You've found Father McKenzie. But are you really looking for Eleanor Rigby?

Friday, December 23, 2005

The Fell Beast, The Wiccan and the Possessed Cupboard

There are some who say...that The Chronicles of Narnia are an allegory of the Chrsitian story, and embody many positive virtues...but The Last Trumpet does not think so.

I could write endlessly on such material, but instead, I will draw the reader's attention to the author's address ...
Beaver Dam, WI 53916.

As we all know, Beavers are represented in the Narnia source material, but have been toned down and sanitised for younger audiences, but the careful and astute reader will knoiw what Beavers really mean.

The use of the beaver as a place name is surely a sign of influence by demonic forces, as beavers must certainly symbolise those who work at undermining God's true law - and do their work underwater - a short move away from being UPSIDE DOWN - AND they build lodges, like Masons. Evil, evil I say!

Let us not forget that it is the Beavers in Lewis' work who suggest that Aslan is "not a tame lion". In the light of the Last Trumpet ministries reconstuction of Aslan as Satan instead of the commonly (erroroneosly) held belief that he is a Christ-figure, the reader is invited to draw their own conclusions as to what not being a "tame lion" means. Let us not forget the warning of Peter Tthe Apostle, who writes, "
Be sober, vigilant, because your opponent the devil, as a roaring lion, doth walkabout, seeking whom he may swallow up." 1 Peter 5:8

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Quote:

The story of the Narnian Chronicle known as The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe is one of clandestine occult mysticism and is not Sunday School material unless your Sunday School is a defacto witch coven. The story involves a child from the normal everyday or mundane world. This girl, Lucy, who hides in a wardrobe as she is playing a game, suddenly finds herself transported to another world very unlike her own. It is a world of intelligent, talking animals and strange creatures. The little girl soon finds herself having tea with a faun. In witchcraft and ancient Roman pagan mythology, a faun is any of a group of rural deities, which have the bodies of men and the horns, ears, tails, and legs of a goat. The Roman god Faunus was also the god of nature and fertility and was connected to sexual lust. Here let it be noted that in the Narnian Chronicle Prince Caspian, this same strange land the little girl finds herself in is also populated by gods and goddesses; such as Bacchus, the god of drunken orgies, and the Maenads, who were frenzied women driven to madness in the orgiastic cult of Bacchus.

1 comment:

A Christian Prophet said...

Parables certainly leave room for interpretation, don't they? I have learned so much from direct messages from The Holy Spirit on The Holy Inheritance blog. Basically, quiet the intellect, throw out all preconceived ideas, listen inside to the Voice of the Holy Spirit, and everything you need to know is there.