If Fuller Must Die

According to Amos Wilson (1941-1995), Ivan Pavlov (1849-1936) didn’t so much discover the principles of conditioning, as he did “codify” them. It was through this codification that these principles were packaged and introduced to other people. Likewise, Van Gogh’s pictures might have never been made public if not for his sister who catalogued his work and presented them at galleries and auctions. Alan Watt informs us that Shakespeare was simply a figure used to introduce English – a code – as the new international language for the world whilst Wilfred Wood informs us that the British rule subjected populations through an elaborate set of codes which limited contact but maximised exploitation of the peoples. Likewise, George Gordon, in his programmes, continues to express that the purpose of the Scriptures is to reveal to people a code for how to live i.e. Mosaic Code, so what is code?= It is policy. It is an effective and consistent means of getting something done; it is a handle accessible to all people inducted into it; it is principles, programmes and practice’; it is the method. It might be said that codes ensure that movements continue even after monuments collapse; that progress prevails even when the people perish. Codes are indiscriminate and abstract but adapted and processed. They are not about hierarchies; they are simply about “getting the job done.” It is not about “individuals”; it is about “systems.” It is about structures, and yet, too often, I hear about people who fail to operate in the present. They either “live in the past” or they “live off other people.” If this is so, surely the words of Krishnamurti have been lost in the wake of “code-speak.” Krishnamurti attempted to affirm: “What is relevant are the teachings. Who the teacher is, is not relevant.”

Let’s recap on Krishnamurti (1895-1990): Hall (1901-1990) joined a number of societies including Freemasonry and Theosophy and wrote his first book, “The Initiates of the Flame” in 1922 and then in 1928, he published his seminal work “The Secret Teachings of All Ages.” In 1934 he founded the Philosophical Research Society and long before he was bestowed with the ‘the honorary 33º of Scottish Rite Masonry’ in the year of his death. During one of his 1960 lectures, Hall commended the work of Blavastsky, and yet, it was Alice Bailey (founder of the “Lucis Trust” who was inspired by Master Djwhal) who blended the “the workings of Theosophy with the aims of Freemasonry” and worked towards the ultimate aim of a New World Religion. In 1957 Bailey (1880-1949) would publish, the Externalisation of the Hierarchy” to further promote the ideas, but what we’re these ideas? These were occult concepts; a new religious movement; the New Age. Helena Petrovna Blavatsky (1831-1891) ‘heralded the dawn of the New Age Movement’ who published “Isis Unveiled” and the “Secret Doctrine” as well as forming the Theosophical Society (1875) to spread her teachings worldwide. (‘Freemasonry took note and many soon proclaimed her an occult genius.”) [For more information on this history and saga I would strongly encourage the reader to review the seminal “body of work” of William Cooper (1943-2001) who outlined this in his Mystery Babylon series. Episode 1 was aired February 11 1993, and episode 41, March 2, 1994; the final episode, #41, was aired September 20, 1996.]

Annie Besant (1847-1933) reviewed the teachings and Besant and joined the organisation, eventually rising in the ranks to become its worldwide head. Charles W. Leadbeater (1847-1934) travelled with the founder, during her 1884 trips to India. After her death, along with Annie Besant, he promulgated her concept of a “World Teacher” and in 1909 encountered, in India, Krishnamurti, who was 13 at the time. At 16, having already instructed students in the principles of Theosophy, and toured with Besant, he headed an international society: “The Order of the Star in the East” (OSE). This Society was ‘formed to create an atmosphere of welcome and reverence for the coming Teacher.’ Much to the delight of worldwide Theosophists, “Krishnamurti had a personal vision which convinced him that the consciousness of Maitreya was beginning to shadow him.” Although this development occurred when he was 27, when he was 34, he renounced his association, and declared “’I do not want followers. My only concern is to set men absolutely, unconditionally free.” In 1929, he dissolved the Order of the Star maintaining “truth is a pathless land.” At another level, one philosopher remarked that “many are stubborn in the path; few in the goal” which does not appear to digress from the sentiment of Krishnamurti. Although K. was groomed from a young age to be something; he eventually protested against this “form” to reveal himself, the substance. Much like the character in Luigi Pirandello’s “Uno, Nessuno, E Centomila”, he rose up against the dead past which might have otherwise enslaved him, which is why I would like to remind people who might celebrate and worship any “genius”; if the system remains, remain suspicious. In the words of Pirandello: “in this oppression… each want[s] to impose on the others that world he has inside himself, as if it were outside; to make all see it his way, and the others cannot be in it except as he sees them.”

About omalone1

I live I die I write
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2 Responses to If Fuller Must Die

  1. Excellent article. I’ve always wondered why Jimmie Hendrix and Janis Joplin died at age 27. The Freemasons are a strange group.

    • omalone1 says:

      firstly, thank you for some loyal following. I got over 50 views to this site the other day, but only a few comments. As for this article, it is a bit mixed – as per usual – however, I tried to lean towards the ideas of Krishnamurti who really encouraged people to liberate themselves from authorities. With “counter-racism” and even “codification” seemingly becoming popular, I sense another shift into furhter non-consciousness under the guise of real “awakening”, which is why there ought to be some scepticism when approaching the ideas of anyone, including Mr Fuller.

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