the evil in the temple – a mini ‘think about’ it post

I’m working on a bigger article atm, but other ideas keep intruding so I’ve decided to put out a few  mini descernment-activating posts.

Today’s question is:

Have you noticed what has happened to your local library?

If yours is like mine (& I visit several) then the number of books available has reduced dramatically. In some the shelves have actually been replaced by smaller ones.

But what’s really, really noticeable is the content.

It’s vile.

Mostly it seems to centre around endless sex sex sex
& violent death death death-

20160129_154247

~

20151220_103951

~

20151219_093755

~

20151219_094007

For the older children graphic novels are working
serious magic
& they too
are filled with …

20160129_154221

endless sex & violent death – if you don’t believe me go check out your kid-friendly library.

I remember reading something by Matt Delooze years ago about how libraries are not what we think they are. Ever since then I held 2% doubt but didn’t really want to believe that these places, which had seemed such a sanctuary to me as a child, could really be something nastier.

Now I have no choice but to see.

It’s another one of those ‘hurty’ things that come so thick & fast today to those who wish to keep connecting with ‘reality’.

Once you look from a Three Dimensional perspective (more to come on this)
you can see that libraries are …

library 1

& always

library2

have been,

library3

temples.

Think about it!

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February 1, 2016. Uncategorized.

12 Comments

  1. mgs1129 replied:

    Love the stimulating thought! I’ve seen so much of the sex and death cult in the graphic novels, and on the shelves at libraries where impressionable minds can easily reach and access them…that it has been, to say the least, quite disturbing.

    Perhaps the big push to redesign “architecturally” the libraries, is to hide the fact that they are temples? Some of the older ones have the obvious temple look to them!!

    Well spotted!! Kudos Alex!

  2. empoweredbyknowledge replied:

    My temples have been positively stimulated by this short discernment activating post.

  3. suliwebster replied:

    I always remind myself that jesus was/is illiterate. But I still struggle to escape from the world of books which was once my escape.
    The printing press and the roll out of literacy training systems (“education”) is a way of rapidly spreading propaganda and mind control to the global population. The internet is a more superior version of this. Ultimately I think we need to ditch literacy, books, internet, and get back to folk tales told by word of mouth. And back to the sensuality of touch (not touch screen). We have come a long way down the wrong path.
    Have you noticed how big modern books are ? Older books are often much slimmer and succinct, like this article, and maybe we need to return to fewer words, less chatter.

    >

  4. Mick replied:

    In the Bradford Metropolitan District, the largest in West Yorkshire, all libraries are being closed, bar five. In the village where I live, 5 miles from the main city, the library is only open 4 afternoons a week. But it is the hub of community activities for young mothers and elderly especially. A library is not just about reading books, it is about community connection. The Conservative councillor, Susan Hinchcliffe, said if people wanted them to stay open then people would have to staff them voluntarily. She even opined that in her heart she didn’t want to take such measures, but…..

    This from a woman! It is blackmail!

    It is about the destruction of caring, local communities.

    • Nick Dean replied:

      Mick, I’m in Bradford too, Baildon, small world that reads Alex Robinson, eh?

      I like the idea of libraries being run by volunteers from the community rather than by government. Your ‘caring, local communities’ – insofar as they still exist – will feel likewise. If they do not enough exist, this is one route to creating them.

      Our governments force upon us the culture their bosses prefer us to be fed. Left more to our own devices we will fill the library shelves with books more in tune with our natural tendencies.

      • Mick replied:

        Hi Nick, it is a small world indeed! I live in Thornton. The idea of communities running their own services is appealing on an ethical level but I think practically it would be a different story. They would have no autonomy from the local authority and certainly no budget or services to provide. They would not even have the power to order books. Volunteers could bring books but they would still be under the scrutiny of the Council back office team. The exercise is a short-sighted way of saving money through staff redundancies and service dissolution. An alternative strategy has been put forward by the staff of some of the threatened libraries which makes much more sense.

  5. alex robinson replied:

    Thanks all & one for your comments :)

    Watching how these temples are being used to create worship & acceptance of the new unity order in all its ‘gory’ is painful. Michael has made a good point to me that they will be used to strengthen the look of the ‘unity community’ & I certainly seem to be seeing that.

    • Mick replied:

      That may be so, but here they are after destroying them completely. A strong community can resist the imposition of sex and death (thanteros) and demand and include more wholesome reading material. It has been demonstrated positively here, which is why they are ignoring all legal protocols and pushing through destruction.

      • Nick Dean replied:

        Mick, (no reply button showing after your response to my previous comment, so I’ll shove it here). I haven’t been aware of these developments at all so you know better than me what’s going on. I was thinking more of what I’d like to see going on.

      • Mick replied:

        Yeah Nick, the ideal is absolutely great and I would go for it every time, but the reality is complex and always stinks.

        Now, to change tack, this is an interesting pdf, from a Christian bias but his reasoning is spot on regarding greys:

        http://www.whale.to/b/harvestingv61.pdf

        The good stuff starts from page 44, if you can call it good.

  6. Chills Myster replied:

    the vatican has still one of the biggest bookcollections….. temples were place where the priests kept the knowledge and monasteries were monks copied by hand manuscripts and of course redited htem for the sake of the church……

    in older societyes the shaman was the librarian and the books were live knowledge downloaded in trances fueled by chemicals and psychedelics…. straight from source…

    but nowadays we look upon them as Shams and scamartists…only…

    used to read a lot of books. but now like to meditate in anture and search for knowledge in visions and opening up and being queit enough to let the subtle info drip in and conenct with me on all levels of my being…. which is superior then just reading words in a abstract manner in some boring shitbuilding with old nasty air and some librarians watchin over u.

    like the prayers have moved from nature and a tree into a building called chruch or temple.

    the cities swallowed nature and create a fake weak version with bricks who are dead and distorted fractal patterns unconducive to life and real knowledge.

    i get my knowledge when i bicycle in the wind and paint adn do yoga with barefeet on the grass… like it s supposed to be.

  7. Mick replied:

    The original shamans were female and did not need psychochemicals, whether organic or synthetic, and they were serpent based.

    This is all more complex than we have yet to comprehend.

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