Statue of Astarte

July the Fourth is coming up – may the Fourth be with you.

The Statue of Liberty in Paris 1886, before it was disassembled and crated for its voyage to New York:

statue in making

There could be said to be three levels at which people understand the Statue of [supposed] Liberty:

1. That she is as stated on the box – all about liberty in the new world. Is it safe to say that most people see her that way?

2.  Quite a few go further and say she was a Masonic joke on the new world, at a time when Masonry and Illuminism were very much contemporary topics – George Washington himself commented on it.

As a gift from Masons to fellow Masons, it was a clear statement of intent, not unlike ISIS and Islam generally.

3.  Then there is a third depth and Christian scholars know of this fullwell – that she is a Statue of Astarte, of which there are many but this one is lent a certain gravitas and nobility, compared to earlier versions:

Some experts argue that the small figurine represents Astarte, the celebrated goddess of fertility, sexuality and war in the 18th dynasty of ancient Egyptian kingdom. Astarte was also worshipped in Canaan, what is now Israel, during the era.

Which of course brings in Canaan, which brings in Babylon, which brings in Semiramis and Nimrod, which brings in the EU bull and Europa seated ‘sidesaddle’, which brings in the mystery religions which are what Masonry embraces in the upper echelons, which brings in sacrifices in the temples, which brings in missing children, which brings in Israel the enemy, the one who compromised with Ba’al, El, whatever you wish to call the entity – all the same – woven out of the same beginnings.

astarte ishtar

And those who would dispute the lumping in together of all the entities, pointing out, in fine detail, differences in appearance between representations and so on are like those of the left distinguishing between the Judaean People’s Front and the People’s Front of Judaea.

Or it’s like trying to distinguish between various strains of Marxism and the left getting hot under the collar when you conflate it and say it’s all about stealing from people who’ve saved their money and giving to those who haven’t bothered.

statue of astarte

A summary of events:

1773 – Mayer Amschel Rothschild assembles twelve of his most influential friends and convinces them that if they all pool their resources, they can rule the world. This meeting takes place in Frankfurt. Rothschild also informs his friends that he has found the perfect candidate, an individual of incredible intellect and ingenuity, to lead the organization he has planned – Adam Weishaupt.

May 1, 1776 – Adam Weishaupt (code named Spartacus) establishes* a secret society called the Order of the Illuminati. Weishaupt is the Professor of Canon Law at the University of Ingolstadt in Bavaria, part of Germany. This date, May Day, is to become significant to the Soviets. The Illuminati seek to establish a New World Order.

* There is considerable dispute, not least from Svali [posts passim] who said that the Illuminati, if not in that name, was already well established before that and that Weishaupt was the perfect Lee Harvey Oswald type bunny. According to those looking at the Knights Templar, it’s meant to have come out of those times, originally from the Venetians and the beginnings of usury, as became an issue in the late middle ages, thence Bank of Amsterdam and so on. That’s all too much to go into here.

Their objectives were as follows:

1) Abolition of all ordered governments
2) Abolition of private property
3) Abolition of inheritance
4) Abolition of patriotism
5) Abolition of the family
6) Abolition of religion
7) Creation of a world government

July 1782 – The Order of the Illuminati joins forces with Freemasonry at the Congress of Wilhelmsbad. The Comte de Virieu, an attendee at the conference, comes away visibly shaken.

When questioned about the “tragic secrets” he brought back with him, he replies: “I will not confide them to you. I can only tell you that all this is very much more serious than you think.”

From this time on, according to his biographer, “the Comte de Virieu could only speak of Freemasonry with horror.”

1785 – An Illuminati courier named Lanze is struck by lightning and killed while traveling by horseback through the town of Ratisbon. When Bavarian officials examine the contents of his saddle bags, they discover the existence of the Order of the Illuminati and find plans detailing the coming French Revolution.

The Bavarian government attempts to alert the government of France of impending disaster, but the French government fails to heed this warning. Bavarian officials arrest all members of the Illuminati they can find, but Weishaupt and others have gone underground and cannot be found.

Oct. 11, 1785 – Bavarian authorities raid the home of an Illuminati member named Von Zwack. They discover Illuminati documents which show quite clearly that they plan to bring about a “universal revolution that should deal the death-blow to society…this revolution will be the work of the secret societies, and that is one of our great mysteries.”

1789 – Violence erupts in France. The French Revolution not only overthrows the existing government but also attempts to eliminate Christianity from the nation. A half-naked prostitute is placed on the altar of the Cathedral of Notre Dame and extolled as the “Goddess of Reason.”

Revolutionary officials do away with the seven-day week and replace it with a ten-day week.

1796 – Freemasonry becomes a major issue in the Presidential election in the United States.

John Adams wins the election by opposing Masonry, and his son John Quincy Adams warns of the dire threat to the nation posed by the Masonic Lodges:

“I do conscientiously and sincerely believe that the Order of Freemasonry is, if not the greatest, then one of the greatest moral and political evils.”

1797 – John Robison, Professor of Natural History at Edinburgh University in Scotland, publishes a book entitled “Proofs of a Conspiracy” in which he reveals that Adam Weishaupt had attempted to recruit him. He exposes the diabolical aims of the Illuminati to the world.

1798 – George Washington acknowledges that Illuminati activity has come to America:

“It is not my intention to doubt that the doctrine of the Illuminati and the principles of Jacobinism had not spread in the United States. On the contrary, no one is more satisfied of this fact than I am.”

1816 – Congress grants a 20-year charter to the Bank of the United States, a private central bank for America.[The Constitution had granted to Congress the “power to coin money and regulate the value thereof.”

Thomas Jefferson had specifically warned the American people against turning this power to create money over to a private group that was unelected and not accountable to the public:

“If the American people ever allow private banks to control the issue of their currency, first by inflation and then by deflation, the banks and corporations that will grow up around them will deprive the people of all property until their children wake up homeless on the continent their fathers conquered.”

This last came to a head in the time of Andrew Jackson, v the head of the bank, Nicholas Biddle [posts passim].

Some have argued that it’s all bollox, that the Statue of Liberty has nothing to do with Masonry and that anyone putting the above is a whack-job.

Uh-huh. Can you refute the order of events of the days of US Independence as detailed above? Are you sure the Masons have nothing to do with the Statue of Liberty?


Y-e-e-e-s-s-s-s. As Chuckles would say:

‘Ecclesiastes 1:9’

8 comments for “Statue of Astarte

  1. July 2, 2016 at 7:14 pm

    ‘We will have a mighty party,
    in the honour of Astarte,
    grab your chiton – don’t be tardy!
    ’cause she’s good enough for me..’

  2. Voice of Reason
    July 2, 2016 at 7:49 pm

    George Washington commented on the Statue of Liberty, 80 years or so after he died?

    • July 2, 2016 at 8:24 pm

      1798, year before he died. Yes, point is, VofR?

      • Voice of Reason
        July 4, 2016 at 12:04 am

        But the Statue of Liberty began construction in 1875. That’s what confuses me.

        • July 4, 2016 at 6:25 am

          And you’re confusing me a bit here. Washington said his piece in 1798/9. That issue played out. The issue of Masonry and/or illuminism didn’t play out. It was still there and you saw from the plaque that the donation was from the masons late 1800s. Reading Pike and Crowley, it never went away, though it’s not written of as openly mid to late 1900s.

          However, one need only look at Calvi under Blackfriar’s bridge to see it continues. Going back to the late 1700s, from the documents, it does seem that illuminism tried to penetrate the lodges. Is there any reason to suppose it didn’t?

          Where it gets murky is that there are so many organizations, from Shriners to Bilderberg, that one knows not whom to blame. My answer is that it’s the [mainly] men who are in multiple groups, e.g. Peter Sutherland, in cahoots with likeminded people.

          The goal is, of course money, the currency of power, hence the banks, plus inserting one’s people into positions and then there has always been a spiritual, religious aspect to them. Al Gore, Maurice Strong, Kofi Annan – the UN connection is pronounced.

          It’s the Masons themselves who go on about the ancient mysteries, Hiram Abiff and so on. We don’t. They tie themselves to the past through this mystery religion mechanism. That in turn is anti-Jewish, with the turned Israel party to it – it just goes on and on.

          The only reason it’s of any interest to us is that the men in charge have these things swimming about in their own minds, reinforced by such things as the gobbledegook of, say, Masonry among others.

  3. Henry Kaye
    July 3, 2016 at 10:14 am

    Some of the “objectives” listed sound remarkably like The Frankfurt School!

    • July 3, 2016 at 11:47 am

      In one. Exactly those objectives, same bunch, different fields.

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