from ChronosApolloniosHomeOnOlympus Website

 

 

Contents

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


 

 

 

Part One
 

On another site of this page, Iíve put forth comments and speculations on the nature of the "Mystery of Rennes-le-Chateau" and the Templars, largely in response to having had only the most casual glimpse into the matter. So far, I have nothing to take back, but in looking more deeply into things, I have more of the same to say.

Iíve had the privilege since the creation of that page, of reading "The Secrets of Rennes-le-Chateau" by Lionel Fanthorpe, and inevitably, if it hasnít been illuminating, itís certainly been inspiring. Itís also encouraging that the Fanthorpes do a careful and remarkably detailed job, and a job which includes their departure from the main premises of Baigent and Lincolnís best-known works, a gesture in harmony with my own discouragement against mistakenly thinking the "treasure" of Rennes-le-Chateau is some clue to living blood descendants of Jesus Christ (or that it is gold) as opposed to consisting of a link to ancient knowledge which facilitates the fulfillment of many of the promises of the Bible and the Biblical figure.

In the same spirit, what follows here are a few thoughts and observations.

So far, all of the material I have encountered dramatically understates the familiarity, and the signs of it, of the "Inklings", J.R.R. Tolkien, Charles Williams, and C. S. Lewis, with both magick and science, and the same is true of their comrade, George MacDonald.

For what it is worth, here is the text of the webpage that gave birth to this one, before I laid eyes on Lionel and Particia Fanthorpesí "Secrets of Rennes-le-Chateau", based only on the material on Steve Mizrachís web page; having long abandoned magickal fiction as a superfluous luxury, with the bookshelves already straining under the weight of non-fiction works, as I wrote these words, I never dreamed of what I would soon find.

"Three Rings For the Elven Kings": The Templar, Tolkien? I shouldnít jump to conclusions... well, at least not without being willing to back down from any ridiculous place it gets me... At any rate, hardly being an expert, Iím still waiting for the book to arrive that will tell me more than the snippets that are hardly enough to be basing an opinion on... On the other hand, having read that thereís some possibility that J.R.R. Tolkien, the author of the "Lord of the Rings" trilogy, may have had close involvement with the Prieure de Sion, itís on the verge of plaguing my sleep what any tangible evidence of this might be, at least in the form of such an affiliation being discernible from his actual works.

What is getting to be the case regarding the Prieure, or at least one would hope, is that amongst their phenomenal secrets include those of the planetary energies that have such attention called to them by the monuments of Mars, as they are called, and perhaps of travelling to Mars in some incredible fashion rather than simply having those signs of life idly looking down at us, taunting and mocking our shortcomings. Steve Mizrachís site, which discusses this suspicion, mentions also the possible implication of Tolkienís fellow "Inklings", C. S. Lewis and Williams, and perhaps some of the unofficial membership of this group besides these central three.

Last night even in my sleep, I thought about the tetrahedral points at 19.5 degrees latitude, and the upwellings of energy at other latitudes that Richard Hoagland has noted, thinking of the five locations at a northern latitude which include the Bermuda Triangle, and how the pattern of these geometries if projected further may proceed from 3 and 5, to perhaps 7 and 9... while the words that introduce Tolkienís epic played in my head:

"Three rings for the Elven-kings under the sky, Seven for the Dwarf-lords in their halls of stone, Nine for Mortal-Men doomed to die..."

And I noticed that Tolkien were no more apt to have had five rings than most of the people acknowledging the tetrahedral physics are willing to mention the Bermuda Triangle and its four companions, perhaps for fear of "Von Danikenizing" themselves with one too many esoteric references on top of all of the bizarre stuff theyíre already throwing at people in the line of duty...

I thought about how the star of the show after all in Tolkienís trilogy is the volcano where the one ring must eventually be thrown, itís the point of the whole story, and how our planetary proof on Earth of these magic latitudes is the Hawaiian volcano. I thought about the Shadow Riders and their misty world, and the misty world of the particles I believe the ancients symbolized with the horse, the moon, who since its introduction has passed, wraith-like, more easily through solid matter than the air.

Most of all I thought about how "Middle Earth" could conjure thoughts of both the equatorial and its companion latitudes at the same time as invoking the "center of the earth", the fabled "axis mundi"... even how Lewis might evoke for us some dimensionally-warped geometry with a Wormwood worm or a Screwtape tapeworm with a mobius twist in it, like the one in the ancient classic artwork showing Cleopatraís alchemical gear. I have yet to figure out of course what this is telling us, if anything. If I took the races named in Tolkienís poem to indicate countries and latitudes, itís pretty much backwards of the order in which itís unfolded thus far... what would that be trying to say?

But even for someone whoís never bothered to think about the three "Inklings" before, itís possible to immediately encounter some very interesting things... In an internet article "C. S. Lewis, George MacDonald, and Mathematics", David Neuhouser of Taylor University, has some fascinating facts to share.

"Most of the heroes and heroines in MacDonaldís novels study mathematics, especially Euclid." Taylor first mentions "Warlock Oí Glenwarlock", wherein a character asks, "Is there a true definition of a straight line, sir? I canít take the one in Euclid".

What is at once already a little unsettling about that, is that this is the exact issue that Aleister Crowley takes up in his description of the Star trump in his Thoth tarot book... a card that seems to make a considerable amount of reference to Mars and sacred geometry... including a seven pointed star set at a high latitude. Neuhouser goes on to describe a number of odd and interesting occurrences of mathematics in MacDonaldís work, including "Egyptian and Babylonian Mathematics were practical and social, pursued in the service of Agriculture and Magic..." but intriguingly, the theme of higher dimensions that appeared in both his "Lilith" and a number of others, and C. S. Lewisí writing as well. Some of MacDonaldís work is remarkably bold in this regard, using higher dimensions to explicate the Christian paradox of the trinity, the three who are one.

These things, while not conclusive proof, are nonetheless exactly the sort we would have predicted if we were theorizing that the Prieure de Sion and those around them were heirs to the higher-dimensional physics secrets of the ancients. Such a notion hasnít been substantiated here, but there may be a great deal of meaning to the fact it cannot be readily dismissed.

And it does get even better...

It may prove in the end that any description of planetary nodes and fields tucked into Tolkienís work are in some way more astute than we yet realize... the process of fully fathoming the planetary geometry and its energetic patterns may be by no means finished, and the "geographical reversion" that seems to appear may point to certain vortex effects, not unlike the precocious vortex maps of Walter Russell, with which John Walkerís "The Vortex Arena", in David Hatcher Childressí (Ed.) "Anti-Gravity and the Unified Field", seems so enamored- it may be by no means a departure from Teslaís science of creating planets and stars.

Thereís also something about describing the Bermuda Triangle as a ring that invokes the magnetic polar geometry of constructs like the Hamel spinner, where a compass or magnet inside a ring whose inside is one pole and whose outside is the opposite pole, will spin. Could the crazy compasses of these anomalous zones be due to regions of exactly this kind of repolarizations of the earthís main poles at these smaller nodes, the "one ring", if we have inferred correctly what may be in Tolkienís work (not to mention the powerful ramifications of associating the powers of those rings with this kind of magnetic polarization).

That the faintest description of MacDonaldís "Lilith", which involves "interdimensional" travel, should rely on a "certain configuration of mirrors", is in fact rather suggestive of those "certain configurations of mirrors" that are involved in the science of phase-conjugation.

Phase conjugation, as it were, while we might think of it at once as more modern than MacDonald, is amongst the vehicles of time-reversal that can find applications in explaining not only certain features of "magic mirrors" or time cameras, but a whole hoard of miraculous phenomena in addition, and this should not be understated here although such a concept has not been significantly employed on this siteís pages on magick mirrors, time cameras, and catoptromancy. It at once brings to mind the "certain configurations of mirrors" known to della Porta, in his "Natural Magic".

C.S. Lewisí work, like Tolkienís, often incorporates the more esoteric uses of magick mirrors. "The Magicianís Nephew", technically the opening volume of his famous Chronicles of Narnia series, likewise uses pools of water, a common substitute for magick mirrors, as a part of a vehicle for "interdimensional travel", along with magic rings. There are ways of applying physics that may actually make this quite a sound proposition.

While itís hard to necessarily separate the fruits of intelligence from those of imagination, even apart from Lewisí other signs of magickal initiation, and their probable association with the Templars, one still manages to get the feeling from Lewisí work that they are in the presence of the initiate, and it is often because of the mechanisms and themes that he uses. At some point this premise of jumping into pools and being magickally transported changes from fantasy and gives way to some of the most sophisticated concepts of physics at our present disposal.

Matching these themes to the concerns of what I have alleged here, that the Priory of Sion is somehow connected the Mysteries of Mars, creates a rather uncanny set of things that seem to beyond coincidence. In this context, in fact, the first alien world that "The Magicianís Nephew" paints could very well be Mars; a long-desolate and barren world that once thrived. At the same time, this curious world could be a profound allegory for occurrences at the atomic level, in the view of that level of reality that is even now only being forged from the ancient illuminations of the visions of Hildegard of Bingen.

For want of a better explanation, along with all of the alchemic symbolism we can find in the Church, we might as well wonder if Hildegard as well was part of a Templars who have perpetually been privy to secrets far more priceless than gold.

What is most striking about this premise is how Lewisí book makes the vehicle of the interdimensional travel to be magic rings, and their power to come from that they are made from the dust of some far away place that therefore calls its bearer home. This sort of "homing properties" of the memory of matter and atomic memory are in fact quintessential in both certain schemes of space propulsion, and in "magical" navigation systems that could always find their way back to the earth because there is a handful of earth on board to serve as the "witness", as our borderland sciences refer to such a specimen. It is also this phenomena that sets the very stage for the next work in the series.

The rings themselves as well as their classification hint at the quadrature of neutrinos in the composite theory of the graviton, and this is especially striking in the context of phase conjugation what was mentioned earlier. The fiction of the Inklings begins to sound far too much like the physics of Tesla heir, Tom Bearden. Interestingly, the Fanthorpes wonder if Nikola Tesla was near to such a fountainhead of ancient knowledge as the Priory of Sion seems to have been.

Although they have little more that is presented than the initial makings of wonderings whether Tesla was personally acquainted with the likes of the Inklings, the fact that "The Magicianís Nephew" employs an effect of a bell that keeps ringing and growing louder until it begins causing a palace to crumble, a powerful piece of proof that the Inklings were quite familiar with Teslaís astounding physical feats, for its an uncanny parallel to Teslaís mechanical resonance devices which could in this very way snap metal cables such as those used for suspension bridges, and literally generate rumblings akin to earthquakes.

This understanding, of additive and subtractive wave synthesis, is also applicable to the arena of phase conjugation.

 

Were it that it were avoidable, but itís probably not... another ingredient to throw in the Holy Grail that unites all mysteries is the soliton wave. In spite of the fact that the science of the soliton wave has exploded into a horribly complex and yet nearly rhetorical field in the last decade or so, perhaps keeping the bathwater and throwing out the baby, soliton wave theory still does manage to be very important to much of the science that is implicated by the mystery, and that should include Teslaís science.

Shown here is an image captured by J. M. Valentine that Charles Berlitzís "The Bermuda Triangle" captions,

"Aerial view of white waters as seen off Orange key. The luminous white waters of the Bahamas and the Sargasso Sea have been a mystery ever since Columbus first observed them the night before his first landfall. The astronauts of Apollo 12 also observed them, as the last lights visible from the earth".

These may be soliton waves, and they may be associable with the peculiarities of the Bermuda Triangle as well.

Other photos exist of the same phenomena that show what are far more recognizably soliton waves, and whose anatomy is arranged so as to suggest much more than that; in some images, these waves can be seen to group into doorway-like rectangular sets whose members of apparent components total 10, both the very same number of planetary nodes in the Bermuda Set, and the number of equations alleged for Einsteinís Unified Field Theory.

Like the planetary effects noted by Richard Hoagland, these numbers of components may be signatures of certain forces, either hyperdimensional, or of unified field effects, or quite possibly both. It may yet prove that the uncertain geometry of pentagonal sets of planetary vortices may be signatures of the forces that a unified field theory defines- in other words, that this unification actually exists in some applications, such as the forces of celestial bodies.

One simple way of associating these waves into the mystery, besides that whatever exact form they take, their appearance here may be indicative of their induction through certain magnetic field arrangements, is that our modern wave of obsession with the soliton wave can be traced back to their long-overlooked documentation long ago, when a gentleman on horseback chased a wave in water up a channel as it refused to die and just kept going.

Itís now understood that their generation can take the simple form of being induced by repeated wave motions, like the bobbing of a boat. Such principles are suggestive of Teslaís principles of mechanical resonance, and Teslaís waves may often be solitons. Itís also suggestive in the present context of the embodiments of Teslaís principles that occur in the work of C. S. Lewis, such as the bell which keeps ringing louder and louder until it causes buildings to start crumbling, which in a roundabout way may associate the themes of Mars and soliton waves. Although soliton waves do not routinely gain in amplitude, they are notable for failing to decrease in amplitude, and seem to possess common origins. Their appearance here may refer to gravitation influence, and ultimately to types of waves which do gain, rather than lose, amplitude over distance- possibly some expressions of gravity, for instance.

While their study is painstaking and complicated, there are simple aspects of soliton waves that may pertain, and perhaps novel applications of the concept. Perhaps the description of hyperdimensional man that appears in J. C. Maxwellís poetry owes some of its hyperdimensionality to biological soliton waves? Conventional science does not often endeavor to look at such possible borderlines between self and outside of self where it seems that much of magick- or quantum action-at-a-distance, is perceived to be happening.

Soliton science may yet prove one of the usable keys to the dimensional physics, and the "dimensional doorways" in question, as well as many other miraculous feats. Any actual luminosity of these waves, incidentally, may relate to neutrino-pair coupling and uncoupling, and to the "time-squeezing" or time-reversing effects in Beardenís interpretation of Teslaís science. For all one knows, such waves are not only muon-saturated, but a fair contender for Ponce de Leonís "Fountain of Youth", if any muons they are carrying can be captured in the form of exotic matter, a topic we will meet again and again in this work.

Whether or not there is the necessity for them to have obtained them from Tesla or his work is another question. The Fanthorpes refers to a contemporary of the conspicuous and relevant Francis Bacon, one John Napier, and his inventions.

Born circa 1550, Napierís excursions into inventions in the area of weaponry included, as the Fanthorpes writes,

"a piece of artillery - or some similar means of projecting or directing a missile, which was then capable of passing ínot linearly through its enemy...í but was rather a projectile which í...rangeth abroad within the whole appointed place, not departing forth till it hath executed his whole strength...í What Napier seems to be describing is a missile which can change direction as it roams the battlefield and home in on more than one target: something scarcely within the capability of the most highly sophisticated contemporary electronic devices. He claimed his invention would be just as devastating at sea and would ícut down by one shott the whole mastes and tackling of so many ships as be within the appointed bounds".

Despite the Fanthorpesí innocent "Von Danikenizing" of this description into what is basically still a crude mechanical artillery device, there is nothing this description so much resembles, nor much else that is can be, as exactly the same sort of thing which is allegedly produced by the misuse and abuse of Teslaís legacy of energy technology. It bears remarkable resemblance to the "scalar howitzer" weapons described by Tom Bearden, or the similar habit of "Star Wars" military technology of burying energy inside a target with disastrous results. Tesla had memorably and conspicuously commented to the press that he himself though his technology to be ancient and expected smooth sailing so long as the detrimental impact of the Spanish Inquisition upon this technology did not repeat itself.

On the other hand, the link between Tesla and the Templars seems to have been understated in the remarkably rich but rapid-fire account of the Fanthorpes, Nikola Tesla and George MacDonald possessed a mutual friend in one Mark Twain. The friendship between Twain and Tesla is one that is well known and well documented. Tesla would routinely show his new inventions to Twain. Notwithstanding an actual time frame (MacDonald purportedly died in 1905), MacDonald most likely would have had to do little more than mention his interests in the sciences, and Twain may have been most enthusiastic to arrange a meeting... especially if MacDonald had had the bizarre science of John Napier to refer to. Napier, of course, invented so much that is mainstream, that he might have been quite familiar to Tesla long before. If nothing else, Twain may have united these people, and perhaps still unknown works of theirs, even after MacDonaldís death.

While it is truncated into a casual mention by the broad scope and fast pace of the Fanthorpesí comprehensive text, their speculations (pg. 128) that George MacDonald, "mentor" to the "Inkling" C. S. Lewis, may have gained in his initiation in the library of none other that Napier himself, does much to lend encouragement to the suppositions that the Inklings were so familiar with certain technologies that their allegorical writings stand out from their fantasy and science-fiction genres as to be virtually quintessential magickal "fiction", which encodes those secrets of the Templars and the alchemists which they would appear to have possibly held appreciably trepidation about disclosing in outright form.

Back to Contents