Two years ago I compared Donald Trump to ‘The Lawnmower Man’. To my horror, and the world’s, Donald – is the Lawnmower Man – put in power by the Evangelicals, who in writing say all traces of a Secular World must be destroyed before Emperor Jesus of the Shiny Colors, will come and establish His vibrant thousand year reign of a transformed world full of floating, angelic White Elves. They will be protected by a Grand Elve Wall, from the invading brown Mexorcs from the south.
Donald has indicated to me he is always stoned on LSD. I believe he acquired ‘The Natch’ when a fellow New Yorker turned him on to LSD at Woodstock. Rumor has it that Donald got naked and down on all fours in the tall grass by the pond.
“Hey! Look at me everyone! I’m a human lawnmower. I’m The Lawnmower Man!”
It is alleged Stephen King was witness to Trump’s freak-out. Try as they may, no one could bring Donald down from his bad trip. So, he kept on taking LSD.
“You can’t fight City Hall!”
The Evangelicals made several attempts to ground Trump and bring him down to earth so they can covertly manipulate him. They failed. Donald just said that any President, but him, would be at war with North Korea. POTUS just taken the world Nuclear Hostage.
Several Evangelical leaders are admitting they just wanted a pretend End Time.
“We wanted to entertain our flocks. They were getting bored. Now, no one has truth or facts. It’s all an illusion. We are all fed a dozen critical hallucinations a day!
I can’t prove what is real and what is not, any longer. However, I do think this would make a great movie or series.
‘Trippen With Trump’
Trump is elected for another term and anoints John Sebastian his chief of staff. There will be guest rock stars and old acidheads who will engage Donald in mind games.
Donald and I
After his attempted coup for a third term, fails, Donald moves to Beatty Nevada, and drops out of society. Growing a beard, he drives around the desert in a 48 Ford pickup, picking up hitchhikers. He alters the life and mind of everyone who – hops in!
“Want a magic donut? I made them myself!”
Johannes Sebastian Trump
Bobenheim am Berg, Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany
Bobenheim am Berg, Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany
|Immediate Family:||Son of Johann Philipp Trump and Juliana Maria Rodenroth
Husband of Susanna Margaretha Trump
Father of Johann Paul Trump; Johann Michael Trump; Johann Lorentz Trump and Johann Sebastian Trump
Gwenda Blair suggests the family may be descended from an itinerant lawyer, Hanns Drumpf, who settled in Kallstadt in 1608 and whose descendants changed their name from Drumpf to Trump during the Thirty Years’ War of the 1600s. However, this is not in accordance with data provided by German genealogists. Journalist Kate Connolly, visiting Kallstadt, found several variations in spelling of the surname in the village archives (including Drumb, Tromb, Tromp, Trum, Trumpff, Dromb) but her article does not note “Drumpf”. There are no indications that other spellings of the name, including Trumpf, could be related to the Trumps.
The band had its roots in the folk music scene based in the Greenwich Village section of lower Manhattan during the early 1960s. John B. Sebastian, the son of classical harmonicist John Sebastian, grew up in the Village in contact with music and musicians, including folk musicians who were involved with the American folk music revival of the 1950s through the early 1960s. Sebastian formed the Spoonful with guitarist Zal Yanovsky from a bohemian folk group called The Mugwumps (two other members, Cass Elliot and Denny Doherty, later formed half of the Mamas & the Papas), playing local coffee houses and small clubs. The formation of the Lovin’ Spoonful during this period was later described in the lyrics of the Mamas & the Papas’ 1967 top ten hit, “Creeque Alley“.
In August 1969, Sebastian made a memorable, albeit unscheduled appearance at Woodstock. He was not on the performance bill and traveled to the festival as a spectator, but he was asked to appear when the organizers suddenly needed an acoustic performer after a rain break because “they couldn’t set up amps on stage for Santana until the water was swept off.” Sources that have tried to reconstruct the Woodstock running order differ on the exact time and position of Sebastian’s unplanned set, with some stating that he played on Saturday, August 16, immediately after Country Joe McDonald‘s set; others saying that on that Saturday, Santana followed McDonald and Sebastian appeared after Santana; and still others, including McDonald, recalling that Sebastian actually played on Friday, August 15, at some point after Richie Havens opened the festival.
Sebastian’s Woodstock set consisted of three songs from his recorded but not yet released John B. Sebastian album (“How Have You Been”, “I Had a Dream”, and “Rainbows All Over Your Blues”) and two Lovin’ Spoonful songs (“Darling Be Home Soon” and “Younger Generation”, which he dedicated to a newborn baby at the festival). Documentary remarks by festival organizers indicated that Sebastian was under the influence of marijuana or other psychedelic drugs at the time, hence his spontaneity and casual, unplanned set. Sebastian has confirmed in later interviews that he was a regular marijuana user at the time and had taken acid at Woodstock because he was originally not scheduled to perform. However, he has also noted that “there was a natural high there [at Woodstock],” and that “[i]n an interview it is the easy thing to say ‘yeah, I was really high,’ but it was actually a very small part of the event. In fact, I had a small part of some pill that someone gave me before I went onstage, but it wasn’t a real acid feeling.” Sebastian appeared on the original Woodstock album and in the documentary film. Twenty-five years later, he returned for Woodstock ’94, playing harmonica for Crosby, Stills and Nash and appearing with his own band, the J-Band.
In September 1969, a month after Woodstock, Sebastian performed a similar set of solo and Spoonful material at the 1969 Big Sur Folk Festival and was featured in the subsequent documentary Celebration at Big Sur (1971).