The Relationship between Sacred Geometry, Ley-Lines, & Places in Alignment – Part 1 San Francisco, California to Tarawa, Kiribati

This new series will be about cities I found around the world in long-distance alignment with each other, starting from San Francisco.

I came into this level of awareness about the physical planetary grid system after I found a star tetrahedron by connecting cities in North America that lined-up in lines.

I believe this is the terminus of the planetary grid system, and that everything about the advanced ancient civilization was based on sacred geometry, including how all of the physical infrastructure on the earth was laid out.

Once I found the star tetrahedron, I extended the lines out.   I used a magnifying glass and wrote down the cities that lined up in linear and circular fashion.  And I got an amazing tour of the world of places I had never heard of with remarkable similarities across countries.  

Sacred Geometry is a language of geometric patterns that spans all cultures, timelines, and species on earth, and beyond. It is the foundation of everything in existence when broken down to the smallest parts.

This is the Flower of Life pattern upon which it is based.

It is the creation pattern of the Universe, and when you connect the centers of each circle, you find all the sacred geometric shapes are contained within it, including, but not limited to, the star tetrahedron… 

…which is one of the five Platonic Solids, all of which are contained within the Flower of Life. The five shapes shown here are within the Fruit of Life, also known as Metatron’s Cube, in the Flower of Life pattern.

Named after the Greek philosopher Plato, each one of the Platonic Solids are a polyhedron, which is a solid with flat faces; each face is of the same size and shape; and all are convex polyhedrons, meaning having many finite points, but not all in the same plane.

They are also associated with the five elements:

The hexahedron, or cube, is associated with earth…

…the octahedron is associated with air…

…the tetrahedron is associated with fire…

…the icosahedron is associated with water…

…and the dodecahedron is associated with ether, and the Universe.

The fifth element has been removed from our education, so we only learn about the first four – earth, air, fire, and water.

The original ancient, advanced Moorish civilization was concerned with applying sacred geometry in creating infrastructure and communities in harmony, balance, beauty, and Unity with each other and the Universe.

So think of the earth with the Flower of Life superimposed on it…

…and the leylines representing the sacred geometric shapes that are contained with the flower of life when the lines are connected to the centers of the circles.

My intuitive understanding of sacred geometry, which I first learned about starting in 2007, is what has guided me in uncovering the information I am bringing forward, and in finding the alignment that I am going to focus on in this post.  

There are many kinds of alignments, all connected to each other, so what I am going to share is one of many possible alignments emanating off of the same place.

Before I begin, once upon a time, before knowledge of sacred geometry and the existence of the planetary grid system was removed from the collective awareness, the maps that were made included these alignments, like the 1375 Catalan Atlas, a product of the Majorcan Cartographic School that flourished in Majorca in the 13th-, 14th-, and 15th-centuries.

I am going to start this series in San Francisco, the cultural, commercial, and financial center of northern California.

It covers an area of about 50 square-miles, or 121 kilometers-squared, at the north-end of the San Francisco Peninsula in the San Francisco Bay area.

San Francisco was said to have been founded by Spanish colonists in 1776, who built a fortification called “El Presidio Real of San Francisco,” or “The Royal Fortress of Saint Francis of Assisi,” at what is now simply called the Presidio, a park and former U. S. military installation until 1994, which it was transferred to the National Park Service.

I looked at a map of the Presidio, and noticed “Fort Point” at its tip, where Highway 101 crosses the San Francisco Bay over the Golden Gate Bridge…

…and sure enough, I found what looks like a star fort tucked away underneath the base of the bridge.

Battery Boutelle is also on the Presidio Grounds beside the bridge.

This is what it looks like inside the structure at Fort Point underneath this end of the Golden Gate Bridge, including a lighthouse…

…which reminded me of Fort Wadsworth’s Battery Weed, on the Staten Island side of the Verrazano Narrows Bridge crossing over to Brooklyn in the narrow channel between Lower New York Bay and Upper New York Bay.

Since I knew that Fort Hamilton is located right next to the base of the Verrazano Narrows bridge on the Brooklyn side…

…I looked on the other side of the Golden Gate Bridge since I consistently find star forts in one or more pairs around the world, and I found Battery Spencer on the other side of the bay right next to the bridge…

…and underneath the base of the Golden Gate Bridge, I found this old-looking structure with solar panels, and stone steps…

…which is the Lime Point Lighthouse, said to have been built in 1883 and automated since 1961.

Based on finding clusters of two or more star forts, and lighhouses for that matter, around the world all along planetary alignments, and other infrastructure I have shared with you that don’t feature the classic look of a star fort, I think all of these functioned together worldwide as the circuitry producing the power for the planetary grid system and the advanced civilization, and that star forts and batteries were not originally military in nature as we have been led to believe.

Also, this is a comparison of the Golden Gate Bridge on the top, with the Verrazano Narrows Bridge on the bottom.

They are both suspension bridges, which means the deck of the bridge is hung below suspension cables on vertical suspenders.

The Palace of Fine Arts is right next to the Presidio Park in the Fisherman’s Wharf section of San Franscisco.

It was said to have been built for the Panama-Pacific Exposition of 1915, an exposition which celebrated the city and its rise from the ashes from the Great Earthquake and Fire of 1906. and one of its few surviving structures of the Exposition.

Interesting to note such a massive engineering feat and event like this taking place during World War I, which took place between 1914 and 1918 in our historical narrative.

Besides having the nickname of the “Golden Gate City,” other nicknames have included “Baghdad by the Bay…”

…and “Paris of the West.”

“Paris of the West” is the name of a popular craft beer of the Almanac Beer Company of the Hermitage Brewery in San Francisco. The picture on the bottle is the San Francisco Ferry Terminal.

The ferry terminal is located on San Francisco’s Embarcadero. The Embarcadero is the eastern waterfront and roadway of the Port of San Francisco, and built on reclaimed land along a 3-mile long engineered seawall.

The San Franciso Ferry Terminal was said to have been designed in 1892, and opened in 1898.

For comparison is the Auckland Ferry Terminal, also said to have been completed on reclaimed land, in Auckland, New Zealand, in 1912.

Reclaimed from what?

The Legion of Honor Museum, at one time known as the California Palace of the Legion of Honor, is in San Francisco’s Lincoln Park.

It was said to have been donated as a gift to the City of San Francisco in 1924 by Alma de Bretteville Spreckels, the wife of…

…sugar magnate and thoroughbred horse owner and breeder Adolph Spreckels.

The Legion of Honor Museum is said to be a full-scale replica of the French Pavilion at the San Francisco Panama-Pacific Exposition of 1915, and based on the Legion of Honor Museum in Paris.

Dedicated as a Memorial to California soldiers killed in World War I, the Legion of Honor Museum in San Francisco opened on Armistice Day, November 11th, in 1924.

In the Court of Honor, besides Auguste Rodin’s famous cast bronze statue, the Thinker, donated to the museum by Mrs. Spreckels in 1924…

…there is said to be what is a miniature of the Louvre Pyramid installed in the courtyard…

…as a skylight for the museum underneath it, right in front of the entrance.

The Louvre Pyramids in Paris are said to have been created by the Chinese-American I. M. Pei in the 1980s.

Verifiable, you say? Well, maybe so, but as we know, desirable information can easily be added, or removed, from the data base. Who is actually going to question it, and check on it, anyway?

The Legion of Honor Museum is also the western terminus of the Lincoln Highway, of which Times Square in New York City is the eastern terminus.

The Lincoln Highway was one of the earliest transcontinental routes for automobiles in the United States, said to have been conceived of by Indiana entrepreneur Carl G. Fisher in 1912, and formally dedicated on October 31st in 1913.

The Legion of Honor Museum is located in San Francisco’s Lincoln Park, which is also home to a golf course, which I believe are actually ancient mound sites.

Just carve out a section of a mound, and voila, you have a sand trap!

Next, I am going to take a close look at Alcatraz Island, 1.25-miles, or 2.01-kilometers off-shore from San Francisco in San Francisco Bay. It is best known as an infamous federal penintentiary for troublesome prisoners.

The first thing that draws my attention are the relatively flat, and relatively level, sections at the top of this small and rocky island.

The next thing that draws my attention is the lighthouse.

To put the lighthouse into the context of the historical narrative we have been given, the island of Alcatraz was said to have been given by the Mexican Governor Pio Pico to Julian Workman in 1846 to build a lighthouse on it. Workman was a member of the Workman and Temple families prominent in the history of the Los Angeles area.

Then, in 1850, President Millard Fillmore ordered that Alcatraz Island be set aside specifically as a United States Military Reservation.

This also would have been during the historical time-frame of what we are told was the California Gold Rush between 1849 and 1851.

This is a daguerrotype of Portsmouth Square in San Francisco from sometime before June of 1851, which was when the Great Fire of San Francisco of 1851 was started in Portsmouth Square.

Millard Fillmore was the Vice-President to President Zachary Taylor, who was said to have died of problems from something he ate several days after attending a July 4th celebration in 1850.    So he became President Millard Fillmore in 1850.

Millard Fillmore was also the President who ordered Commodore Matthew Peary to Japan in 1853 to force the opening of Japanese ports to American trade by any means necessary.

As I have indicated previously in other posts, I believe that 1850 was the main starting point of the new historical narrative, with the official kick-off of it being in 1851 at the Great Exhibition of the Works of All Nations in the Crystal Palace in London.

Back on Alcatraz, I find it interesting to note the rocky promontory the lighthouse is located on top of…

…is quite similar in appearance to the rocky promontory that Edinburgh Castle in Scotland is situated upon.

Another thing to point out is the location of this lighthouse and Alcatraz with respect to the Golden Gate bridge, and the two lighthouses on either end of the bridge.

It really looks like there was a triangulated relationship between the lighthouse on Alcatraz Island, the Fort Point Light on the Presidio side of the Golden Gate Bridge, and the Lime Point Light on the other side of the bridge.

And there was a whole series of lighthouses throughout the San Francisco Bay…

…just like what you find at New York bay on the east coast.

While I do believe that lighthouses served to guide ships through maritime passages, I also think they were serving multiple purposes on the planetary grid, including, but not limited to, astronomical alignments.

There are just a few more places in San Francisco that I would like to show you before moving on to the next place on this alignment.

This the War Memorial & Performing Arts Center, said to be one of the last Beaux-Arts structures erected in the United States, and built between 1928 and 1932…

…and what was the San Francisco Emporium, which was called, at the time it opened in 1896, the grandest mercantile in the world.

Its original structure survived the 1906 earthquak and fire, but not urban developers after it closed in 1995. Since that time, most of the building was demolished with the exception of the dome and facade to be used in a new building.

This is a comparison of the inside of the San Francisco Emporium back in its hey-day with the inside of the Corn Exchange in Leeds, England, which said to have been built between 1852 and 1858.

Next, the alignment crosses the central Pacific Ocean to Tarawa, an atoll, and comprises North and South Tarawa, of which South Tarawa is the capital of the island Republic of Kiribati, which consist mainly of the Gilbert Islands.

An atoll is defined as a coral island consisting of a reef surrounded by a lagoon.

The Gilbert Islands were named for Thomas Gilbert, captain of the British East India Company’s East Indiaman vessel Charlotte.

East Indiaman was the general name of any sailing ship operating under charter or license to any of the East India companies of the major European trading powers of the 17th- through 19th-centuries.

The British East India Company held a monopoly granted to it by Queen Elizabeth I of England in 1600 between South Africa’s Cape of Good Hope and Tierra del Fuego’s Cape Horn at the southern tip of South America, until 1834 when the monopoly was lost.

Tarawa was surveyed in 1841 by the U. S. Exploring Expedition, an exploring and surveying expedition of the Pacific Ocean and the surrounding lands conducted by the United States between 1838 and 1842. It involved a squadron of four ships, and specialists including naturalists, botanists, a mineralogist, a taxidermist, and a philologist, which is someone who studies written and oral histories.

It is sometimes referred to as the “U. S. Ex. Ex.” or “Wilkes Expedition,” after the commanding officer, Navy Lt. Charles Wilkes.

The Wilkes Expedition departed from Hampton Roads in Virginia for the first stop the Madeira Islands off the coast of Africa on August 18th, 1838. The route of the expedition went something like this – all over the place.

The Peacock, a ship from expedition under the command of Lieutenant William Hudson…

… surveyed and explored Tarawa and the Gilbert Islands in April of 1841.

The Battle of Drummond Island, called Tabiteuea on this map, took place during that time due to what were called conflicts between the expedition and the Gilbert Islanders. From what I am reading about the expedition, this kind of conflict was not an isolated occurrence for the expedition, so there’s that aspect to it as well.

Tarawa was occupied by the Japanese during World War II, and in November of 1943 became the location for the Battle of Tarawa, 76-hours of intense fighting between U. S. Marines and the Japanese forces on the island of Betio, ending with over 6,000 dead on both sides.

This is how Betio looked after the Battle of Tarawa.

I couldn’t find any pictures of what Betio looked like before the battle.

I did find this picture of what is said to be a Japanese gun still sitting there on top of what looks to be an old rock wall embankment on Betio.

On South Tarawa, in Bairiki, where the seat of government for the Republic of Kiribati is located, there are a few things to share with you.

The first is the location of the Parliament building of Kiribati…

…on what looks like a triangular artificial island.

Here is a view of the same location from Google Earth, where I see some very interesting things going on here…

…like the remnants of a canal system…

…and on the left, the holding ponds next to the existing canal look very much in how they were made like the jetties at Eureka, California in the top middle; Port Mansfield, Texas, on the top right; and in the bottom middle, Venice, Florida; and the bottom right the South Inlet of the Grand Lucayan Waterway of the Grand Bahama Island.

I am going to end this post here, and pick up the alignment on Nukuoro Island in the Caroline Islands of Micronesia.

Revealing the Significance of Historic Trolley Parks in the United States

Before I move on to another alignment series in a different part of the world, as I had planned for my next post, the subject of historic trolley parks came back up to the surface for me, leading me back into this subject for a much deeper investigation.

I first learned about trolley parks doing research on Palisades Park for the “Circle Alignments on the Planet Washington, DC – Part 6 The Lower Hudson River in New York City and New Jersey,” and I visited the subject of trolley parks towards the end of “The Incredible Similarity of Electric Tram Systems.”

Trolley parks were said to have started in the United States in the 19th-century as picnic and recreation areas at the ends of street car lines, and were precursors to amusement parks. By 1919, there were estimated to be between 1,500 and 2,000 such parks. For example, Luna Park at Coney Island in Brooklyn was a trolley park.

The other day, one of my YouTube subscribers shared with me about the historic Exposition Park, and the current amusement park there, Conneaut Lake Park, in her hometown of Conneaut Lake, in northwestern Pennsylvania not far from Lake Erie.

The town was founded in 1799 as Evansburg, and was renamed Conneaut Lake in 1892, the same year that the Exposition Park there opened.

The Exposition Park was founded by Colonel Frank Mantor, owner of the Conneaut Lake Exposition Company, with a stated purpose of being a permanent fairground and exposition for livestock, machinery, and industrial products.

There are two definitions of the word exposition. One is a device used to give background information to the audience about the setting and characters of the story. Exposition is used in television programs, movies, literature, plays and even music. What better way to tell your audience the story you want them to believe than the other definition of exposition, a large exhibition of art or trade goods.

There was a dance hall there…

…a bowling alley…

…and docks and boat pavilion.

Ownership of the park transferred to the railroad in 1901, and in 1907 trolley service was said to have been extended to the park.

This picture depicts the trolley station at Exposition Park at Conneaut Lake.

Many of the park’s original building were lost in a fire in 1908. This photo was said to have been taken the day after the fire. The Hotel Conneaut remained standing in the background…

…but nothing remained of the Park’s Midway.

While arson was suspected as a cause of the fire at the time, it was never proven.

One more thing. When I was researching the town of Conneaut Lake I found out that the Beaver & Erie Canal was there, along with the railroad.

Construction of the Beaver & Erie Canal was said to have started in 1831, completed in 1844, and closed in 1872.  So they are telling us it took 13-years to build, and then only used for 28-years. Right.

They don’t give us a construction date for the Pittsburgh & Lake Erie Railroad – just that it was formed in 1875.

There is also an Exposition Park in the south part of Los Angeles that was started, we are told, in 1872 as an agricultural fairground.

By 1879, the original owner was foreclosed on because it wasn’t making enough money.

New owners of Agricultural Park were said to have brought in a racetrack…

…and the trolley line arrived in 1875.

In 1908, the State of California acquired Agricultural Park, and worked on transforming the park. It reopened as Exposition Park in 1913. This is a 1942 postcard.

The Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum is in Exposition Park, with its construction said to have been commissioned in 1921 as a memorial to Los Angeles veterans of World War I.

It seems very strange to me to find two headless bodies greeting the people who come to this stadium. What’s up with that?

It is right across the street from the University of Southern California.

USC was established in 1880.

This is the Midland Bank Building on Ludgate Hill in London for comparison in architectural style with the building on the USC campus.

This is the Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County in Exposition Park.

This huge classical domed building was said to have been established in 1913, the same year the former Agricultural Park became known as Exposition Park.

There is much more here, including the Metro Expo Line Light Rail, but this gives you the idea.

This is incredibly sophisticated architecture and infrastructure for it to have been built during the time frame to which it is attributed in our historical narrative.

The oldest continually operating amusement park in the United States is Lake Compounce, in Bristol, Connecticut, said to have been open every summer since 1846.

The history of Lake Compounce is traced back to 1846. This is the year when Gad Norton opened the area to the public. He tried a publicity stunt of hiring a scientist to perform experiments, including with explosives. The large crowd he attracted was said to motivate him to develop the area into a small park, including picnic tables. This is the only picture I could find associated with his name, his grave marker in Bristol, Connecticut.

He was said to have joined forces in 1851 with Isaac Pierce, who had fared well in the California Gold Rush of 1849, and over the next few decades the park was said to meet with mild success.

In 1895, we are told a trolley line connected Lake Compounce to an emerging network of inexpensive, public transportation.

Amusement Parks like Lake Compounce created an escape from reality, with early competitive opportunities like “Baby Shows” – entertainment for the masses…

…and thrilling rides, like the “Green Dragon, the park’s first electric roller coaster.

In Kansas City, Electric Park was the name of two amusement parks said to have been built by the Heim Brothers Joseph, Ferdinand Jr. and Michael.

As brewers, they followed in the footsteps of their father, Ferdinand Sr. He was said to have come to the United States from Austria in 1854, and he started brewery operations in Manchester, Missouri between 1857 and 1862, and in East St. Louis, Illinois in from 1870 to 1879.

Father and sons jointly purchased the Star Ale Brewery of the East Bottoms in Kansas City in 1884.

The first Electric Park was said to have been built right next to the brewery in the East Bottoms after the Heim Brothers built a streetcar line to it, and they wanted a way to attract visitors to the streetcar line and to the brewery.

Open from 1899 to 1906, the first Electric Park was an immediate success as one of the world’s first full-time amusement parks.

Among other things, Beer was piped directly from the brewery to the beer garden to the park. So here you have escape from reality, plus strong German lager. Hmmmm.

Soon the success of Kansas City’s Electric Park, we are told, necessitated a larger location.

So, the second electric park opened in 1907. Also on a trolley line, it was said to be the largest to be called Electric Park in the United States. It opened in 1907.

Souvenirs from the park, like this one from 1913, touted it as Kansas City’s Coney Island.

Most of this grand park, which was said to have inspired young Walt Disney to build his own version of it, burned to the ground in 1925.

The Electric Park in Detroit, Michigan was in operation between 1906 and 1928.

It was located on East Jefferson Drive in Detroit, adjacent to the bridge to Belle Isle.

Originally a trolley park, the Electric Park in Detroit was at the end of three trolley lines, but we are told public transportation shifted to buses by the 1920s as trolleys were already becoming obsolete.

The 1920s saw legal battles not only over the ownership of the park, but also challenging its existence.

In 1927, the city of Detroit condemned many of the park’s structures as a blight, closing the park permanently. Detroit’s Electric Park was levelled the following year, and became a new public park.

At one time, there was an Electric Park in the Hudson River Valley on Kinderhook Lake at the town of Niverville, New York.

It was described by some as the largest amusement park on the east coast between Manhattan and Montreal during its run from 1901 to 1917.

We are told this Electric Park was created by the Albany & Hudson Railroad Company in order to increase ridership on weekends.

A round-trip trolley ride, admission to the park, and a seat to the vaudeville show at Rustic Theater cost forty-cents.

One of the rides at the park was “Shooting the Chutes.” While it is called a precursor to today’s water flume rides…

…it looks a lot like an inclined plane gravity railroad to me, like the Granite Railway in Quincy, Massachusetts, said to have been built in 1826…

…and reminds me of the inclined planes found on sections of the Morris Canal in New Jersey.

The reasons given for the closing of the Electric Park of Niverville in 1917 was that the popularity of automobiles no longer restricted people to rails and river steamer transportation; World War I; and high insurance premiums due to the number of trolley parks that had burned down.

I found this list of over 30 more Electric Parks alone all over the United States. They were constructed as trolley parks and were owned primarily by electric companies and streetcar companies. This does not come even close to listing all of the trolley parks in the United States at one time.

There are many more examples along the same lines to which I will give you just a simple introduction. First are some examples of parks that got their start as trolley parks and are still operating today:

Camden Park in Huntington, West Virginia, originally a picnic spot turned into an amusement park by the Camden Interstate Railway Company in 1903…

…Canobie Lake Park in Salem, New Hampshire, since 1902…

…Lakeside Amusement Park in Denver, Colorado, operating since 1908…

…Waldameer Park in Erie, Pennsylvania, since 1896…

…and Conneaut Lake Park still operates as an amusement park where the Exposition Park that I started this post with was located.

Next are trolley parks that are no more:

Luna Park at Coney Island, opened in 1903, mostly destroyed by fire in 1944 and demolished in 1946…

…Luna Park in Arlington, Virginia, opened in 1906 and closed in 1915 due to a fire…

…Luna Park in Seattle, Washington, which operated from 1907 to 1913, closing we are told due to problems arising from things like lawsuits from injuries on rides, and management disputes…

…Luna Park in Charleston, West Virginia, open to the public between 1912 and 1923…

…and closed after a fire destroyed the roller coaster there.

…Luna Park in Cleveland, Ohio, in operation between 1905 and 1929, closing due to problems with fires and financial solvency with the advent of the Great Depression…

…Luna Park in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, operated from 1905 to 1909, closing due to high costs and competition from a second park in Pittsburgh…

…called Kennywood Park, which is still in existence today, and founded in 1898 as a trolley park…

…Luna Park in Scranton, Pennsylvania, operating from 1906 to 1916…

…Council Crest Amusement Park, in Portland, Oregon, operating as a trolley park from 1907 to 1929, also said to have closed due to financial insolvency with the beginning of the Great Depression…

…Dixieland Amusement Park in Jacksonville, Florida, operating from 1907 to 1917 with the entry of the United States into World War I…

…Big Island Amusement Park on Lake Minnetonka’s Big Island in Minneapolis, Minnesota, operating between 1906 and 1911, closing due to excessive operating costs and lack of revenue in the off-season…

…Glen Echo Park in Glen Echo, Maryland, operating between 1921 and 1968, with this photo being taken in 1939…

…and Wonderland amusement Park in Indianapolis, Indiana, operating between 1906 and 1911, the year it burned down.

I am quite certain that the historic amusement park infrastructure I have shared with you in this post was built by the advanced ancient worldwide Moorish civilization and was also at one time part of a sophisticated free energy generation and distribution system.

Something happened recently to knock Humanity off of this original positive timeline, and I have gone into detail on what I have been able to put together to provide an explanation for what has taken place based on my research in my post “An Explanation for What Happened to the Positive Timeline of Humanity & Associated Historical Events & Anomalies;” and in “My Take on the Mud Flood & Historical Reset Timeline.”

This beautiful and balanced Moorish civilization was a continuous civilization from Mu and Atlantis up until the time the hijack of the timeline occurred.

It was removed from the collective awareness, and replaced with a false historical narrative to explain what is in the environment around us and keep us from knowing the True History of Humanity and the fullest expression of its potential.

The Beings behind the hijack of the original timeline: 1) Based much in the new historical narrative on the Moorish Legacy, but twisted and subverted from its positive original meaning and/or teaching…

…and 2) Destroyed, re-purposed, and/or discontinued the use of countless types of the original Moorish infrastructure, as seen in the examples of most of America’s trolley parks that are long gone.

Where did all the trolleys go???

In my next post, I will be looking at an interesting alignment I found off of San Francisco…unless something else interesting like this comes up.

Were the Literature and Art of the 1800s and 1900s Programming Devices? – Part 3 Famous Artists

The reason I am going down this road with literature and art as programming devices is because when I was doing the research for some of the great fires of history, I kept encountering famous authors and artists.

For example, Jack London was specifically-contacted to become a special correspondent for Collier’s Magazine, and wrote an article for it entitled: “Story of an Eyewitness: The San Francisco Earthquake.”

I also found a depiction of the Great Pittsburgh Fire of 1845 illustrated by Nathanial Currier…

…and this illustration of the Burning of Richmond in 1865, towards the end of the Civil War, by Currier & Ives.

I believe that a new historical timeline, officially starting in 1851 with the opening of the Crystal Palace Exhibition, was grafted onto the existing physical infrastructure by negative beings, in order to take control of the planetary grid system and Humanity, after taking approximately 110-years to dig enough infrastructure out of a global mudflow to re-start civilization.

I believe the famous authors and art of the 1800’s and 1900’s were used to shape a new, and false, historical narrative in our collective minds.

First, some background information on why I believe this is the case.

There are so many inconsistencies in the historical narrative we have been taught that make absolutely no sense. Here are just a few examples.

During the time period of the American Canal Age which we are told waS between 1790 and 1855, there was an intense rivalry between the B & O Railroad, and the Chesapeake & Ohio (C & O) Canal, with each project choosing the same day to break-ground – on July 4th, 1828.

Both projects were said to be vying for the narrow right-of-way where the Potomac River cuts through a mountain ridge at Point of Rocks, Maryland, which ended up in court. Even though after four-years the case was said to have been ruled in favor of the canal in 1832, we are told the C & O had to allow the
B & O to go through there, so this is the place there where the canal and the railroad run side-by-side…

…only, we are told, to have the canal, and canals in general, ultimately rendered obsolete in just a few short years as a transportation system by the faster railroad in terms of hauling goods to markets, compared to barges pulled by mules.

This is the Lehigh Canal between Easton, Pennsylvania, and Mauck Chunk, Pennsylvania, with construction said to have started in 1818, and completed in 1838.

What technology existed in America in this time periods, according to the history we have been taught, that would account for the construction of sophisticated, long-distance, engineering projects like these? 

Montgomery, Alabama was said to have had the first city-wide system of electric streetcars in 1886, known as the “Lightning Route.”

The electric streetcars in Montgomery were retired 50-years later in a big ceremony in 1936 and replaced by buses.

This was the original Pennsylvania Station in New York, said to have been built between 1905 and 1910, and demolished, 53-years later, in 1963.

This was the fate of many of these original railroad terminals that look like classical architecture, built to last forever!

These are just a few of the countless number of examples of the same story, over and over again.

They are going to put in all the time, energy, money, and effort necessary to develop advanced and sophisticated transportation systems and infrastructure, only to stop using it or demolish it after only using it a short period of time?

Before diving into the subject of some of the famous artists of the 1800s and 1900s, here is a quick recap of what I believe the great fires of history actually were doing in the historical narrative, and the role they played in obscuring the true history of the ancient, advanced Moorish Civilization and its infrastructure, and replacing it with a new historical narrative full of false attributions.

I think up until the advent of photography, the famous fires of history were a fictional device inserted into our history to create the narrative of destruction of sacred and important places, like in Rome’s great fire of 64 AD. It started right next to the location where the Circus Maximus was located, right next to a sacred place where Roman Emperors chose to build their palaces on Palatine Hill.

I think later fires of the 1800’s, for example like the 1845 Great Fire of New York, were inserted into our history to create the narrative that wood structures burned and were replaced by heavy masonry.

We are told the 1845 Great Fire of New York destroyed 345 buildings in the southern part of the Financial District. This fire was said to confirm the effectiveness of restricting the building of wood-frame structures as areas which were rebuilt after the 1835 Great Fire of New York were of stone, masonryiron roofs and iron shutters.

I think the great fires that have photographic and video evidence represent something else entirely.

Could a regular fire have created this kind of blaze? Quoting from section of the Jack London article for Colliers Magazine I shared previously, he described it thus: “Within an hour after the earthquake shock the smoke of San Francisco’s burning was a lurid tower visible a hundred miles away.”

Now I will look at three famous artists of the 1800s and 1900s, and see what comes to the surface.

Nathaniel Currier, born in 1813, and died in 1888, was an American Lithographer.

Lithography was a method of printing from lithographic limestone or metal plate with a smooth surface that was said to have been invented in 1796.

At the age of 15, Nathaniel was apprenticed to the Boston printing firm of William and John Pendleton, the first successful lithographers in the United States.

In 1835, he opened his own lithography shop as a sole proprietor. While initially he printed things like sheet music, handbills, and letterhead…

…his business very quickly took off in a new direction, and he started to create pictures of current events.

Late in 1835, he issued prints of the 1835 Great Fire of New York, which took place on December 16th and 17th in the same year.

He also did a print illustrating the Great New York Fire of 1845.

He even ventured into political commentary, as evidenced by this 1848 lithograph called “An Available (Electable) Candidate – the One Qualification for a Whig President, referring to either General Zachary Taylor or General Winfield Scott in the aftermath of the Mexican-American War.

Interesting to note that Zachary Taylor was elected president that year, and he died in July of 1850, allegedly after consuming copious amounts of raw fruit and iced milk at a July 4th fundraising event at the Washington Monument, became severely ill with a digestive ailment, and died several days later. Sounds like there might be more to the story than that, but back to Nathaniel Currier.

He was joined by bookkeeper and marketer James Ives in 1850, and the firm became known as Currier and Ives in 1857.

Currier & Ives produced over the years about 7,500 images depicting further illustrations of current events, like “Through to the Pacific,” published depicting the railroad heading to the Pacific coast in 1870…

…and significant historical scenes, like the “Landing of the Pilgrims at Plymouth,” in 1876…

…and the “Destruction of Tea at Boston Harbor,” published in 1846.

Is it possible these lithographic prints could have been used to imprint visual historical images in peoples’ minds?

One more aside that I want to point out before moving on from Nathaniel Currier’s life and works.

He lived in Amesbury, Massachusetts, at the time of his death.

This is the Powwow River in Amesbury, with its masonry banks on the top left, and the Powwow River falls at the Millyard in downtown Amesbury on the top right; compared with the masonry banks of the Vantaa River in Helsinki, Finland on the bottom left, and falls on the Vantaa River on the bottom right.

These rivers and falls look the same to me, and not natural!

I stumbled onto an association between Salvador Dali and Currier & Ives. Not only did he collect Currier & Ives prints, he reinterpreted six of them as seen in this advertisement.

This is his 1971 interpretation of Currier & Ives American Yacht Races…

…and “Life of a Fireman.”

Salvador Dali was a surrealist artist, born in Figueres, in the Catalonia region of Spain in 1904, and died there in 1989. He is best-known for his eccentricity…

…and the melting watches he painted quite frequently throughout his artistic career.

Surrealism was an artistic and literary movement that started in France and Belgium in 1917, and on the surface, one of its aims, we are told, was to release the creative potential of the unconscious mind by the juxtaposition of irrational images.

Surrealism is also called one of the most influential cultural, artistic, and literary movements of the 20th-century. It impacted art, philosophy, social theory, and political thought and practice.

Artists in Exile group photo of Surrealists, New York, 1942. Left to right, first row: Stanley William Hayter, Leonora Carrington, Frederick Kiesler, Kurt Seligmann; second row: Max Ernst, Amédée Ozenfant, André Breton, Fernand Léger, Berenice Abbott; third row: Jimmy Ernst, Peggy Guggenheim, John Ferren, Marcel Duchamp, Piet Mondrian. Image via

Beneath the surface, the founder of Surrealism, Andre Breton, was a dedicated Marxist. He got his start in the Dada movement, which was said to have developed in reaction to World War I by artists who rejected the logic, reason, and aestheticism of modern capitalist society, instead expressing nonsense, irrationality, and anti-capitalism protest in their works.

He wrote his first of four Surrealism Manifestos in 1924. The Surrealists sought to overthrow the oppressive rules of modern society by demolishing its backbone of rational thought by tapping into the “superior reality” of the subconscious mind.

Salvador Dali studied at an art academy in Madrid between 1922 and 1926, and his technical mastery of skills is seen in his 1926 painting called the “Basket of Bread.”

He was already acquainted with the Spanish surrealist Joan Miro, who painted Harlequin’s Carnival in 1924…

…and as Dali developed his style, he became immersed in Surrealism in his works of art and in the eccentric way he lived his life.

One of Salvador Dali’s best known works was from 1931, and called the “Persistence of Memory.”

Apparently the melting watches epitomize his theory of hardness and softness, his message being that our subconscious mind is present in what we do in our daily lives and has more power over us than manmade objects of the conscious world.

The Surrealists hailed his development of the “Paranoiac-critical” surrealistic technique in the 1930s, in which the artist invokes a paranoid state, said to result in the deconstruction of the concept of identity, allowing subjectivity to become the primary aspect of the artwork.

Surrealism definitely seemed to promote mental illness and the breakdown of society!

Diego Rivera, born in 1886 and died in 1957, was a prominent Mexican painter.

He started studying art in Mexico City at the age of 10, and eventually he was sponsored to study in Europe in 1907, and he did so in Madrid, as well as with the artists who gathered at La Ruche, an artists’ residence in the Montparnasse area on the Left Bank of the Seine in Paris.

At the urging of Mexico’s Ambassador to France, Rivera travelled to Italy in 1920, and studied its art Renaissance frescoes.

He returned to Mexico to become involved in the government-sponsored Mexican Mural Program which involved the promotion of mural painting, generally with social or political messages said to have been part of an effort to reunify the country under the post-Mexican Revolution government.

His first significant mural was in 1922. Called “Creation,” it is in the Bolivar Auditorium of the National Preparatory School, the oldest senior high school system in Mexico.

Rivera was one of the founders of the Revolutionary Union of Technical Workers, Painters, and Sculptors in 1922, and later that year he became a member of the Mexican Communist Party, as well as of its Central Committee.

Also in 1922, he started a series of what became 124 frescoes at the Secretariat of Public Education in Mexico City, including “In the Arsenal…”

…and “The Market.”

In 1930, he painted a mural for the City Club of the San Francisco Stock Exchange, called the “Allegory of California.”

The San Francisco Art Institute President commissioned Rivera in 1931, and he produced “The Making of a Fresco Showing the Building of a City…”

…and in 1940, he completed “The Pan-American Unity Detail,” which is at what is now the Diego Rivera Theater in San Francisco.

Between 1932 and 1933, he completed the “Detroit Industry” murals at the Detroit Institute of Art.

There was controversy surrounding the mural Rivera painted at Rockefeller Center in New York. Called “Man at the Crossroads,” he began it in 1933, but it was ultimately said to have been destroyed by furor because it depicted Lenin, and he refused to remove the portrait from the mural. He was asked to leave. An assistant took some pictures of it before it was plastered over, and he recreated it later.

It can be found at the Palacio de Bellas Artes in Mexico City, and is called “Man, Controller of the Universe.”

Diego Rivera died in 1957, and was interred in a tomb…

…at the “Rotunda of Illustrious Persons” in Mexico City, reserved for honoring those who have exalted the civic, national, and human values of Mexico.

While there are many other artists to choose from, I am going to end this post here with this small, yet highly informative, sample of artists to illustrate the role they played in either shaping the historical narrative, and/or promote a particular political and social agenda, unbeknownst to the general public.

In my next post, I am going to be starting a new series about an planetary alignment I found that emanates from San Francisco, and will first go through Kiribati, the Caroline Islands, Palau, and the Phillipines on its way to China’s Hainan Island.

Were the Literature & Art of the 1800s & 1900s Programming Devices? – Part 2 European Authors

I will be delving into famous European writers of the 1800s and 1900s in this post.

Many of these authors were required reading in secondary-school English classes, and many of their books were also turned into movies.

I am going to be focusing on how these authors were used to shape the new and historical narrative in our collective minds, as well as what the fate was of past literature and records.

Charles Dickens, we are told, was born in February of 1812, and died in June of 1870, at the relatively young age of 58. He created some of the world’s best known fictional characters, and is regarded by many is the greatest novelist of the Victorian-era.

In spite of having no formal education after having left school to work in a factory because his father was in Debtors’ Prison, he edited a weekly journal for 20-years; wrote 15 novels; 5 novellas; and hundreds of short stories and articles. He’s one of many famous and incredibly accomplished people I have come across in my research said to have little or no training in their respective fields, including art and architecture.

Amongst his earliest efforts, “Sketches by Boz ~ Illustrative of Every Day Life and Every Day People” became a collection of short pieces Dickens published between 1833 and 1836 in different newspapers and periodicals.

The first completed volume came along in 1839. George Cruikshank was involved with the illustrations.

The work is divided into four sections: “Our Parish,” “Scenes,” “Characters,” and “Tales.

So…Charles Dickens’ first published work involved illustrations, of visual imagery forming our perceptions of what life was like at that time?

This concept was further evolved when he agreed to a commission in 1836 to supply the description necessary for the “Cockney sporting plates” of illustrator Robert Seymour for a graphic novel, a book made up of comics content, for serial publication. This was how the “Pickwick Papers” came about, first published in serial form, and called his first literary success.

And who exactly was the target audience for the highly visual and cartoon-like nature of this early work? Like maybe a younger audience, perhaps?

He sure wrote a lot of books featuring orphans, like, but not limited to, “Oliver Twist.”

Within a few years, Charles Dickens had become an international celebrity, and pioneer of the serial publication of narrative fiction, which became the dominant Victorian mode for novel publication, featuring cliffhanger endings.

Maybe geared for an older, literate and mature, audience?

This is Bleak House, Charles Dickens’ seaside summer home in Broadstairs in Kent, said to have been originally built in 18o1…

… overlooking Viking Bay. I have seen the curved, double-shoreline of Viking Bay on the top left in other places, including Coco Cay in the Bahamas on the top right; at Casco Cove on Attu Island, the far western island of the Aleutian Island chain of Alaska, on the bottom left; and Halawa Bay, on the Hawaiian Island of Molokai, on the bottom right.

He was buried in Westminster Abbey. Not bad for a poor kid made good!

As a matter of fact, he and Rudyard Kipling, George Frederic Handel, and Archibald Campbell are hanging out together for eternity.

On a similar but different note, there is even a sign at the designated grave of William Shakespeare at Holy Trinity Church in Stratford-on-Avon, England, asking people not to dig here, and even threatening a curse on anyone who tries to remove his bones.

Is there something someone doesn’t not want found out about what is, or is not, inside this particular grave site?

Oscar Wilde was an Irish poet and playwright, born in Dublin in October of 1854, and who died in Paris in 1900 at the age of 46, shortly after his release from prison for two-years of hard-labor, his sentence for his conviction of gross indecency with men.

I want to look into his novel “The Picture of Dorian Gray” because of its strange theme. It was first published in serial form in Lippincott’s Monthly Magazine in July of 1890.

Dorian Gray was an aristocrat who had a full-length portrait of himself painted.

Dorian expresses the desire to sell his soul to ensure that the picture, rather than he, will age and fade.

The wish is granted, and he pursues a life of various amoral experiences while he stays young and beautiful, while the picture ages and records every sin.

After a long life of experimenting with every vice, and a chain of events centering around a young woman who had fallen in love with him that he had spurned, he ended up destroying the portrait, at which time he immediately aged and took on all the sins etched into the portrait. He was found unrecognizable and stabbed in the heart. The portrait itself was then restored to its original youthful appearance.

This novel of highly questionable subject matter for viewers young and old was also made into a movie, first in 1945.

The one and only time I saw this movie, it was shown by the youth pastor on a church retreat when I was a teenager. The truly degenerate nature of the story is hidden because it is cast as a fictional story being told, and disguised as a creative object lesson about the choices a person made in his life.

A movie version was made again in 2009, released on 09/09/09.

I bring this in about Oscar Wilde because there has been a subversive current running through our culture and society that is related to Oscar Wilde’s personal life and literature, and is very much a part of what has been going on here without the knowledge, awareness, and conscious consent of the general public. This has been done deliberately in an on-going effort to corrupt, degrade, and control Humanity by keeping people stuck in their lower selves rather than coming into awareness of Higher Self, and stuck in the head instead of living from the heart.

Oscar Wilde was also a socialist, and this is what he had to say about it:

George Orwell was born Edward Arthur Blair in 1903. He died at the age of 46 in 1950. In 2008, he was ranked the 2nd by British daily newspaper “The Times” in their compilation of the 50 greatest British writers since 1945.

Like Jack London from the last post, George Orwell was a socialist who was said to have had an awareness of social injustice, and was against totalitarianism.

Were these men humanitarians…or propagandists?

Seemingly contradicting the said characterization of Orwell’s beliefs against totalitarianism, “Orwellian” has come into usage as an adjective in the English language that describes authoritarian and totalitarian practices.

I read where George Orwell was influenced in his writing of “Nineteen Eighty-Four” by Jack London’s novel “The Iron Heel.”

George Orwell’s “Nineteen Eighty-Four” is a dystopian novel centering on the risks of government overreach, totalitarianism, and repressive regimentation of all persons and behaviors within society.

Jack London’s novel “The Iron Heel” was about the rise of an oligarchic tyranny in the United States.

Our recent modern history has shown us that socialism, by its very nature is totalitarian, as the ones who benefit from it are the ruling class in a socialist country. We now have multiple failed socialist states to look at, but this was the model of society that was being foisted on us by these so-called literary greats, and is still being promoted today.

Mind-control and propaganda are the only tools at their disposal to promote socialism as a benevolent and beneficial system.

Why are we inundated with scary and terrifying subject matter about a dystopian future, and why are we not taught about by the knowledge of Human Potential still preserved in eastern yogic traditions regarding how to access human superpowers, like levitation pictured here?

This knowledge is also preserved by Moorish-American Adepts who practice the Egyptian Wadjet Yoga.

The yogic techniques were once part of a worldwide spiritual system.

Human superpowers are called siddhis in Sanskrit, a noun with reference to perfection, accomplishment, attainment or success.

Why are we so forcibly educated in a future for Humanity that is dismal, and not in one that is bright?

Robert Louis Stevenson was born in Scotland in 1850, and whose best known works are…

…”Kidnapped,” set around the events of the Jacobite Uprising of 1745, an attempt by Charles Edward Stuart, also known as “Bonnie Prince Charlie,” and the “Young Pretender,” to regain the British Throne from the House of of Hanover, from Germany, which assumed the British Throne under King George I in 1714, for his father, James Francis Edward Stuart, otherwise known as the “Old Pretender…”

…”The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde,” which is about a legal practitioner who investigates strange occurrences between his friend, Dr. Henry Jekyll, and the evil Edward Hyde, with “Jekyll and Hyde” coming into our language to refer to people with an unpredictably dual nature – usually good, but sometimes evil…

…and “Treasure Island,” which was published in 1883. It is an adventure novel telling a story of pirates and buried treasure.

Interestingly, I came across “Treasure Island” when I was researching the circular planetary alignment emanating off of Algiers, Algeria.

When I was looking into the Loos Islands, which consist of three main islands just off the coast of Conakry, Guinea, I found that one of them, Roume, was said to be the inspiration for this novel. This is what you find on Roume Island:

On the same Algiers Circle alignment way up north, I encountered Jules Verne a couple of times.

Jules Verne, born in 1828, was a French novelist, poet, and playwright. He sometimes been called the “Father of Science Fiction,” but so have other authors been called, like H. G. Wells.

I first came across Jules Verne tracking the Algiers circle alignment through western Iceland, at Snaefellsjokull, an ice-covered stratovolcano in the first national park of the same name established in Iceland, and said to be one of seven great energy centers of the Earth.

It is was the entrance to Inner Earth that German adventurers took in Jules Verne’s classic 1864 novel, “Journey to the Center of the Earth.”

In the novel, the adventurers came to the surface of the earth again at the Stromboli volcano of the north coast of Sicily.

I wonder how Jules Verne came up with that unusual story line!

I came across him again further down the same alignment,at Fingal’s Cave, on the island of Staffa, in Scotland’s Inner Hebrides…

…which is known for its natural acoustics. It is formed by hexagonally-jointed basalt columns.

Jules Verne was also a visitor to Fingal’s Cave, and he mentions it in his novel “Mysterious Island”…

…and in “The Green Ray.”

So many of these preeminently famous authors were also world travellers, and amazingly really got around the world back in the day!

Count Leo Tolstoy was born in 1828…

…in Russia’s Tula Province.

There is a Temple of the Atlantes in a place of the same name, Tula in Mexico…

…and what are called “The Atlantes of the Hermitage,” in St. Petersburg, Russia, where ten Atlantes carved from dark gray granite hold the entrance ceiling at head level…

…which are truly huge!

Leo Tolstoy is said to be regarded as one of the greatest authors of all time, though he never received the Nobel Prize for Literature or Peace, both of which he was nominated for several times.

“War and Peace” is perhaps his best known work, which was first published serially, like other famous authors of his day, in the “Russian Messenger” between 1865 and 1867…

…and first published in its entirety in 1869.

It chronicles the French invasion of Russia by Napoleon, and the impact of the Napoleonic era, between 1805 and 1820, through the stories of five aristocratic families.

His other most famous work is “Anna Karenina,” also first released in serial installments in the “Russian Messenger” between 1873 and 1877, before being published in its entirety in 1878.

It deals with themes of betrayal, faith, family, marriage, Imperial Russian society, desire, and rural versus city life…and trains are a recurring theme throughout the book, taking place against the backdrop of rapid transformation.

For example, this is said to be an illustration of the opening of the first railroad in Russia, the Tsarskoe-Selo Railway, said to have been built between 1836 and 1837 by an Austrian engineer for Tsar Nicholas I from St. Petersburg to his summer palace.

Note the beautiful and uniform raised railroad bed, and the canal running straight as an arrow parallel to it.

I have explored the subject of railroads and canals as being part of the ancient advanced civilization in earlier posts.

On a related topic to relatively modern literature serving as programming devices for a new historical narrative, libraries throughout history have been deliberately destroyed.

The Great Library of Alexandria in Egypt was one of the largest and most significant libraries of the ancient world.

It was set on fire multiple times during the Roman era, including by Julius Caesar in 48 BC, but its final destruction was said to come in 297 AD during the Emperor Diocletian’s siege of Alexandria in 297 AD.

The Royal Library of Antioch in Syria, said to be established in 221 BC, and destroyed in 363 by the Christian emperor Jovian at the urging of his wife. It was said to have been stocked with unholy pagan literature.

The Library of Avicenna was said to have been destroyed in Isfahan, Iran, in 1034 AD by the Sultan Mas’ud I.

Avicenna, or Abu Ali Sina, was a Persian polymath, or an individual whose knowledge spans a significant number of subjects known to draw on complex bodies of knowledge to solve specific problems.

He is regarded as one of the most significant physicians, astronomers, thinkers and writers of the Islamic Golden Age, traditionally dated from the 8th-century to the 14th-century AD, and is considered the father of modern medicine.

The monastic libraries of England were destroyed or dispersed following the dissolution of the monasteries by King Henry the VIII between 1536 and 1541, including, but not limited to, Glastonbury Abbey and its library.

This is just a small sample of the destruction of important libraries throughout history.

And what’s in the library buried underneath the Vatican they don’t want us to see?

It is not open to the general public…only to people who can document their qualifications and research needs.

Said to have been formally established in 1475, it is said to house one of the most significant collections of historical texts, including 75,000 codices, and 1.1 million printed books.

In my next post, I am going to start looking at the artwork of the 1800s as programming devices.

Were the Literature & Art of the 1800s & 1900s Programming Devices? – Part 1 American Authors

In this new series, I am going to be focusing on how the famous authors and art of the 1800’s and 1900’s were used to shape the new and false historical narrative in our collective minds.

Many of these authors were required reading in secondary-school English classes, and many of their books were also turned into movies.

The following screenshots are from a page entitled “The Origin of Compulsory Education” on Foster Gamble’s Thrive website. As I recall, it was from his movie “Thrive” that I first learned that the Rockefellers were the originators of the American Educational System. When John D. Rockefeller established the General Education Board, it says the interest was in organizing children, and creating reliable, predictable, and obedient citizens, and not in producing critical thinkers.

Massachussetts passed the First Mandatory Attendance Law in 1852, which lines up with what I believe was the start of the new historical timeline in the year of 1850.

Even as early as 1914, the National Education Association expressed alarm at the activity of the Carnegie and Rockefeller Foundations, and their efforts to control the policies of State educational institutions, and everything related to the educational system.

To read more about this click on

I am going to start by taking a look at Jack London.

Jack London was born in San Francisco on January 12th, 1876. We are told he was one of the first writers to have worldwide fame, and great financial success.

One of his most famous novels is “Call of the Wild.”

It was first published in serialized form in the Saturday Evening Post in 1903.

Basically the story-line of “The Call of the Wild” was about a St. Bernard – Scotch shepherd mix dog named Buck…

… who was stolen from a happy life in California to be sold into service as a sled dog in Alaska, and terribly abused by most of the humans he came into contact with from there on. He ultimately became feral, and answered “The Call of the Wild” by the end of the book.

Not uplifting content at all! Very strange actually that it would have themes of animal theft and extreme animal abuse. Why? There is nothing socially-acceptable about this!

It was even made into a movie multiple times, starting in 1935.

He was also an advocate of socialism.

In 1908, he published the book “The Iron Heel,” which refers to the rise of an oligarchic tyranny in the United States.

An oligarchy is a form of power structure in which power rests with a small number of people.

The story-line emphasized future changes in society and politics, and not technological changes. It is called a dystopian novel, meaning characterized by mass poverty, public mistrust and suspicion, a police state or oppression.

Jack London was said to have had Marxist beliefs, espousing a progression from feudalism through capitalism, then socialism, and ending in a period without a state known as communism.

Also, it is interesting to note that in 1904 Jack London was elected to honorary membership in the private, San Francisco-based Bohemian Club, which utilizes Bohemian Grove.

Authors Mark Twain, Bret Harte and Ambrose Bierce were also members of the Bohemian Club. More on them shortly.

in 1905, Jack London purchased 1,000-acres, or 405-hectares, of ranch land on the eastern slope of Mount Sonoma in Glen Ellen, California, and called it the Beauty Ranch. He did not fare well as a rancher, as it was not an economic success…

…and we are told the 26-room mansion he and his wife were building on the ranch was said to have burned down two weeks prior to the day they were planning to move in. These are said to be the ruins of his home, called Wolf House, at Jack London State Historic Park.

Wolf House reminds me of the Castle at Ha Ha Tonka State Park at Central Missouri’s Lake of the Ozarks…

…construction of which was supposed to have started in 1905 by a Kansas City businessman, and finished by his sons in the 1920s before the stock market crash. 

We are then told, after being used first as a seasonal home, and then as a hotel, it was destroyed by a fire in 1942.

Next I will be taking a look at Mark Twain, who was widely praised as a great humorist, and was considered by some to be the “Father of American Literature.”

He was born Samuel Langhorne Clemens in Florida, Missouri on November 30th, 1845, shortly after an appearance of Halley’s Comet.

The family moved to a new home, pictured on the left side of Hill Street, in Hannibal, Missouri when he was 4.

Here is his boyhood home from another angle, and besides the gentle slope of the street and the nice stone-house in the left foreground…

…I can’t help but notice what is apparently a very high stone wall in the background. It really seems out-of-place!

Other sites in Hannibal include what was the Farmers & Merchants Bank, said to have been built in 1910…

…and houses the Bluff City Theater today.

The Hannibal & St. Joseph Railroad was the first railroad to cross Missouri, starting in Hannibal in the northeast, and going to St. Joseph, Missouri, in the northwest.

Plans for the railroad were said to have formed in 1846 in a meeting at the Hannibal office of John Marshall Clemens, Samuel’s father, with construction of it starting in 1851.

His father, an attorney and judge, died of pneumonia in 1847, when Samuel was only 11-years-old, and shortly after that, he left school to become a printer’s apprentice, becoming a type-setter in 1851, around the age of 15.

Three years later, he was said to have left Hannibal, and worked as a printer in New York City, Philadelphia, St. Louis, and Cincinnati, educating himself along the way in public libraries.

This guy really got around!

Then after a stint learning how to become a steamboat pilot on the Mississippi River between New Orleans and St. Louis, he moved to Virginia City, Nevada, when his brother Orion became Secretary of the Nevada Territory in 1861.

He was said to have first tried mining there and failed, so he became a reporter for the Virginia City newspaper, and this was the first time he used the pen name “Mark Twain.”

As journalist Mark Twain, he moved to San Francisco in 1864, where he met Bret Harte.

Bret Harte was a writer best-known for his short-stories featuring miners, gamblers, and other romantic figures of the California Gold Rush.

I speculated in a recent post concerning the San Francisco Fire of 1851 that the California Gold Rush of 1849 – 1851 was a cover story for a massive influx of workers into the Bay area needed to dig San Francisco out of mud. This is said to be a daguerrotype showing a panorama of San Francisco Harbor in 1851.

Where could the narrative we are taught about what happened during the Gold Rush have come from?

Interestingly, Bret Harte’s grandfather, Bernard Hart, was said to have been one of the founders of the New York Stock Exchange in 1792.

Ambrose Bierce, listed as a Bohemian Club member along with Mark Twain, Bret Harte, and Jack London, was a short-story writer, journalist, poet, and Civil War Veteran.

Most of his works dealt with the American Civil War, like “Tales of Soldiers and Civilians…

…but he was also a pioneer of psychological horror stories, like “Fantastic Fables.”

He published “The Cynic’s Word Book” in 1906…

…and re-titled it “The Devil’s Dictionary” in 1911, which, we are told, was for some reason named as one of the “100 Greatest Masterpieces of American Literature” by the American Revolution Bicentennial Administration.

Next, Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald, better known as F. Scott Fitzgerald, born in 1896, was an American fiction writer whose work, we are told, helped to illustrate the flamboyance and excess of the Jazz Age.

He is widely regarded as one of the greatest American writers of the 20th-century, best known for his four novels, which were “This Side of Paradise,” about the lives and morality of post-World War I youth, published in 1920…

…”The Beautiful and Damned”published in 1922, about the New York cafe society and the American Eastern elite during the Jazz Age before and after World War I, and in the early 1920s…

…”The Great Gatsby,” published in 1925 about a cast of characters living in the fictional towns of East Egg and West Egg on Long Island in 1922…

…and “Tender is the Night,” first published in Scribner’s Magazine in four issues in 1934, written after his wife Zelda was hospitalized in Baltimore, Maryland, for schizophrenia in 1932. The novel was said to mirror the events of their lives during this time.

He was a frequent contributor to The Saturday Evening Post. This issue featured his well-known short-story “Bernice Bobs Her Hair,” and the first with his name published on the cover.

The Saturday Evening Post was first published in Philadelphia in 1821, and grew to become the most widely circulated weekly magazine in America. It currently publishes six times a year.

Known for commissioning lavish illustrations and original works of fiction, each issue featured several original short stories written for mainstream tastes by popular writers.

The last American writer I want to bring forward is John Steinbeck, born in Salinas, California in 1902. Many of his works are considered classics of western literature, and he won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1962.

He authored 33 books during his writing career.

His best-known works include “Of Mice and Men,” his 1937 book about migrant ranch workers in California during the Great Depression…

…and “The Grapes of Wrath,” which follows a family of tenant farmers driven for various reasons from their home in Oklahoma to California in the Great Depression during the Dust Bowl period of history.

Both of these novels were made into Hollywood movies, and both are required reading for English classes in high school, which was when I read them.

How was an ancient advanced worldwide civilization erased from our collective awareness so much so that we don’t even see the copious evidence of it in the environment around us?

Literature is a powerful tool with which to form our world view and the accompanying imagery of what has taken place historically, and we receive this information into our conscious-thought processes through different modalities, and into our subliminal processes as well.

We are thoroughly schooled in the new narrative from the moment we are born.

In my next post, I will be delving into famous European writers from the same time period.

Poking into Historical Fires – Part 4 The 1906 Earthquake & Great Fire of San Francisco

I have selected the 1906 Earthquake and Great Fire of San Francisco for a comprehensive look because it contains all of the elements of the modus operandi of the reset to a new false historical narrative from the original worldwide advanced civilization, and concerning how the new narrative was superimposed on top of existing infrastructure.

This is what we are told about this famous historical event.

A very large earthquake struck the coast of northern California early in the morning of Wednesday, April 18th, 1906.

High intensity shaking was felt from Eureka, California, which is the principal city of what is called the Redwood Empire region of California, and the largest coastal city between San Francisco and Portland, Oregon.

This is the main channel leading into Humboldt Bay and Eureka on the top left; compared with the channel at Port Mansfield, in south Texas near Port Isabel, Texas, on the Gulf of Mexico; the channel leading into Venice, Florida, on the Gulf of Mexico; and the South Inlet of the Grand Lucayan Waterway on Grand Bahama Island, in the Caribbean Sea.

The Headquarters of the Six Rivers National Forest are in Eureka, of which a section is pictured on the top left, compared with the confluences of the Mississippi and Missouri Rivers near St. Louis on the top right; of the Raccoon and Des Moines Rivers near Des Moines, Iowa, on the bottom left; and of the Blue Nile and White Nile near Khartoum, in the African country of Sudan on the bottom right.

The California Parks’ Headquarters for the North Coast Redwoods District is in Eureka.

The Carson Mansion is a nationally-recognized landmark in Eureka…

…said to have been built, starting in 1884, and completed in 1886, for lumber baron William Carson. It has been a private club since 1950 and is not open to the general public.

William Carson was said to have arrived in San Francisco in 1849, from New Brunswick in Canada, with a group of other woodsmen.

In 1850, the year I believe was year-one of the new historical narrative, he and Jerry Whitmore were said to have felled a tree, the first for commercial purposes on Humboldt Bay.

In 1854, he was said to have shipped the first the first loads of Redwood timber to San Francisco, and in 1863, he and John Dolbeer formed the Dolbeer and Carson Lumber Company.

William Carson was also said to have been involved with the founding of the Eel River and Eureka Railroad in November of 1882, along with a man named John Vance.

Its service was said to have been stopped for safety reasons between 1996 and 1997.

Here is a building in old town Eureka on the top left, which is said to be known for its Victorian architecture; compared with Fort Madison in Iowa on the top right; and Kherson, Ukraine, on the bottom.

The high-intensity shaking was said to have been felt to the Salinas Valley, an agricultural region south of the San Franscisco Bay area, and one of the most productive agricultural regions in California.

John Steinbeck sets many of his novels in Salinas, as he was born here in 1902, and lived here until the age of 17. This was his home…

…and which is still there today, and is a restaurant at the corner of Stone Street and Central Avenue.

Initially the epicenter of the earthquake was said to be in Olema, in the Point Reyes area. This Arch Rock at Sculptured Beach on Point Reyes.

Arch Rock, and Sculptured Beach for that matter, are cover-up code words for ancient infrastructure that we are told is natural.

There are similar features to Arch Rock on Point Reyes in many different places, like Hollow Rock Beach on Grand Portage Island, off the coast of Minnesota in Lake Superior.

This is Durdle Door in England on the winter solstice.

These archways are what I would consider ancient infrastructure, placed precisely a certain way in the landscape for the alignment heaven and earth, and are not the result of natural and random processes as we have been led to believe.

And Keyhole Rock on Pfeiffer Beach in California, also on the winter solstice.

These archways represent intentional terraforming of the earth from ancient times by Master Builders to create harmony, beauty and balance based on geometric and astronomical principles.

In the 1960s, it was proposed that the epicenter was offshore, northwest of the Golden Gate, which was the name given to the strait between San Francisco Bay and the Pacific Ocean…

…which was supported by a tide gauge at the Presidio recording a local tsunami at the time of the occurrence of the 1906 earthquake.

The Presidio of San Francisco was a former U. S. Military Installation and park in the Golden Gate National Recreational Area. This is the Battery Boutelle at the Presidio, said to have been built in 1900, and which looks a lot like the…

…Alexandra Battery in Bermuda, said to have been constructed in the 1860s.

Based on what I have found in my research, I believe structures like these called batteries actually functioned as batteries on the planetary grid, and were not originally military in nature.

We are told after the earthquake, fires soon broke out in san Francisco, and lasted for several days, and as a result, up to 3,000 people died, and over 80-percent of San Francisco was destroyed.

Here are some photos of San Francisco prior to the 1906 earthquake and fire…

…and photos taken at the time everything was happening. I find it interesting to note the photos showing well-dressed people that seem to be calmly hanging out in the midst of all of the destruction. I wonder what that was all about…

We are told that up to 300,000 people were left homeless out of a population of 410,000.

Half of those evacuated were said to have fled across the San Francisco Bay to Oakland and Berkeley, apparently with the help of the Southern Pacific Railroad running 1,400 trains, starting 45-minutes after the earthquake occurred, in the midst of chaos and destruction for the next five days…

…notwithstanding this train said to have been overturned at Point Reyes by the earthquake, with the surreal-looking young girl and dog standing beside it.

…and leaving San Francisco by ferry. This is the San Francisco Ferry Building, said to have been designed by architect Arthur Page Brown in 1892, and completed in 1898.

For those remaining in San Francisco, makeshift tents were said to cover places like Golden Gate Park…

…the Presidio…

…and the Panhandle.

I just want to show you the Palace of Fine Arts in San Francisco located in the Marina District of San Francisco, not far from the Presidio.

It was said to have been built for the Panama-Pacific Exposition of 1915, an exposition which celebrated the city and its rise from the ashes. and one of its few surviving structures.

Interesting to note such a massive engineering feat and event like this taking place during World War I, which took place between 1914 and 1918 in our historical narrative.

The San Francisco earthquake and fire is said to be the first disaster of its magnitude to be documented by photography and motion picture footage.

More about this later.

We are told ninety-percent of the total destruction of San Francisco was caused by out-of control fires.

One of the largest fires, called the “Ham and Eggs” fire, was said to have been caused by a woman making breakfast for her family.

This fire was said to have caused the destruction of the San Francisco City Hall…

…as well as the Hall of Records. This is what it looked like before…

…and after.

The “Ham and Eggs” Fire was also said to have destroyed the Palace Hotel.

Another cause of the destructive fires was attributed to firefighters who were untrained in the use of dynamite. We are told they were trying to dynamite strategic buildings to create a firebreak, but instead caught on fire from the dynamite itself.

Say what? How could that have happened? The buildings in these pictures were made from heavy stone masonry!

Most of the largest botanical collection in the West was destroyed at the California Academy of Sciences…

…except for 1,500 specimens that were saved by botany curator Alice Eastwood.

And the laboratory of biochemist Benjamin Jacobs was destroyed in the fire, where he was researching the nutrition of every day foods.

San Francisco’s Fire Chief, Dennis T. Sullivan, was said to have died early on from injuries sustained during the earthquake.

United States Troops were said to have mobilized to assist, and troops from nearby Angel Island were brought in.

While the military intervention was mostly above-board, there were some soldiers said to have been caught looting.

Plans to rebuild San Francisco were said to have been started right away, but we are told funds were not available for at least a week because all of the major banks were where the fire was, and they had to wait for the fire-proof vaults to cool down enough to access the money in them.

The only money available was from the Bank of Italy, which was founded in San Francisco in October of 1904. This was the only bank which had evacuated its fund…prior to the earthquake and fire. Did they know something?

By the way, in 1929, the Bank of Italy became the Bank of America.

This is a $5 National Bank Note issued by the Bank of Italy in 1927.

National Bank Notes were currency bank notes issued by national banks that were chartered by the U. S. Government.

We are told the power of the earthquake destroyed almost all of the mansions on Nob Hill, except for the James C. Flood mansion.

Nob Hill has historically served as a center of San Francisco’s upper class, and is one of San Francisco’s original seven hills.

Prior to the 1850’s, it was called California Hill, but was re-named Nob Hill after the Central Pacific Railroad’s Big Four, known as the Nabobs, or Nobs, said to be an Anglo-Indian term for ostentatiously wealthy men. Their mansions in these pictures were said to have been destroyed by the earthquake.

They were Leland Stanford, President of the Central Pacific Railroad…

…Collis P. Huntington, the Vice-President of the Central Pacific Railroad…

…Mark Hopkins, Treasurer of the Central Pacific Railroad…

…and Charles Crocker, Construction Supervisor of the Central Pacific Railroad, and President of Charles Crocker & Company.

These four men used their immense wealth and power to dominate politics and commerce in San Francisco and California.

Where did their wealth come from? We are told it came first from selling supplies for the California Gold Rush of 1849 to 1851. Then they were said to have funded the construction of the Transcontinental railroad.

When they became Directors of the Central Pacific Railroad, they became immensely wealthy and the most powerful men in California.

You can also find them referred to as Robber Barons, along with other prominent individuals of this era.

Robber Baron is defined as a person who has become rich through ruthless and unscrupulous business practices, originally with reference to prominent U. S. businessmen in the 19th-century.

Was this how they got so rich?

There’s so much more revealing information to be found in 1906 San Francisco, and I could go on and on. I will wrap things up at this point, however, with my thoughts on Great Fires, and the like.

I believe Humanity was on the completely different and positive timeline of the ancient Moorish Civilization up until relatively recently. This civilization built all of the infrastructure on the earth in alignment with sacred geometry and Universal Law to create Harmony and balance between Heaven and Earth.

This is the Great Seal of the Moors, and “Ab Antiquo” means “From Antiquity.” “Islam” is a word that means peace, and Moors greet each other by saying “Peace” or “Islam.” The eye at the top of the pyramid represents the human pineal gland, and reconnecting spiritually with one’s Higher Self.

The Beings behind the hijack of the timeline based much in the new historical narrative on the Moorish Legacy, but twisted and subverted from its original meaning.

I think they created the worldwide mud flood cataclysm in order to wipe out this civilization, and create a new historical narrative, with an aim of controlling and dominating Humanity. In this process, they created the means to suck up all the vast wealth of this civilization…

…continuing on into the present day.

I believe there is a connection between the Great Frost of Ireland in 1740 and 1741, and the mud flood cataclysm. During this time in Ireland,  there was an almost two-year period of extremely cold, enduring weather in Ireland.  The cause is not known and this information is in the historical record, but kept pretty much out of sight.

I believe it took approximately 100-years to dig enough infrastructure out of the mud flows in order to restart civilization…

…and that the official kick-off of the new historical timeline was Great Exhibition of All Nations in London in 1851…

…held in the Crystal Palace, said to have been constructed in Hyde Park for the Great Exhibition, and then moved to another part of London afterwards.

What if all of the Exhibitions, Expositions, and World Fairs, starting with this one in 1851, were showcasing the technology and architectural wonders of the original civilization before being hidden away or forever destroyed?

What if the original order of society was turned upside-down, and we have been the subjects of a vast human and social engineering project, not for our best interest but that of other beings?

How do the Great Fires of History factor into all of this?

I believe up until the advent of photography, the fires were a fictional device inserted into our history to create the narrative of destruction of sacred and important places, like in Rome’s great fire of 64 AD. It started right next to the location where Circus Maximus and the Roman imperial palaces were built…

…and the location of Constantinople’s fire of 532 AD has similar characteristics, including the Hippodrome, which served the same purpose as the Circus Maximus in Rome, and the Imperial Great Palace of Constantinople, also known as the Sacred Place.

I think later fires of the 1800’s, for example like the 1845 Great Fire of New York, were inserted into our history to create the narrative that wood structures burned and were replaced by heavy masonry.

We are told the 1845 Great Fire of New York destroyed 345 buildings in the southern part of the Financial District. This fire was said to confirm the effectiveness of restricting the building of wood-frame structures as areas which were rebuilt after the 1835 Great Fire of New York were of stone, masonryiron roofs and iron shutters.

What about the great fires that have photographic and video evidence?

I think these represent something else entirely.

What could cause the complete destruction of stone masonry, like what you see from the 1871 Great Fire of Chicago…

…and the 1906 San Francisco fire?

Can a regular fire do this kind of destruction?

In this process of re-writing history, a corporatocracy was created, which is a society or system that is governed or controlled by corporations. It was superimposed on to the existing infrastructure.

This was the New York World Building with the copper dome on Newspaper Row in New York City, in which Joseph Pulitzer had his office. It was said to have been built in 1890.

The New York World Building was razed in 1955 for, we are told, the expanded car ramp entrance to the Brooklyn Bridge. A marvel of human engineering torn down for a car ramp entrance. Does this make sense?

I am going to be starting a new series in the next post focusing on how the famous authors and art of the 1800’s and 1900’s were used to shape the new and false historical narrative.