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originally posted by: godseyeview
a reply to: Mandy555
no Trump is QAnon its so obvious. first of all its sounds like Trump. thats how he talks. Second he did +++ on his twitter after he wrote everything is done for a reason. and third he took a photo from air force one outta Trumps window. What more do u need ?? for him to go on press conference and say HEY EVERYONE IM QANON
'This isn't the 80's any longer, information doesn't vanish, it is all out there. You are going to regret the next 4 years. @realDonaldTrump'.
That said, the huge scope of Q's claims seems to loop in too many classic conspiracy theories for me to completely dismiss the possibility that this is a "Beast Bill"-type swipe at conspiracy-theory communities. It's almost as if it includes too much, and this is my single biggest hesitation with this whole thing. edit on 11-14-2017 by PrairieShepherd because: Grammar!
originally posted by: 0racle
a reply to: PrairieShepherd
I agree... The irony being that dumb "conspiracy theorists" create a bandwagon and make the serious researchers look stupid by association... So called conspiracy theorists are way too eager to believe this Q character... & yet he uses powerful rhetorical questions.. which is a great way to think for a truth seeker...
Just a quick glance at twitter right now, you have verified accounts associated with people close to the Trump Administration tweeting pictures of white rabbits under trumps tweets etc...
I mean it's fair enough.. there is a lot of TRUTH to Q's statements... but like you said.. it's almost too much, and the central theme of a inter agency conflict is quite a serious claim that we don't have much evidence for & could very well turn out to be some larper...
It's very hard to say right now though... some things are little too much to take in.
...and you have a bevy of chaos that is difficult to find anything in.
The púca (Irish for spirit/ghost), pooka, phouka, phooka, phooca, puca or púka is primarily a creature of Celtic folklore. Considered to be bringers both of good and bad fortune, they could either help or hinder rural and marine communities.
In the 1950 film Harvey with Jimmy Stewart, Stewart's character has a 6-foot 3 1⁄2 inch tall rabbit as a companion named Harvey, whom he refers to as a "pooka".The film is based on a Pulitzer prize winning play of the same name by Mary Chase.
Pookas appear in popular children's television programme Knightmare. They are presented as a threat, either malevolent or mindless, and appear as floating green entities with swivelling eyes and prominent cheeks. These pookas have plants growing from their head and generally appear in wild areas such as woodland or overgrown ruins.
In The Spiderwick Chronicles, a children's fantasy book series by Tony DiTerlizzi and Holly Black, a phooka is among the many faeries and fantastical creatures encountered by the Grace children. It is portrayed as a bizarre but harmless creature which talks in riddles and behaves in a similar manner to the Cheshire Cat from Alice in Wonderland.
In The Grey Horse by R. A. MacAvoy. an Irish fantasy set in the time of Parnell, the púca is a Connemara pony, in its animal form.
In the anime series Sword Art Online, pooka is the name of one of the nine races ALfheim Online's players are divided.
In the Merry Gentry series by Laurell K. Hamilton one of the main characters, Doyle, owes part of his heritage to the phouka
Phooka appears in the digital card game Cabals: Magic & Battle Cards.
On July 23 1973, Robert Anton Wilson, author and former editor at Playboy, began to have the experience of channeling information from an intelligence in the Sirius star system. However he later took a more agnostic stance on the source of these communications, often ascribing these experiences to a Pooka in the form of a large rabbit.
The misanthropic ideas of British occultist and satanist Aleister Crowley (d. 1947) do however inform both the Duginist world view and its contemporary praxis. Indeed it is within the worldview of Chaos magic specifically (which is a spawn of Crowley’s Thelemic philosophy) where much of the paradoxes and seeming contradictions of the Duginist weltanschauung – and especially in its Fourth Positionist catchall of ‘beyond right or left’ – must be sought, since this is (whether explicitly articulated or not) the actual animating locus of the Duginist far-right praxis, beginning with its choice of symbology, i.e. his Eurasian flag of eight white or yellow thunderbolts (or arrows) shaped in a radial pattern and set behind a black background.
Harvey is a 1950 comedy-drama film based on Mary Chase's play of the same name, directed by Henry Koster, and starring James Stewart and Josephine Hull. The story is about a man whose best friend is a pooka named Harvey – in the form of a six-foot, three-and-a-half-inch tall invisible rabbit.
Dr. Sanderson convinces Elwood to come into his office where he will receive a serum called Formula 977 that will stop Dowd from "seeing the rabbit". As they are preparing for the injection, Elwood's sister is told by their cab driver about all the other people he has driven to the sanatorium to receive the same medicine, warning her that Elwood will become "just a normal human being.
Elwood also explains that Harvey has the power to stop time: "Did I tell you he could stop clocks? Well, you've heard the expression 'His face would stop a clock'? Well, Harvey can look at your clock and stop it. And you can go anywhere you like, with anyone you like, and stay as long as you like. And when you get back, not one minute will have ticked by. You see, science has overcome time and space. Well, Harvey has overcome not only time and space, but any objections."
White Rabbit is the name of a collaborative project including CERN, GSI Helmholtz Centre for Heavy Ion Research, and other partners from universities and industry to develop a fully deterministic Ethernet-based network for general purpose data transfer and sub-nanosecond accuracy time transfer. Its initial use was as a timing distribution network for control and data acquisition timing of the accelerator sites at CERN as well as in GSI's Facility for Antiproton and Ion Research (FAIR) project. The hardware designs as well as the source code are publicly available. The name of the project is a reference to the White Rabbit appearing in Lewis Carroll's novel Alice's Adventures in Wonderland.
Prior his death in 1947, Crowley appointed as his successor (otherwise known in OTO-speak as ‘Caliph’) a fellow named Grady McMurty, a former member of Parson’s Agape Lodge, who would later become good friends with RAW during the period both lived in Berkeley in the early-70s. However, some disputed McMurty’s appointment to Caliph-hood, claiming that they (the people disputing McMurty) were the true Caliph(s), among them British occultist Kenneth Grant, Hermann Metzger (who I suspect was RAW’s correspondent in Switzerland, Frater Paragranis, mentioned in Cosmic Trigger) and Brazilian Marcelo Motta.
Such disputes as these led to seemingly endless internal OTO squabbles throughout the years, as documented in the following editorial by Marcelo Motta from the 1981 edition of The Equinox (Vol. 5, No. 4), in which Motta lists a countercultural rogue’s gallery engaged in unsanctioned OTO pursuits that included such notables as experimental film director Kenneth Anger, Grand Caliph Grady McMurty and, most notably, RAW.
originally posted by: 0racle
a reply to: TomLawless
You havent seen the png file posted earlier in this thread?
Much easier to read... and actualy shows you the individual posts made by Q... whereas the Spread it's not clear where one posts begins and where one post ends.