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One of the most occult public parks on this Earth

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posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 03:06 PM
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Unbeknownst to many, the "Vigelandsparken" public park in Norway is filled with occult symbology; which some would say is telling a story of humanities battle with "The Dragons", our loss, how the victorious "Dragons" mated with our women, and how they protect their offspring. Why David Icke has not gone bananas over this place is strange to me


The park was built by Gustav Vigeland who died in 1943, in addition to this huge park he also designed the Nobel Peace Prize medal.

Here is a video made by someone else than me with cheesy music on top.



Happy nightmares
...

-MM
edit on 20-3-2016 by MerkabaMeditation because: (no reason given)




posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 03:14 PM
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a reply to: MerkabaMeditation

Nice find SnF, never herd of this place before.



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 03:34 PM
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a reply to: MerkabaMeditation

That is quite a collection of naked statues. The music was creepier than the park itself.




posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 03:36 PM
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originally posted by: ReadLeader
a reply to: MerkabaMeditation

That is quite a collection of naked statues. The music was creepier than the park itself.



Why would you put clothes on statues?... Oh ! You mean that there was quite a collection of statues depicting naked people


...Sorry, I just had to !

-MM
edit on 20-3-2016 by MerkabaMeditation because: (no reason given)



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 03:37 PM
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a reply to: MerkabaMeditation

R O F L
ya got me





posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 03:46 PM
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a reply to: MerkabaMeditation

When my spouse and I were planning to move to Norway, this park is what kept us so bent on living in Oslo. It is a beautiful park and right up our alley. The thought of something like this being in walking distance or a bus fare away was just too much to not choose there.



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 03:54 PM
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Very interesting displays
Is it possible these displays are status of actual activities that went on in the past to make someone's, or things? The lower areas if any may house relics in restricted region of substructure. The statue near the end seemed to depict a male in grasp of non human. Was it voluntarily or DNA extraction, and then afterwards? What if he... Also the female human in the end embraced within a non human, was it voluntarily or DNA transfer for gestational purposes? & what of her afterwards? Was it the same outcomes as he. Interesting if actually activities depicted or very imaginative artist...



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 04:07 PM
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Seeing Sodom and Gamora were shut down they opened Vegas .Could Vigelandsparken have been the inspiration ?



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 04:39 PM
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a reply to: MerkabaMeditation

Hey hey hey, can someone please clothe me?

*they leave the clothes...don't they know I am a statue...I am freezing...



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 05:42 PM
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a reply to: MerkabaMeditation

Reminds me of the Denver airport...



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 05:56 PM
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a reply to: NewzNose

Good point. It is like Denver Airport!



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 05:58 PM
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a reply to: Quantum12

I refuse to step foot in that airport.



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 06:04 PM
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a reply to: NewzNose

I was flying to Aspen for some ski action last winter. I had to transfer planes at Denver airport. It really freaked me out. Who in their right mind would allow such artwork! I don't get it.
Does anyone know what this means? This is from the airport! Check out the face in the middle! If that is not a message then I don't know what one is.

edit on 3 20 2016 by Quantum12 because: (no reason given)



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 06:28 PM
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I bet the female Dragons were so pissed off with their man's infidelity they refused to ever give out again, thereby forcing the Dragons into extinction.

Interesting story.



posted on Mar, 20 2016 @ 11:48 PM
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Wikipedia says two main themes dominated Vigeland's art.



The contact with Mediaeval art contributed to another frequent theme in Vigeland's art, the dragon as symbol of sin but also as a nature force, fighting against man.


and.



while in Italy he experimented with ancient and Renaissance artworks. In these years the themes that would later dominate his inspiration: the death and the relationship between man and woman first appeared.


I had to look it up because that park is too bizarre not to. Thanks for sharing! I love the door art. It is spooky, but is it truly occult? I doubt it. Not because of what wikipedia says... but because I know how easy it is to misinterpret things and come up with these crazy wild notions that just aren't true.

wikipedia link



posted on Mar, 21 2016 @ 02:58 AM
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Well, first things first, it's not "reptilian" in that conspiratorial alien sense. The serpent existed in Scandinavia as a symbol to represent evil since before the Christian invasion. Interesting enough the later Christian imagery paralleled the imagery, the serpent (evil or selfishness) tempting Eve; thus serpents have a common notion across different cultures. The medieval Stave churches of Norway depict struggles against serpents.


Thus I expect Vigeland sculptures seem to depict mankind's struggles in relationships and against evil. I have been here personally, and I have a friend from Oslo who happens to wear a serpent necklace.



posted on Mar, 21 2016 @ 03:26 AM
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Here's a great website with a rundown on a bunch of esoteric sites from all over the world. They've missed this one though; good find.

Vigilant Citizen's Sinister Sites



posted on Mar, 21 2016 @ 05:28 AM
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I'm with geezlouise, I think it is simple symbolism and in these sculptures the dragon represents the internal battles every human being goes through on their path through life.

Is there any water sources near by ? Are there any local legends or stories in Oslo of "dragons", any history to report that might back up the dragon symbolism present in this park as having any special hidden meanings aside from the general representations known of various cultures and regions ?

Every Culture/Region used dragons as symbolism, if you wanna believe what the books write.


European dragons : The European dragons are depicted as fire-breathing, winged beasts living in underground lairs or in rivers. They were believed to guard great treasures and were often associated with heroes who try to slay them. For instance, there is the all too familiar tale of the venerated military saint, Saint George killing a dragon. Thus, according to the European myths the dragons are symbolic of sin, wickedness and ferocity. However, the Welsh folklore contains some notable exceptions to this view.




Asian Dragons : In the Orient, dragons symbolize wisdom, longevity, sexuality, fertility, procreation, and regeneration. They are seen as mythical beings having magical powers and symbolize water in the Asian cultures. The dragons of ancient India have been the Nagas', serpents that existed in the underworld and harbored enmity with the Eagle-Man God, Garuda. These creatures were considered the wise and benign guardians of the life-giving properties of water.



Japanese Dragons : The Japanese dragons are considered to be water deities. These huge, wingless serpentine beasts with clawed feet are related to rain and water bodies.



Vietnamese Dragons :According to Vietnamese mythology too, dragons brings rainfall and are symbolic of life, growth, existence and prosperity. Similarly, in the Korean culture also dragons are regarded as bringers of clouds and rain, and are associated with water and agriculture.



Chinese Dragons : The ancient Chinese regarded the dragon as the most potent of all symbols of energy and good fortune. They believed it to be the harbinger of incredible luck, prosperity, abundance, consistent success and high achievement. It was said to represent potent propitious powers, especially control over rainfall, floods and hurricanes. The dragon is still a very popular symbol that stands for valiance, heroism, boldness, self-confidence, power, excellence, perseverance, nobility, vitality and happiness. It brings about physical as well as spiritual well-being and strength. It is related to the spring season and is representative of auspiciousness and new beginnings. Together with the Phoenix, the dragon symbolizes perfect balance. The dragon is a symbol of Yang and the phoenix of Yin and their union is representative of good luck, success, love and enlightenment. The Chinese dragons are often depicted with a pearl under the chin. Generally, it is said that the pearl symbolizes riches, prosperity and great fortune, while some mystics believe it to represent wisdom, enlightenment and truth. While most of the other cultures view dragons only as an essential part of their folklore, the dragon symbol is still deep-rooted in the Chinese culture. It is a revered figure that continues being identified with excellence, success and affluence.




American Dragons : The dragons in the modern North American and the ancient Mesoamerican mythologies are mostly serpentine in form. The US and the Canada have a common dragon, the 'Horned Snake' that is not a bad creature and is believed to come to the aid of young women. The Mesoamerican dragons are important gods in the Aztec and the Mayan cultures. Most notable among them is the Feathered Serpent, the Quetzalcoatl or Kukulkan. The benevolent dragon is credited with creating the Earth and everything else on it. It was believed to devour evil people and could control weather and the rain, just like the Chinese and many other Asian dragons.

Dragon Symbolism

leolady
edit on 21-3-2016 by leolady because: (no reason given)



posted on Mar, 21 2016 @ 08:54 AM
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My biggest question is, what did theses people see? Obviously we have never found a dragon, or remains of one. So what did they use as inspiration for this creatures?



posted on Mar, 21 2016 @ 09:00 AM
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a reply to: leolady

פוסט נחמד
edit on 3 21 2016 by Quantum12 because: (no reason given)



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