Game of thrones | The Men Who Were Made King | The Winds of the Fours | Cranial Severing | 911 Signaling 2015

Mecca’s Grand Mosque crane engineer says ‘It was an act of God’

Dan 7:2
Daniel spake and said, I saw in my vision by night, and, behold, the four winds of the heaven strove upon the great sea.

Rev 7:1
And after these things I saw four angels standing on the four corners of the earth, holding the four winds of the earth, that the wind should not blow on the earth, nor on the sea, nor on any tree.

The Fours, Jade AI (Jedi), disCERN | Manifestations Of The Spiritual War | forthtell

The Fours & The Awakened Ones | The Other Giants | Gigantus Robotus Satanus | Gigantus Micronus Virus | forthtell

Winds Blamed for Deadly Crane Collapse at Mecca Mosque

“The crane belongs to a German crane company operated by the Bin Laden family’s consortium, who are heading the expansion of the Holy Mosque.

[9/11/01] Bin Laden Family Evacuated – CBS News
Two dozen members of Osama bin Laden’s family were urgently evacuated from the United States in the first days following the terrorist attacks on New York and Washington, according to the Saudi ambassador to Washington.
One of bin Laden’s brothers frantically called the Saudi Arabian Embassy in Washington looking for protection, Prince Bandar bin Sultan told The New York Times. The brother was sent to a room in the Watergate Hotel and was told not to open the door.

crane (n.)
Old English cran “large wading bird,” common Germanic (cognates: Old Saxon krano, Old High German krano, German Kranich, and, with unexplained change of consonant, Old Norse trani), from PIE *gere-no-, suffixed form of root *gere- (2) “to cry hoarsely,” also the name of the crane (cognates: Greek geranos, Latin grus, Welsh garan, Lithuanian garnys “heron, stork”). Thus the name is perhaps an echo of its cry in ancient ears. Metaphoric use for “machine with a long arm” is first attested late 13c. (a sense also in equivalent words in German and Greek).
crane (v.)
“to stretch (the neck),” 1799, from crane (n.). Related: Craned; craning.

“The wind was in their Wings” – “This is wickedness”

“Are the prophetic references to “Babylon” to be taken literally-an actual city on the banks of the Euphrates-or metaphorically, to include the Vatican and the final apostate (“ecumenical”) world church? There are many good scholars on both sides of this debate. It may well be that both views are true.
A Return to Origins?
The key to this apparent paradox seems to be hinted at in the enigmatic vision given to Zechariah, in which he sees a woman, labeled “wickedness,” sealed in an ephah (the standard commercial volumetric measure in those days), with a lead lid enclosing her for transport:
Then lifted I up mine eyes, and looked, and, behold, there came out two women, and the wind was in their wings; for they had wings like the wings of a stork: and they lifted up the ephah between the earth and the heaven. Then said I to the angel that talked with me, Whither do these bear the ephah? And he said unto me, To build it an house in the land of Shinar: and it shall be established, and set there upon her own base.
Zechariah 5:5-11
(Remember, this vision is Jewish: the “wings of a stork” implies something sinister: the stork was anunclean bird.)
This vision seems to portray the woman, labeled “wickedness” (perhaps the same woman portrayed in Revelation 17 as the “Mother of Harlots”), being relocated to where it all began: the plain of Shinar, the original location of Babylon and its sinister occultic religion. It would seem that it is located there to again rise to power and to receive God’s final judgment.
The Most Important City in Iraq: The World Capital? – Chuck Missler – Koinonia House

The Tell – “to reveal or disclose”

911 Forthtold in ’99 | The Matrix 1999 | 5 6 9 | forthtell

5 + 6 = 11 9




VV eye 333

Freemasonic symbolism.

Freemasonic signaling in news feeds, as the “story” unfolds.

3+3=6, or 33

6 is an inverted 9

6+5 = 11

1 zero 1 or 11

1 or I (roman numeral eye)

7 is an inverted right angle L or V (square and compass)

Drudge Archives –

17:16:44 Over 60 dead after crane collapses on world’s holiest mosque in Mecca… Struck by lightning? *




Saudi crane crash toll rises to 111 dead, 331 injured – Xinhua |
Riyadh, Sept. 13 (Xinhua) — The death toll from a crane crash in Saudi Arabia’s Grand Mosque rose to 111 on Sunday, local media reported.
The incident that came only two weeks before the pilgrimage season also left 331 others injured.

Hosea, Can You See?

Hos 4:6
My people are destroyed for lack of knowledge: because thou hast rejected knowledge, I will also reject thee, that thou shalt be no priest to me: seeing thou hast forgotten the law of thy God, I will also forget thy children.

The Great Game – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
“The Great Game” was [is on going] the strategic rivalry and conflict between the British Empire and the Russian Empire for supremacy in Central Asia.
The term “The Great Game” is usually attributed to Arthur Conolly (1807–1842), an intelligence officer of the British East India Company’s 6th Bengal Light Cavalry. It was introduced into mainstream consciousness by British novelist Rudyard Kipling in his novel Kim (1901).

The Man Who Would Be King – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
“The Man Who Would Be King” (1888) is a novella by Rudyard Kipling. It is about two British adventurers in British India who become kings of Kafiristan, a remote part of Afghanistan.
The narrator of the story is a British journalist in India—Kipling himself, in all but name. While on a tour of some Indian native states he meets two scruffy adventurers, Daniel Dravot and Peachey Carnehan. He rather likes them, but then stops them from blackmailing a minor rajah. A few months later they appear at his office inLahore. They tell him their plan. They have been “Soldier, sailor, compositor [typesetter], photographer… [railroad] engine-drivers, petty contractors,” and more, and have decided India is not big enough for them. The next day they will go off to Kafiristan to set themselves up as kings. Dravot can pass as a native, and they have twenty Martini-Henryrifles (then perhaps the best in the world). They plan to find a king or chief, help him defeat his enemies, then take over for themselves. They ask the narrator for the use of any books or maps of the area–as a favour, because they are fellow Freemasons, and because he spoiled their blackmail scheme.
Two years later, on a scorching hot summer night, Carnehan creeps into the narrator’s office. He is a broken man, a crippled beggar clad in rags and he tells an amazing story. Dravot and Carnehan succeeded in becoming kings: finding the Kafirs, who turn out to be white (“so hairy and white and fair it was just shaking hands with old friends”), mustering an army, taking over villages, and dreaming of building a unified nation. The Kafirs (pagans, not Muslims) were impressed by the rifles and Dravot’s lack of fear of their idols, and acclaimed him as a god, the reincarnation or descendant ofAlexander the Great. The Kafirs practised a form of Masonic ritual, and Dravot’s reputation was further cemented when he showed knowledge of Masonic secrets that only the oldest priest remembered.
Their schemes were dashed when Dravot decided to marry a Kafir girl. Terrified at marrying a god, the girl bit Dravot when he tried to kiss her. Seeing him bleed, the priests cried that he was “Neither God nor Devil but a man!” Most of the Kafirs turned against Dravot and Carnehan. A few of his men remained loyal, but the army defected and the two kings were captured.
Dravot, wearing his crown, stood on a rope bridge over a gorge while the Kafirs cut the ropes, and he fell to his death. Carnehan was crucified between two pine trees. When he survived for a day, the Kafirs considered it a miracle and let him go. He begged his way back to India.
As proof of his tale, Carnehan shows the narrator Dravot’s head, still wearing the golden crown. Carnehan leaves carrying the head. The next day the narrator sees him crawling along the road in the noon sun, with his hat off and gone mad. The narrator sends him to the local asylum. When he inquires two days later, he learns that Carnehan has died of sunstroke (“half an hour bare-headed in the sun at mid-day…”). No belongings were found with him.[3]

Al Sham

“Popularly known as Lawrence of Arabia, Thomas Edward Lawrence stands out as one of the most romantic figures in the history of the British Empire. At his funeral, Winston Churchill said: “He was one of the greatest beings of our time. Whatever our need, we shall never see his like again.”
Born in Tremadoc, Wales, in 1888, he was the second of five illegitimate boys. His family settled in Oxford where he went to school and developed a childhood fascination with the Middle Ages. In 1907, Lawrence enrolled at Oxford’s Jesus College on a history scholarship. Here he found a mentor in David Hogarth, the Keeper of the Ashmolean Museum, who directed Lawrence’s reading, pointing him to the military hit-and-run tactics made famous in Roman times by Procopius. Additionally, Hogarth drilled Lawrence on the tactics used in every major battle in recorded history.
Though he worked in Cairo in the early years of the First World War, Lawrence’s Arabia can best be described as what the Arabs call Bilad Al Sham (what we know as The Levant), a region controlled for 400 years by the Ottomans. The present-day territories within it are Saudi Arabia, Israel, Palestine, Jordan, Lebanon and Syria; in Lawrence’s day, the map showed Saudi Arabia, Palestine, Trans-Jordan and Syria. It is the land occupied by modern-day Jordan with which Lawrence is most associated.
In October 1916, Lawrence sailed from Egypt to Jeddah to meet the sons of the Emir Hussein. He became convinced that Feisal was the son who should lead the Arab cause. He also saw that the Bedouin would be better fighting a guerrilla war than a conventional one.

cranial (adj.)
1779, from Modern Latin cranium, from Greek kranion “skull” (see cranium) + -al (1).

cranium (n.)
early 15c., craneum, from Medieval Latin cranium “skull,” from Greek kranion “skull, upper part of the head,” related to kara (poetic kras) “head,” from PIE root*ker- (1) “horn, head” (see horn (n.)). Strictly, the bones which enclose the brain.

Confession No. 18: Inside Illuminati Lodge Skull and Bones 322 Yale University

The Gathering – Majlis

Majlis – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Majlis (or Mejlis; Arabic: مجلس‎, pl. مجالس Majālis) is an Arabic term meaning “a place of sitting”, used in the context of “council”, to describe various types of special gatherings among common interest groups be it administrative, social or religious in countries with linguistic or cultural connections to Islamic countries. It shares itsroot with the verb meaning ‘to sit,’ جلس jalasa (cf. British English ‘sitting room’). The Majlis can refer to a legislature as well and is used in the name of legislative councils or assemblies in some of the states where Islamic culture dominates.[1][2] The term Majlis is used to refer to a private place where guests are received and entertained.[3] Among the Shia community the term Majlis is used as a verb meaning to the gathering who came to remember Ahl al-Bayt and in particular Husayn ibn Ali.
In the Najd province of Saudi Arabia, wall coverings include stars shapes and other geometric designs carved into the wall covering itself. “Courtyards and upper pillared porticoes are principal features of the best Nadjdi architecture, in addition to the fine incised plaster wood (jiss) and painted window shutters, which decorate the reception rooms. Good examples of plasterwork can often be seen in the gaping ruins of torn-down buildings- the effect is light, delicate and airy. It is usually around the majlis, around the coffee hearth and along the walls above where guests sat on rugs, against cushions. Doughty wondered if this “parquetting of jis”, this “gypsum fretwork… all adorning and unenclosed” originated from India. However, the Najd fretwork seems very different from that seen in the Eastern Province andOman, which are linked to Indian traditions, and rather resembles the motifs and patterns found in ancient Mesopotamia. The rosette, the star, the triangle and the stepped pinnacle pattern of dadoes are all ancient patterns, and can be found all over the Middle East of antiquity. Qassim seems to be the home of this art, and there it is normally worked in hard white plaster (though what you see is usually begrimed by the smoke of the coffee hearth). In Riyadh, examples can be seen in unadorned clay.”[7]

noun, plural majlis. (in Islamic countries)
a public audience held by a chieftain, monarch, or other ruler to listento the requests of petitioners.
a house of parliament, as in Iran.

“It was at this time that the Magi, in their dual priestly and governmental office, composed the upper house of the Council of the Megistanes (“magistrates”) whose duties included the absolute choice and election of the king of the realm.

Dan 2:2
Then the king commanded to call the magicians, and the astrologers, and the sorcerers, and the Chaldeans, for to shew the king his dreams. So they came and stood before the king.

Dan 5:29
Then commanded Belshazzar, and they clothed Daniel with scarlet, and put a chain of gold about his neck, and made a proclamation concerning him, that he should be the third ruler in the kingdom.

The Burning Man | The sword of Allah is the trowel of the Mason | The desertification of humanity | forthtell

Freemasonic machinations

Saudi Arabian beheadings poised to double in 2015 | General | The News Hub

Saudi Arabia executes ‘a person every two days’ as rate of beheadings soars under King Salman – Middle East – World – The Independent

Saudi Arabia Beheads Nearly Twice As Many People As ISIS So Far This Year

The elemental bewitching of the masses –

Galatians 3:1 (KJV) 1 O foolish Galatians, who hath bewitched you, that ye should not obey the truth, before whose eyes Jesus Christ hath been evidently set forth, crucified among you?

Colossians 2:8 (NIV) See to it that no one takes you captive through hollow and deceptive philosophy, which depends on human tradition and the elemental spiritual forces of this world rather than on Christ.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s