...and the False Messiah from Magonia
Early people around the world viewed “them”
as coexisting with man and who could be seen whenever the
netherworld beings willed it. This included the opening of portals
or spirit gateways and the idea that through these openings could
come the sudden appearance of werewolves, ghosts, goblins, trolls,
and those mythical beings of legend that have an even more
interesting connection to modern UFO lore known as fairies.
However, some of them are virtually identical with ancient descriptions of demons including a particular one called the bogie or “bogeyman” who haunts the dark and enjoys harming and frightening humans. These fairies appear very similar to traditional descriptions of “Bigfoot” with the same furry bodies together with fiery red eyes. Other Fairy classifications are practically indistinguishable from the flying witches of Classical Antiquity and the Ancient Near East.
Olaus Magnus, who was sent by Pope Paul III in 1546 as an authority to the council of Trent and who later became canon of St. Lambert in Liége, Belgium, is best remembered as the author of the classic 1555 “Historia de Gentibus Septentrionalibus” (History of the Northern Peoples), which chronicled the folklore and history of Europe. In it, he provided engravings of fairy-demons carrying women away for intercourse.
Before him, in 1489 the legal scholar Ulrich Molitor did the same, providing etched plates in his Latin tract on sorcerous women (“De laniis et phitonicis mulieribus”) depicting demons abducting women for coitus. Besides such similarities to current UFO and alien-abduction activity, these fairies often left “the devils mark” - a permanent spot or scar believed to have been made by the demon (or the devil himself) raking his claw across the flesh or by the red hot kiss of the devil licking the individual.
This happened at night, at the conclusion of the nocturnal abduction episode.
This mark was also known as “fairy bruising” and as the “witche’s teat” and appeared as a raised bump or scoop mark in the flesh often on the most secret parts of the body. In modern times, alien abductees often bear the same marks as those described in olden days as the Devil’s Mark - cuts or scoops on the backs of the legs, arms, neck, purplish circular spots around the abdomen and genitals, and in patterns consistent with those from medieval times ascribed to witches, incubi and fairies.
Thus the actual mythology of these creatures and the “little people” that traveled with them between our reality and fairyland or “Elfland” portrays an image quite different than that of cutesy “Tinkerbell” fluttering overhead at Disneyland!
Fairy legend includes the identical
alien-sounding roles of abduction, inducing some type of paralysis
in which the victim can see what is happening but is powerless to
intervene (the Oxford Dictionary of Celtic Mythology says the
colloquial English usage of ‘stroke’ for cerebral hemorrhage derives
from its relationship with “paralysis” and originated with the
“fairy-stroke” or “elf-stroke” of legend), [i] levitating of people and flying them away to
“fairyland” (or what some today call “Magonia”), and traveling in
UFO-like discs or circular globes of light.
Out of this research he developed a “multidimensional visitation hypothesis” beyond space-time that would allow for undetected coexistence between humans and non-human beings, which have been seen and detected for thousands of years and that seem to present themselves in a way that suggests:
For Vallée, the comparisons between the ancient fairy stories and modern alien-abduction phenomenon were too similar to be coincidence.
He cites the work of
Walter Yeeling Evans-Wentz (1878 - 1965), an anthropologist and
expert on “fairy-faith” in Celtic countries (a 1911
book/dissertation on the subject 'The
Fairy-faith in Celtic Countries'), as powerful evidence for consistency
of the phenomenon throughout history.
his travels to Sri Lanka and India, Evans-Wentz wrote his doctoral
thesis at Oxford University on the Celtic belief in fairies. He
approached the subject as a scholar examining the history and
folk-lore of the British Isles through the lens of anthropology and
psychology. It is perhaps one of the most thorough and scholarly
endeavors ever conducted on the subject.
Through his field work Evans-Wentz noted that the nearly all of the older folks had witnessed fairies or believed in them. It transcended legend as a commonly accepted fact. However, the next generation, influenced by the industrial zeitgeist, lacked fairy belief.
John Bruno Hare, founder of the internet Sacred-Text.com archive, surmised,
This suggests a line of congruence between the accounts of fairies and that of today's so-called extraterrestrials.
Not only are people taken, but - as in flying saucer stories - they are sometimes carried to faraway spots by aerial means. Such a story is told by the Prophet Ezekiel, of course, and by other religious writers.
But an ordinary Irishman, John Campbell, also told Wentz:
Some UFO researchers go so far as to call the Reverend Robert Kirk “the first genuine martyr of the exo-politics movement.” [iv]
His seminal The Secret Commonwealth of Elves, Fauns and Fairies provides a wealth of parallels to modern UFOlogical research (which is also included in the free data packet that will come with Exo-Vaticana).
Was Kirk spirited away to the ever-enigmatic place called Magonia?
Vallée’s argument is persuasive given the history of demonic entities and their deceitful record of assuming any appearance that gains them acceptance into society. Recall the creatures in the film “They Live” and their ability to appear quite human.
According to 2 Corinthians 11:14 even Satan himself can manifest as “an angel of light”!
Vallée also notes this deception on the part of the modern alien-fairies seems to be for the purpose of taking and replacing babies or smaller children with “changelings.” In alien abduction many women report the removal of their fetus followed later by introduction to (supposedly) the post-gestational baby.
In fairy lore the child is removed and replaced with a “changeling,” a human-looking copy especially of Western European folklore and folk religion. Numerous theories were developed between the 13th and 15th centuries to explain the reason for this abduction and replacement of children including that the earthly child was a “tithe to Hell” or tribute paid by the fairies to the devil every seven years.
But Vallée updates this point, noting how the modern alien-abduction phenomenon and the numerous accounts of abductions by the fairies focused,
Vallée then points to a television series that capitalized on the aspect of UFO lore and the connection between modern and ancient abductions:
What was the purpose of such fairy abductions? The idea advanced by students of folk talks is again very close to a current theory about UFO’s: that the purpose of such contact is a genetic one.
According to Hartland:
Thus the idea of deceptive nighttime creatures probing humans to gather genetic material for use in generating hybrid offspring agrees with Vallée and his contemporaries who, following extraordinary research, determined that whatever the modern alien abduction encounters represent, its goal is a repeat of ancient activity involving the collection of DNA for,
Watchers accomplished with Nephilim
in ancient times
The Barney and Betty Hill case of September 19–20, 1961, marked the first widely-publicized claim of such alien abduction and the beginning of the public’s knowledge of the phenomenon.
Yet the part of their story often overlooked is how ova was reportedly retrieved from Betty Hill’s body and sperm from her husband Barney, presumably for use in the hybridization scheme. In the years since, tens of thousands of people have slowly emerged from around the world to claim they too have been subject to a mysterious alien procedure in which human genetic material is harvested including sperm and eggs for a reproductive agenda involving human hosts as surrogates and incubatoriums for fetuses wherein alien-human hybrids are produced.
Entire communities have grown up around the idea that children now exist on earth that are part-human and part-alien.
Some claiming to be parents of hybrid children have their own websites, host conferences, and are building social networks across the web. These people include academics, physicists, psychologists, attorneys, actresses and school teachers. Furthermore, according to researchers, it isn’t just child hybrids that are now among us. Adult versions have spread throughout society too.
Budd Hopkins - who, before he died of cancer at the age of 80 in 2011, was considered the father of the alien-abduction movement - claimed that he and Dr. Jacobs especially were building new case files containing disturbing evidence related to specific entities and their integration within human society.
He was planning to illustrate that the science fiction-horror film “They Live” was not that far off after all, and that, from local bread factories to halls of congress, alien-human hybrids are now firmly entrenched within earth’s cultures.
Not long before he passed away, he wrote on the Journal of Abduction-Encounter Research (JAR) website: