Discernment or Bust

A follow up podcast to last week for our friends out there –


adding to and expanding on ideas,
especially why we need to develop our discernment.

We also look at art & wonder how much of it has been channelled:


The Last Supper


The Last Supper (mirrored) & then …


cut in half & rotated.

Click to listen

October 11, 2015. Uncategorized.


  1. Ellis replied:

    Hi Alex, not listened to the podcast yet, so you may have covered this: Visionary art (and writing) asks the viewer (or reader) to reflect on what they offer (transmit), and so the mirroring of art and changing its perspectives is a valid way to explore the subtle messages contained within.

    I’ve made fascinating discoveries in artworks (by human and more ethereal artists) by mirroring and turning. (Very much a shamanic dance, in another way, when one thinks about it.)
    The original cover of my book, In These Signs Conquer, being an example of the first; and a beautiful dew pattern left in a significant location to an amazing experience I had, of the second.
    Good to see you back.

  2. alex robinson replied:

    Thanks Ellis
    Your experiences sound insightful and fit with ideas I’ve been playing with about the importance of bringing ourselves to everything we meet.

    I think there must be many ways to engage with art and have just begun watching a video about art and neurology.

    Michael & I have been looking at all kinds of strange things within ‘famous’ paintings that have left us wondering … we’re planning to do a podcast/article on our finds.

    I hope you are very well

  3. Mick replied:

    It’s an echo of how reality can be twisted, turned, inverted and converted, isn’t it? Much akin to stepping through the looking glass or finding a forest at the back of the wardrobe.

  4. Mick replied:

    Indeed, though not much difference between the two. I listened to your podcast. Much reflecting on Lucifer. Thought this article might be useful:


    Lucifer seems quite a recent attribution, maybe due to the influence of Paradise Lost.

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