The uncanny case of Carl Edon
[source: http://www.gazettelive.co.uk/news/teesside-news/2002/01/15/the-uncanny-case-of-carl-eden-84229-11540818 in Yorkshire, England, land of my maternal ancestors.]
Jan 15 2002 Mike Blackburn
For years before he was brutally murdered Carl Edon tried to convince his family that he was reincarnated. Today his astonished parents believe they have been given extraordinary photographic evidence.
(SEE PHOTOS BELOW.)
Young Middlesbrough dad Carl had spoken since he was just three years old of vivid flashbacks to a former life as a Nazi airman killed when his plane was shot down in 1942.
Now startling new photos, unearthed after dogged detective work by a local historian, reveal a chilling resemblance between Carl and a German airman, Heinrich Richter, buried in a Thornaby cemetery.
Richter, a turret gunner, perished when his Dornier bomber crashed onto a South Bank railway during a raid exactly 60 years ago today… January 15, 1942.
============ON THE DORNIER
It was a thin, fast, maneuverable light bomber meant to take out specific military-industrial targets, not “carpet-bomb” civilian cities like Allied bombers (which thus were committing a war crime under the Hague rules of land warfare.)
The wreckage of the Dornier, damaged by anti-aircraft fire before hitting a barrage balloon, was discovered in 1997 buried off Tilbury Road – only a few hundred yards from the spot where Carl was stabbed to death two years earlier.
When the bomber was dug up with Richter’s remains inside, Carl’s parents, Jim and Val, shuddered as they recalled their son’s eerie tales of reincarnation.
But only now – as the Gazette reveals for the first time what the airman looked like – are the Coulby Newham couple looking at their son’s claims in a new light.
“It’s got to be him,” said a stunned Val, when shown a photo of the German in full uniform shortly before the crash over Teesside.
“The resemblance across the eyes and the nose is uncanny.
“Maybe this is the final piece of the jigsaw,” she said.
The striking picture was obtained after Guisborough historian and author Bill Norman tracked down Richter’s relatives in Germany for a new book.
An uncanny likeness between the two young men and the fact that they share the same scene of death more than 50 years apart are just two of the strange coincidences which have spooked Carl’s parents.
During the excavation of the German bomber it was discovered that Richter’s leg, still inside a flying boot, had been severed in the wreckage, explained Val.
“Carl used to say he lost his right leg in the crash,” she said. “And he had a birth mark at the top of that leg.”
On the day her rail worker son was murdered – by Gary Vinter, later jailed for life – he had been to Skinningrove to collect train carriages.
====link to Vinter story
Carl Edon and (black-and-white photo) double Iron-Cross winner, Luftwaffe pilot Heinrich Richter
“The day the Dornier crashed it had bombed Skinningrove first and flew on to Middlesbrough following the railway line,” said Val.
Carl and Richter had made the same journey the day they died.
“There are just too many strange coincidences, and I think if Carl was here he’d be saying ‘Do you believe me now’?”
One of the country’s leading researchers into psychic phenomena admitted he was amazed at the details surrounding the two deaths.
“We research a lot of reincarnation cases, but not many as remarkable as this one sounds,” said David Christie-Murray, member of the Society for Psychical Research, founded in 1882 and now based in London.
“It seems to me to be a fascinating case, and one I’m sure the SPR would certainly be interested in investigating if the family wanted to.”
Carl’s experiences are already detailed in a book called The Children That Time Forgot by Peter and Mary Harrison, and on a US TV show. They’ve also been well documented in British and German newspapers, including the Gazette when Carl was just nine years old.
But his parents said he suffered taunts at school as a result of his ‘past life’ claims.
“When that started happening Carl didn’t like talking about it any more,” said his mum.
“But he always believed it.”
His dad told the Gazette he was cynical at first. “I was sick of Carl going on about it,” he said. “But I probably believe more in reincarnation now.”
The Dornier’s three other crew were buried in Thornaby after the crash in 1942, but Richter was not laid to rest alongside his colleagues until the plane was ‘rediscovered’ 55 years later by water board workers.
Val and Jim joined nearly 300 mourners at a moving funeral service for the fourth German airman.
Standing at Richter’s grave afterwards felt “eerie”, said Jim. “It was like we were re-burying Carl again. Maybe now this will be the end of it.”
Richter, who won the Iron Cross medal twice and had been wounded in action, was 24 when he was shot down and killed. Carl was just 22 when he was murdered, leaving behind heartbroken fiancee Michelle, and their two young daughters Carla and Sophie.
The detail about the birthmark is significant. In the vast compendium of reincarnation studies at the University of Virginia (see this article about Ian Stevenson, MD: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ian_Stevenson), children who reincarnate quickly after a traumatic death often have a birthmark at the spot where they were stabbed, shot or otherwise injured.
Here is a video featuring Dr. Jim Tucker, a child psychiatrist who has continued Dr. Stevenson’s work:
Here is an accurate article about Tucker’s major book:
A fair Amazon.com review of the book:
What strikes me about Tucker, a medical doctor, is that he never, ever, ever leaves behind the scientific method or spirit. The scientific method is have a hypothesis, then gather hard facts and from them develop a theory to explain them — and provide other scientists with your methods and data and a means to do their own experiments to verify or disprove your findings…..
The book is anything but dogmatic — or full of New-Age-y flower-power assertions. The reason why the founder of Xerox Corporation (inventor of the photocopy machine) funded Ian Stevenson, MD and then Jim Tucker, MD at the University of Virginia was their rigorous scientific work.
The following book, still available only in German, is the most brilliant work to date on the subject for those who already accept the concept as being possible and want to know more details….
Die Spirituelle Welt (“The Spiritual World”)
It is appropriate for those who already accept the possibility of reincarnation but still have very reasonable and nagging questions about who, what, when, where and why. Winkler, whom I know from correspondence and reading his blog, is a former computer programmer who awoke to pro-white issues and became a commentator on the Internet on German and European affairs.
This particular book is barely racial in tone (which anyways would be ILLEGAL in Germany), except inasmuch as our karma affects what race we are born into. It has a strong ring of truth to it, deep in your gut, and nothing is sugar-coated or Baby-Jesus-Will-Save-You from your own folly….. In that sense it is very German — but Winkler has a delightful sense of humor and a light, easy writing style as well that I as an American loved.
This book changed my life. I want very badly to see it translated. It was very, very real and yet inspiring to me.
I thank all who have recently sacrificed and donated to me:
John de Nugent
76 Highlands Mall, Suite 67
Natrona Heights PA 15065 USA
Even the hardcore skeptic and NASA scientist Carl Sagan (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carl_Sagan, famous for his special TV shows about outer space in the 1980s), who founded CSICOP, the Committee for the Scientific Investigation of Claims of the Paranormal, and dismissed almost ALL “paranormal” notions, stated that the phenomenon of children recalling exact details of the life of a dead stranger from another family and city, a person who died years or decades earlier, and also claiming very definitely to BE that person in a new life (not just having an ESP “reading” of that person) merit serious investigation.
In Wikipedia’s article on Stevenson, we read:
Stevenson’s work also attracted the attention of Carl Sagan and Arthur C. Clarke who, while intrigued, felt it fell short of providing proof of reincarnation, which they both viewed as unlikely. In The Demon-Haunted World (1996), Sagan wrote that claims about reincarnation have some, though dubious, experimental support, arguing that one of three claims in parapsychology deserving serious study is that, “young children sometimes report details of a previous life, which upon checking turn out to be accurate and which they could not have known about in any other way than reincarnation.” Clarke observed that Stevenson had produced a number of studies that were “hard to explain“, then noted that accepting reincarnation raised the question of the means for personality transfer. Skeptic Sam Harris said of Stevenson “either he is a victim of truly elaborate fraud, or something interesting is going on.”
Although I am sharply critical of jewish power over the white world, the scientist and author Carl Sagan did many admirable things that I recognize, among them explaining the mysteries of the universe and advocating a healthy skepticism about paranormal claims.
I have found over and over that the semitic idea that we have just one life and then are judged by God, or just die and go out of existence, leaves people empty and nihilistic.
The crisis comes when a seemingly very good person is murdered, or evil seems to totally triumph over good. Then people lose their faith in God, at least as the three semitic desert religions depict Him.
Rabbi Harold Kushner (I knew people in the Boston area who knew him) wrote a famous bestseller in the 1990s entitled When Bad Things Happen to Good People.
It was a very well-chosen title and subject — because when a horrible disease, crime or injustice happens, especially to “in innocent child” (as disease struck Rabbi Kushner’s own child) then we often see that they really do NOT believe in their god as propagated by judaism, saulianity or islam. They go atheist…..
“Where is God??
No! there IS no God!!”
My mother told me that my father told her “after Korea [the horrible atrocities he saw and the senseless slaughter of brave Americans in a deliberate no-win war] it was very hard to believe in God.”
I recall an Elvis Presley song about “a little black boy born on a cold gray Chicago morning in the ghetto.” The kid grows up in a violent, criminal milieu and eventually is gunned down as a teen with a pistol in his hand. Presley’s point was that kids who grow up in such surroundings are fairly unlikely to get, or stay on the “straight and narrow path” which Jesus Christ recommended toward a godly life.
============”IN THE GHETTO” BY ELVIS PRESLEY
(The video shows scenes of Presley’s own humble origins and then his own child Priscilla.)
This is a GREAT song….. It was one of the things that made me examine my nightmares, anger and my own abuse-shattered life, and seek the counselling that helped turn my life around. It is incredibly hard to feel good about yourself if you had a very bad childhood.
So what kind of just God gives us — (as the semites preach — just
1) ONE life followed by
2) divine judgment — but
3) these lives are totally unequal? How fair is God then??
Some of us grow up in wholesome families (such as certain Mormons, Traditional Catholics and believing Protestants) and have a ten times greater chance of a happy and successful life than others. Very many these days of all races grow up having the childhood from hell.
(I have discussed my own traumatic childhood and now it helped ruin two marriages and my whole financial and emotional future until I found the courage to seek counseling at age 49. I have seen as a high school teacher that by the 12th grade half the kids are living in a broken home – no mom-and-dad family, but a divorced single working mom, NOT there at home when the kids return from school, with a string of boyfriends going in and out…. And I can think of one case where I suspected the divorced mom’s boyfriend was abusing the daughter while the mother worked the 3-11 pm shift. The worst thing as a compassionate teacher is following the rule NOT to get involved in the private lives of our students… At most we can alert the guidance counselor, nurse or even the police, of course…. I remember one very pretty girl with beautiful long light brown hair who used to come in and cry on her desk. It was heart-rending. What are the odds that girl will grow up to be “perfectly normal”? Btw, I tried just talking a bit with her once but she just clammed up on me.)
Reincarnation answers in a satisfying and real-feeling way our questions about why life is as it is…… Why we suffer either because of
1) bad karma we must endure, for evil deeds we did that were not punished in a previous existence (as in VERY frequently the case; people get off scot-free ALL the time, although not in terms of God); or because
2) we are good people who have volunteered to experience specific challenges and trials to help us grow in understanding, empathy and even the agonies of choosing the rocky path of heroism.
Reincarnation is a profoundly Aryan idea of personal growth through cause and effect. What you sow is what you reap. You either run or you fight.
And as Julius Caesar said about the Kelts of Gaul, their belief in reincarnation made them fearless.
The implications of reincarnation to our racial struggle are far-reaching and massive. This doctrine and this reality are genuinely Aryan and they change everything.
Wikipedia: (source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_Ford)
Henry Ford (July 30, 1863 – April 7, 1947) was the American founder of the Ford Motor Company and father of modern assembly lines used in mass production. His introduction of the Model T automobile revolutionized transportation and American industry. He was a prolific inventor and was awarded 161 U.S. patents. As owner of the Ford Motor Company he became one of the richest and best-known people in the world. He is credited with “Fordism“, that is, the mass production of large numbers of inexpensive automobiles using the assembly line, coupled with high wages for his workers. Ford had a global vision, with consumerism as the key to peace. Ford did not believe in accountants; he amassed one of the world’s largest fortunes without ever having his company audited under his administration. Henry Ford’s intense commitment to lowering costs resulted in many technical and business innovations, including a franchise system that put a dealership in every city in North America, and in major cities on six continents.
In 1923, [Henry] Ford’s pastor, and head of his sociology department, Episcopal minister Samuel S. Marquis, claimed that Ford believed, or “once believed” in reincarnation. Though it is unclear whether or how long Ford kept such a belief, the San Francisco Examiner from August 26, 1928, published a quote which described Ford’s beliefs:
I adopted the theory of Reincarnation when I was twenty six. [JdN: He was then 60 years old.] Religion offered nothing to the point. Even work could not give me complete satisfaction. Work is futile if we cannot utilize the experience we collect in one life in the next.
When I discovered Reincarnation it was as if I had found a universal plan. I realized that there was a chance to work out my ideas. Time was no longer limited. I was no longer a slave to the hands of the clock.
Genius is experience. Some seem to think that it is a gift or talent, but it is the fruit of long experience in many lives. Some are older souls than others, and so they know more.
The discovery of reincarnation put my mind at ease. If you preserve a record of this conversation, write it so that it puts men’s minds at ease. I would like to communicate to others the calmness that the long view of life gives to us.
====ANOTHER NEW AGE LIBERAL HIPPIE WHO BELIEVED FIRMLY IN REINCARNATION
(DO YOU RECOGNIZE THIS MAN’S FACE?)
(General George Patton in in WWII in North Africa)
Patton Movie Script: Dialogue taken from movie.
Scene descriptions from Reverse Spins Editor.
Three men in W.W. II uniforms (two Generals) traveling down a North African road in a jeep.
General George S. Patton (George C. Scott): “Hold it! Turn right here.”
Driver: “But sir, the battlefield is straight ahead.”
Patton: “Please don’t argue with me Sergeant. I can smell a battlefield.”
General Omar Bradley (Karl Malden): ” He was out here just yesterday George.”
Patton: (points with his riding crop) “It’s over there, turn right, damn it!”
The jeep goes off road, passing some turbaned North Africans on donkeys and then comes upon some Romanesque ruins. Patton gets out, followed by Bradley. A haunting echo of horns plays in the background as if replaying some ancient charge of a long forgotten battle.
Patton: “It was here. The battlefield was here. The Carthaginians defending the city were attacked by three Roman Legions. Carthaginians were proud and brave but they couldn’t hold. They were massacred. Arab women stripped them of their tunics and their swords and lances. The soldiers lay naked in the sun, two thousand years ago; and I was here.”
Patton, on bended knee, pauses, smiles knowingly, turns to a sometimes bemused Bradley and says:
Patton: “You don’t believe me, do you Brad? You know what the poet said,
‘Through the travail of ages,
midst the pomp and toils of war,
have I fought and strove and perished,
countless times among the stars.
As if through a glass and darkly,
the age old strife I see,
when I fought in many guises and many names,
but always me.’” *
Patton: “Do you know who the poet was?”
Bradley [Smiles slightly and shakes his head, no.]
A particularly evocative scene from the movie Patton, is it not? You get the sense that he actually remembers the terrible scene of his fallen comrades. But what of his modern day army, those men he led in World War II? Tens of thousands of them willingly trusted his judgement in battle. Would they also follow him in matters of the spirit? Would those who believe he was brilliant in battle also believe that that insightfulness can be brought to bear in other areas of life?
George Patton believed in reincarnation. He remembered fighting the Romans as a Carthaginian. Patton also believed he was with Napoleon as the flamboyant and daring Marshal Ney.
I will make the case that one of America’s greatest generals, Patton, was one of history’s greatest generals, Hannibal… through both parallels (habits ingrained) and lessons learned (opposite courses of action). Many can be explained as coincidences but then, if there is such a thing as reincarnation, ‘there are no accidents.’ Do great generals just sprout up or are they made over countless lifetimes, perfecting and honing their abilities? You be the judge:
1. Both grew up in wealthy families.
2. “I swear that so soon as age will permit . . . I will use fire and steel to arrest the destiny of Rome.” – A very young Hannibal Barca said this while standing next to his father, before an altar. George Patton decided during childhood that his goal in life was to be a hero in the mold of ancient Greek heroes. His father read to him Homer’s Iliad and Odyssey until the boy could recite the lines himself.3. Both were avid horsemen.
4. Both entered the infantry. Patton had several other choices. Hannibal had only two. Carthage was a famous seafaring city also.
5. Both cut their teeth in battle in a Spanish-speaking country, Patton in Mexico and Hannibal in Spain.
6. Both were enamored with the use of heavy armor. Patton with his tanks and Hannibal utilized armor-plated elephants like no one before or since, although they were often ineffective. He must have been pretty pleased with the new innovation of tanks.
7. Hannibal’s final defeat happened in North Africa. Patton joins WWII by landing in North Africa. He rectifies the karmic record by winninng his first major engagement.
8. The Roman consul Scipio studied Hannibal’s tactics to finally defeat him at Zama. (Among some of these were the use of horns which were blown to scare the charging elephants into retreat, causing havoc in the advancing Carthaginian lines.) Patton studied Rommel’s book and tactics to defeat his Panzer battalion in North Africa. It would be an ironic case of karmic justice if Rommel and Scipio were one and the same.
Hannibal crossing the Alps; by Jacopo Amigoni. Bridgeman Art Library
9. Hannibal led one of the greatest, if not THE greatest march in history. With approximately 60,000 men, 20,000 or so cavalry and 100 elephants, he started from Spain; crossed the Rhone River in France; then crossed the Alps ……in winter!…. to attack Italy from the north. Patton was famous for getting his troops to move faster and beyond the expectations of both the Allies and the German enemy. His Third Army ‘end run’ through France is a prime example. By ‘coincidence’ the longest terrain Hannibal had to cross was France as well.
10. Both of them would find ways to overcome obstacles that would stop others in their tracks, literally. They were both adept at crossing rivers. When crossing the Rhone, Hannibal created a gigantic raft covered in dirt and plants to fool the elephants into getting on board. It worked.
In a war game before WWII, Patton had to cross rivers without using any existing bridge. A lieutenant came upon a tank sitting in a stream with only its turret showing. Patton said to him: “Their speed was not high enough when they hit the water. I’m sure they could float all the way across the stream if they had hit the water at top speed! We gotta be able to cross this kind of stuff without bridges. It takes too much time to build a pontoon bridge for these little streams.” He then proceeded to back up his tank 100 yards. The driver gunned it with only Patton sticking out of the turret. Patton braced himself as the impact created a great splash. The tank floated for a moment, the engine sputtered and the tracks finally caught hold on the other side, lifting the drenched tank to the opposite bank. (From General Patton’s Principles by Porter Williamson)
11. There are two of Patton’s principles that Williamson extrapolated from that experience. They are in Patton’s words:
1) We can always learn from each other.You watch me cross this stream.You taught me that you reserve officers can solve problems. Let me show you how to get a tank across a river!” and
20 “Always do everything you expect of the men you command.” These principles are perfectly consistent with the M. O. of Hannibal. He was with the men every step of the way from Spain, into the Alps and on to the plains of Italy, sharing their difficulties and triumphs.
Hannibal discovers the head of Hasdrubal; by Giovanni-Battista Tiepolo. Bridgeman Art Library
12. Hasdrubal, Hannibal’s brother (sometimes described as his brother-in-law) comes from Spain, crosses France and the Alps to aid Hannibal; only to be defeated and killed almost immediately upon entering Italy. His head is sent to Hannibal’s camp. This had to be a devasting series of events for Hannnibal. First, he did not know that Hasdrubal was coming to his aid. When he did find out, couriers were constantly being intercepted by the Romans. He did not know the true situation and so decides to wait in the south. The loss of Hasdrubal’s 30,000-man army signaled a change in the fortunes of Hannibal. The unexpectant arrival of Hasdrubal’s head must have been unnerving. Could it have had such an emotional impact that it would cloud his judgement in a future life? Patton’s worst fiasco of the war was his ill-conceived plan to liberate the Allied prisoners of war in a prison camp at Hammelburg, Germany. He did not have enough intel, so not enough troops were sent. Not only were the prisoners recaptured, but the troops he sent were captured also. Why the error in judgement? His son-in-law was a POW in that camp. Could this be the hidden cause and effect behind a failed mission that has baffled historians to this day?
13. Hannibal spent about 17 years trying to subdue Rome. In retrospect, his greatest error was in not attacking Rome directly. Some experts say he lacked siege equipment therefore he didn’t try; or that he didn’t want to destroy Rome, just split off city-states to reduce its power. It would be his undoing. Patton, having learned from that mistake over 2,000 years ago, was relentless in forging ahead whenever he attacked. First he raced Monty to Messina and probably would have finally been able to attack Rome, 2,000 years later, through Anzio if not for the infamous ‘slapping’ incident. He did prove for the first time in WWII that the Americans were a highly effective fighting force. When he resumed command, he made a beeline for Berlin. They had to slow him down, in fact. (FDR had promised Stalin Eastern Europe. If Patton’s Third Army had liberated Eastern Europe before the Soviets arrived, it would have been difficult politically for Roosevelt or Truman to just let those US-occupied countries become communist.
14. Elephants turned back on his own troops help to defeat Hannibal at Zama. Lack of gasoline slowed down Patton’s heavy armor.
15. Both fought martial, warlike states.
16. For a short while after his defeat, Hannibal ruled Carthage with democratic principles, trying to reduce the power of the oligarchy. That didn’t sit well with the powers that be. He was forced to leave. Patton refused to blindly condemn all Germans, even the SS, despite media pressure. He was only interested in punishing the “Nazis.” Needless to say, this put him at odds with the press and the higher brass, especially Eisenhower.
18. Both were an anathema to ruling governments once the fighting stopped. Hannibal was hounded all across the Mediterranean once he was forced to leave Carthage. Patton was a duck out of water in administering the conquered land.
19. Both men died a strange death. Chased till he could take it no more, Hannibal committed suicide. Patton died an innocuous death in a minor traffic accident, though many believe to this day there was foul play.
20. Both had an endearing personality and charisma to spare. Although each undoubtedly had a strong ego, their men would follow them anywhere. Indeed, no one has ever matched Hannibal’s ability. He kept a massive force of mercenaries together for over 15 years, on foreign soil without one mutiny.
21. Now look again at the two pictures you first saw at the top of this essay, but this time more closely.
Compare the mouth, chin, nose and eyes. The bust of Hannibal dates to about the Second Punic War. It was originally found at the ancient city-state of Capua in Italia. Capua was closely allied to the general, and it possibly commissioned the bust in honor of him. It also corresponds well with Carthago-Phoenicians coins and may be said to be a true likeness of Hannibal. In addition, artists and sculptors sometimes have a knack for tuning into the soul of an individual, capturing the true essence of the man.
–Editor, Reverse Spins
The death of the Roman Consul Paullus at Cannae
Before Hannibal’s greatest battle and Rome’s worst defeat in history, Cannae, he stood with his commanders overlooking a terrifying sight…. Roman legions and cavalry that outnumbered them two-to-one. One of his followers, called Gisgo, a Carthaginian of equal rank with himself, told him that the numbers of the enemy were astonishing; to which Hannibal replied with a serious countenance,
“There is one thing, Gisgo, yet more astonishing, which you take no notice of.”
And when Gisgo inquired what, answered, that
“In all those great numbers before us, there is not one man called Gisgo.”
This unexpected jest of their general made all the company laugh, and as they came down from the hill, they told it to those whom they met, which caused a general laughter amongst them all.
(Source: http://www.geocities.com/nusso1/ )
[ If that doesn't sound like Patton, I don't know what does!--- the editor]
Captain George S. Patton had never before visited Langres, a small town in northeastern France. But in December 1917, during WWI, having just arrived to operate a tank school, the American newcomer declined the offer of a local liaison officer to show him around the town, once the site of a Roman military camp.
“You don’t have to,” Patton told the surprised young man, “I know it well.” A staunch believer in reincarnation, Patton felt sure that he had been to France before– as a Roman legionnaire. As he led the way trhough the area, he pointed out the sites of the ancient Roman temples and amphitheater, the drill ground, and the forum, even showing a spot where Julius Caesar had made his camp.
It was, Patton later told his nephew, : “As if someone were at my ear whispering the directions” … from The Many Incarnations of George S. Patton
* Why there may be more behind Marshal Ney than meets the eye.
Patton Movie Script: Dialogue taken from movie.
Scene descriptions from Reverse Spins Editor.
After Patton finishes speaking French to an aide, the scene shifts to an elegant dinner. Patton is surrounded by senior British officers. A few American officers are at the far end of the table.The British officer to his left compliments George on the fine wine. Patton’s culture and knowledge of history is apparent. The ambience is set for an unusual revelation. Patton turns to Sir Harold on his right, the highest ranking Brit there and says:
Patton: ”I think it was Alcibiades in the Peloponnesian War , ah, 415 B.C., he said , ‘if Siracusa falls, all Sicily falls, and then Italy.’ He knew, you see, that Syracuse was the jugular of the island, and old Alcibiades always went for the throat. I propose to take Sicily in the same way …”
Patton gives a short explanation of the plan using a map. The British are impressed. Patton raises his glass in a toast and says:
Patton: ”To the conquest of Sicily.”
Sir Harold: ”You know George, you’d have made a great Marshal for Napolean, if you had lived in the 18th century.”
Patton: ”But I did Sir Harold, I did.”
Everyone laughs, no one harder than Sir Harold and Patton. The toast is finished and the scene ends.
Michel Ney By Meynier
National museum of the Castle of Versailles and Trianons
This article is fairly accurate:
What it does NOT go into is WHY rulers would discourage acceptance of reincarnation…..because they want subjects who are afraid to die.
People afraid to die do not revolt.
And ARYANS afraid to die do not revolt.
Most white Christians do NOT really believe in God or the afterlife — not as their faith teaches them. You can see it by their EXTREME fear of death (which shows they don’t REALLY believe in the Christian heaven) and by their behavior in life, which is shameless and shows no fear of divine retribution.
They act like atheists!
….atheists as in Dostoyevsky’s famous proverb:
If there is no God, everything is permitted.
They act like people who think they have just one life to live and they might as well “grab all the gusto they can.”
AND THAT IS WHAT THE JU WANTS: A HEDONISTIC PEOPLE SEEKING ANIMAL PLEASURES AND TERRIFIED TO DIE — the GOYEEM, in Hebrew, “the CATTLE.” A totally dereligionized, despiritualized animal herd…..focused on stomach and genitalia, pursing pleasure and fleeing pain.
Solutreanism is the certainty that every thought, word and deed, and every duty peformed or NOT performed, has eternal consequences, and that in the moment of death you SEE the effects of your life on the lives of others.
The famous Viking prayer, the real kind of prayer Vikings would said as death or victory approached, with words taken from various heathen Germanic sources.
===============A MARINE FROM WISCONSIN WRITES
I got a HUGE response to a radio show I did on reincarnation and typical of it was men who told me they felt a hypnotic attraction to the SS as small boys, and a horror of cold and snow also……
Here is what a new friend and comrade wrote me, also a former Marine with Heartland roots:
* * *
I never give reincarnation a real lot of thought, but have thought about it some. I think it sure is possible.
Now you have read me online talking about my German heritage.
Well, I can remember as a kid…. I think maybe in the fourth grade (I went to a Catholic grade school) we were doing book reports. I don’t remember what book report or subject I was doing, but a friend of mine (I still remember him and this moment I’m about to tell you about, and that was 30 years ago) was doing his book report on WWII.
Well, Jack had some books — on the Army, Navy, Marines and so forth. No big deal, and I didn’t give them a second thought. Then I saw one book he had. It was Waffen SS — the Asphalt Soldiers. I grabbed that book as if I were mesmerized. I just looked at the cover in a daze and quickly thumbed through the pictures like I was looking for someone or something. I begged him to let me borrow it, and he did. I ran home with it and studied this book from cover to cover. I actually thought I knew these men. I was more giddy about this book that I came across then I would have been at Christmas receiving a train.
[JdN: Btw, this book, which I also own, was written by a John Keegan who was not yet prestigious enough (he is now "Sir" John Keegan) to dare on his own to really praise the Germans as they deserved -- as he later did in Six Armies at Normandy. In this strangely named "Asphalt Soldiers" book Keegan barely manages to find any praise at all for the greatest fighting force that ever existed in the last 4,000 years, and I say this as a proud former US Marine, admitting the Waffen-SS was the ultimate elite among large military branches. But the pictures were okay. ]
Now I was maybe eight years old and felt so strongly about these SS men. Also, when growing up as a kid — I have long since grown out of it — I hated winter and the cold. Growing up, I would get upset and almost cry over icy cold weather. I live in Wisconsin and winters can be rough. It was something about winter I just could not stand. I was miserable and wished for warm weather. My cousins or sisters never gave winter a second thought, but for me I thought it was tragic. I didn’t join the Marines because I was a wimp, but the cold really bothered me…..
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Your experience seeing that Waffen-SS book sent chills down my spine. That is just how I felt staring at that Hitler stamp (see below). I think MANY of our fellow WN activists will see themselves in your story! That ATTRACTION for German things…..was WAY beyond anything we were getting culturally as kids in our environment…..Hey, after WWII Germany’s name was mud in America and there was no pro-German talk going on at MY kitchen table in the 1950s. My dad fought in WWII and conformed to the “Hitler-was-evil” line, which is why he snatched away that framed Hitler stamp. My mother and father both had many jewish friends.
=================MY EERIE HITLER STAMP EXPERIENCE
I had the strangest experience at around age five when I first saw a picture of this man. I had discovered a framed stamp at my grandfather’s house whicH displayed him as chancellor of the German Reich. I found myself just staring at it in some strange feeling of connectedness for 15 minutes — until my father came upstairs, scolded me for ignoring him and confiscated the framed stamp, telling me Hitler was a “bad man, a very bad, bad man” (which is what Roosevelt had told American GIs such as my father).
Right after this, again at the age of five, I began studying my first foreign language, German, in great earnest, and was able to hold a little conversation a year later in German with a lady from Deutschland on a flight from Providence to Pittsburgh to see my great-grandmother, née Berlin, at her home in Greensburg.
It was one of those inexplicable occurrences — seemingly silly, a stamp with an unknown foreign leader impacting a mere five-year-old — a strange event….such as actually many people have, but they usually do not talk about it.
But such mysterious feelings mark the person.
I felt neither affection nor hatred for Hitler gazing at his visage, just distance, as if that man represented something somehow important but that had to stay firmly in the PAST — someone perhaps to be inspired by, to be learned from, and then resolutely moved beyond.
I felt and I feel that we must look FORWARD. (And this leads me further on to Thomas Jefferson.)
Two main things in Mein Kampf “turned me off” — one, the concept of the genius-dictator, which Hitler called the Führerprinzip. Certainly, the giving of total power to a genius can work wonders, but what happens when he insists on a disastrous decision?
And that disastrous decision was my second turn-off — Operation Barbarossa, June 22, 1941, which was NOT meant to liberate Russia but to chase out the Soviets and then install a German occupation regime in the east, taking their land and making them slaves of Greater Germany.
No one could persuade Hitler to change that policy, which was of long standing. He had enunciated it in Mein Kampf in 1925, reiterated it in the Second Book in 1928, and ordered it implemented in Operation Barbarossa in 1941. It was not until September 1944 that he completely changed gears and allowed the Russian patriot, General Vlassov, to establish a Russian National Liberation Army, but by then Germany had suffered the debacle at Stalingrad and was already doomed and in full retreat. Seven months later Hitler was dead, and the unlucky Vlassov was later strangled by order of Stalin.
Lesson? Even a genius, and whatever his sincere love for his people, and his previous achievements for them, must never get absolute power — where a Supreme State Council cannot overrule him for the sake of the nation’s survival.