who takes his own harvest out from among the thorns, so that there is nothing left for the poor and his friends, as it is meet there should: the word (t) for “thorns” has also the signification of armour, particularly of shields; hence the Targum is,”and armed men with warlike arms shall take it away;”to which agrees the Vulgate Latin version,”and the armed men shall take it away;”that is, soldiers should forage, spoil, and destroy it:

and the robber swalloweth up their substance; the house robber, who breaks in and devours all at once, and makes a clear riddance of it; some render it “the hairy man” (u) either that neglects his hair, as beggars, or such that live in desert places, as robbers, that they may appear the more terrible; or that take care of it, and nourish it, and tie it up in locks, and behind their heads, as Bar Tzemach and Ben Melech observe they do in Turkey; others translate it “the thirsty” (w), and so it answers to the hungry in the preceding clause, and designs such who thirst, and gape after, and covet the substance of others, and greedily catch at it, and swallow it up at once, at one draught, as a thirsty man does a large quantity of liquor, see Proverbs 1:12; this may have some respect to the Sabeans and Chaldeans, that swallowed up Job’s substance, and took away his cattle from him at once, and were no other than bands of robbers; and the use of the word for a thief or a robber, as we take it, is confirmed by a learned man (x), who derives it from the Arabic word which signifies to smite with a club or stone.


shep’-kot, shep’-kot, shep’-fold (gedherah, mikhlah, mishpethayim, naweh; aule): At night the sheep are driven into a sheepfold if they are in a district where there is danger from robbers or wild beasts. These folds are simple walled enclosures (Numbers 32:16 Judges 5:16 2 Chronicles 32:28 Psalm 78:70 Zephaniah 2:6 John 10:1). On the top of the wall is heaped thorny brushwood as a further safeguard. Sometimes there is a covered hut in the corner for the shepherd. Where there is no danger the sheep huddle together in the open until daylight, while the shepherd watches over them.

Then the governor’s soldiers took Jesus into the Praetorium and gathered the whole company of soldiers around him. 28 They stripped him and put a scarlet robe on him, 29 and then twisted together a crown of thorns and set it on his head. They put a staff in his right hand. Then they knelt in front of him and mocked him. “Hail, king of the Jews!” they said. 30 They spit on him, and took the staff and struck him on the head again and again. 31 After they had mocked him, they took off the robe and put his own clothes on him. Then they led him away to crucify him.

45 From noon until three in the afternoon darkness came over all the land. 46 About three in the afternoon Jesus cried out in a loud voice, “Eli, Eli,[c] lema sabachthani?” (which means “My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?”).[d]

47 When some of those standing there heard this, they said, “He’s calling Elijah.”

48 Immediately one of them ran and got a sponge. He filled it with wine vinegar, put it on a staff, and offered it to Jesus to drink. 49 The rest said, “Now leave him alone. Let’s see if Elijah comes to save him.”

50 And when Jesus had cried out again in a loud voice, he gave up his spirit.

51 At that moment the curtain of the temple was torn in two from top to bottom. The earth shook, the rocks split 52 and the tombs broke open. The bodies of many holy people who had died were raised to life. 53 They came out of the tombs after Jesus’ resurrection and[e] went into the holy city and appeared to many people.

Old City Artists have started work on the Ken Kesey mural on the east side of the Odd Fellows Building at 346 Main St. in Springfield. The image of Kesey is part of the two-story mural that will be completed in time for a city-hosted community party Friday. For the party, Fourth Street at Main will be closed to traffic and open for food vendors and live music. The city is spending $28,000 for the mural, spokesman Niel Laudati said. The bulk of that — $25,000 — is for the painting process, Laudati said. Most of the rest of the money will go to the mural’s designer, Craig Ferroggiaro of Portland. Ferroggiaro is the brother-in-law of Erik Nicolaisen, the owner of Old City Artists. Nicolaisen said he was inspired by a quote from Kesey about seeking mystery. He and Ferroggiaro used this as a basis for the mural, which incorporates aspects of Kesey’s life. The design includes the books he wrote, the books he read and other items of significance to him. “My hope is that the mural pulls the viewer into the experience, to think and be inspired,” Nicolaisen said. Kesey’s image will join the Simpsons family mural one block to the east. That mural was painted last year and has been a big visitor draw.

About Royal Rosamond Press

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