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Morgoth

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Good book

Overall
4 out of 5 stars
Performance
4 out of 5 stars
Story
4 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 24-06-20

I certainly know more about the Kabbalah now than I did before, and it does offer very interesting thoughts on it. The book can be hard to follow at times, unless I guess you’ve been doing work on the subject prior to reading/listening, nether the less, it is certainly worth a listen, and I will no doubt listen to it again.

I found it helpful to take a good look at the tree of life (and death) and look into my path and tarot cards, which I think made me absorb more info.

Marathon intro

Overall
4 out of 5 stars
Performance
4 out of 5 stars
Story
5 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 16-10-19

The intro was was far too self indulgent, long and unnecessary, the story was obviously great tho....

8 people found this helpful

Loved it!

Overall
5 out of 5 stars
Performance
5 out of 5 stars
Story
5 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 03-09-19

I’m hooked, I’ll have to get the rest now... A delve into the world of the shaman, and psychedelic plants.

Frustrating

Overall
2 out of 5 stars
Performance
2 out of 5 stars
Story
2 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 13-11-18

This book starts off promising for about the first hour but then quickly spirals into problems. .

Firstly, the ancient alien themes of Zechariah Sitchin are promoted heavily throughout, and clearly the author is promoting the notion that illuminati members could well be Anunnaki descendants of ancient alien gods, which is quite ludicrous.

The second, and larger problem, is the constant repetition. All the way through the book, and more as it progresses, text will be repeated literally word for word, resulting in a book that probably contains 30% identical passages. Basically, you’ll be read an hour or so text, then you’ll hear the same texts word for word again, which is a total waste of time and is increasingly frustrating to the listener.

Despite these major negative issues there are some interesting nuggets of information, but due to the frustrations and repetitive boredom I would avoid this book.

7 people found this helpful

Illuminati ‘lite’

Overall
1 out of 5 stars
Performance
1 out of 5 stars
Story
1 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 24-10-18

Unfortunately, there are a great deal of problems and factual inaccuracies with this book. I could spend a long time discussing them, but for this review I will list some of the main points.

Firstly, it is primarily illuminati ‘lite’, or should I say illuminati ‘pop’, discussing what I would consider ‘gossip’ in the mainstream, as opposed to the dark recesses of what is really going on underneath the facade of pop culture. Pretty much everything in the book is common gossip and critically, opinion devoid of facts, so there’s nothing new to be found here. I would suggest the book focuses on the wrong points.

Secondly, the book is awash with factual inaccuracies. The author notes his sources as Wikipedia, which is well known for providing false and/or misleading information. For example, the author considers the Gnostic belief system to believe that we are trapped in a “digital matrix”, much like the film. Clearly the author has not read the Nag Hammadi scriptures in full, and this is an insult to those following that faith. Gnostics believe, essentially, that the soul is trapped within a material body, of which materialism is inherently evil. To ascend back to The God of All, one has to achieve gnosis (enlightenment), to transcend the earthly existence back into the spiritual plane towards God. Materialism, money, things, etc, all trap the soul on earth. The demiurge and archons work to keep the soul enslaved on earth by materialism. Gnostics certainly don’t believe in some form of matrix like digital hard drive existence. Further, Gnostics were considered the earliest Christians with many codex's contained within providing, lost hidden or withheld knowledge responsible for the genocide against them in order for the church to claim dominion over men at the time.

Third, The author has a fixation on Alister Crowley. Crowley was without a doubt NOT part of the illuminati, in fact by many the eventually penniless and homeless man was considered a fool, and this exemplifies the nature of the book. Crowley was an occultist but NOT part of the illuminati, of which was and is composed of people in positions of political control, power, influence, money and monarchy, etc. In fact, I’m sure they’d find such associations hysterically laughable. Crowley has influence over pop culture, not the inner workings of illuminati control. Interestingly though, there was no mention of the alleged connection of Crowley’s alleged grandfather, G W Bush, and thus, skull and bones, 9-11/pentagon, missing $2 trillion, invasion of Middle East, false wars, Bin Laden CIA asset, nation asset stripping, banking control, forced and planned mass migration, NGO sponsored involvement, National identity destruction, destabilisation of countries, depopulation, agenda 21, big pharma, et al. Again, the book washes over surface issues, and doesn’t connect the dots down to the roots.

Fourth, the author believes the main objective of the illuminati is transhumanism. Again this is incorrect. The main goal of the illuminati is to generate a one world government, one world Luciferian religion to rule all under a totalitarian despotic rule. The illuminati AKA synagogue of Satan, W.R.M., has been since the dawn of man. It has taken centuries to get to where we are today. . .

Finally, Lucifer is not Satan. Lucifer was second only to God. When God made man he gave free will to worship God or not, however Lucifer disagreed and wanted All to worship without choice, by despotic means, just as is the aim of the synagogue of Satan aka illuminati. . . Because of Lucifers view he left heaven with the rebellion of 2/3 of the angels in heaven, and at that very moment Hell and Evil was generated, Lucifer thus becoming Gods opposite, a God of Evil of the entire universe. In the material world, good cannot exist without evil, for the laws of polarity demand it. God allowed this because God allows freewill. God, being pure, perfect beyond measure, eternal, all that is good and nothing evil, is incomprehensible, ineffable and unfathomable, allows souls to return unto him through faith, belief and love in him, by choice and not by demand. Satan is the Prince of Earth and holds dominion over it, but Satan, the deceiver, serves Lucifer. They are not the same. This fact is well understood by Palladian rite masters, who reside as the high priests of the synagogue of Satan, working through deception. . . All the troubles on earth resonate throughout time as a consequence of the first rebellion. Life on Earth being essentially a test for the prize of souls, either returning to God or serving lucifer in Hell, depending on how one lives their life.

I could go on and on, but essentially, the book has many flaws.

5 people found this helpful

Great story (non-fan)

Overall
5 out of 5 stars
Performance
5 out of 5 stars
Story
5 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 20-08-18

‘Bazz’ narrates his story brilliantly, he’s funny and the way he delivers it is as though he’s chatting to you, and not reading from a Book. I saw Skid Row many years ago, but was never a fan, however you don’t have to be a fan to enjoy the book.

Complex, difficult, perplexing, and wonderful

Overall
5 out of 5 stars
Performance
5 out of 5 stars
Story
5 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 14-08-18

This This book is probably best read (with a dictionary to hand) than heard, due to its use of complex sentences constructed almost entirely of ‘big-words’ with multi layered meanings, throughout. Furthermore, the complexity of the enneads increases incrementally, so the works only get more difficult to comprehend. As such, these works will need multiple listens to grasp even a portion of the concepts being discussed, but even so, you gain insights along the way.

The level of difficulty and complexity involved in the concepts, and the use of complicated sentence construction highlights how much more intelligent Plotinus was then, than the majority are today. I’ve read quite a few classics and this one doesn’t disappoint, just know that it’s not easy. However, I’m a believer that sometimes you have to go further back in time to read up on topics like those discussed here, than more modern versions, as the modern works are mostly dumbed down, whereas the classics are pure. Sure, time and science will altar some aspects of discussion, but not all, and all can be taken into account.



1 person found this helpful

Marvellous classic

Overall
5 out of 5 stars
Performance
5 out of 5 stars
Story
5 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 09-05-18

A great read and marvellously narrated, albeit on a unpalatable subject that does go into great detail on the slaughter of the poor whales. . .

2 people found this helpful

Fascinating delve into the other planes of existence

Overall
5 out of 5 stars
Performance
5 out of 5 stars
Story
5 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 09-05-18

A must read for anyone that has experienced, or wants to experience the other planes of existence that dwell outside of our visible reality.

Worthwhile read

Overall
5 out of 5 stars
Performance
5 out of 5 stars
Story
5 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 01-05-18

An interesting take on ancient civilisation history albeit with much assumption. With that in mind you need to read with some salt. However, if even 25% of this account is true it would smash down our ideas of ancestry and history. .

I tend to agree with Graham Hancock’s work on ancient civilisations (read Fingerprints of the Gods) and importantly the evidence presented on the asteroid that ended the last ice age some 13000 years ago. In contrast, Sitchin’s assumption of an Antarctic ice shelf detachment is thus incorrect, but this does not weaken the narrative, Hancock’s presentation actually strengthens it. Moreover, Hancock’s work concentrates on the near ancient, not far ancient civilisations. . .

It is clear, in general, that what we’ve been told about our past, our civilisations, and place in this world, is largely a lie. There is so much evidence out there for those willing to look beyond the government based narratives that there is far far more going on and has gone on than we have been led to believe. Reading works such as this and Hancock’s help in opening ones eyes to the real world around us.

On to the next book!

8 people found this helpful