I Want To Die In 2012

I Want To Die In 2012



Well now I've gone and done it... Found the day I want to die...


So this is my "Suicide" note for the World




NO!



I'm not going to "off" Myself, now or later, (to the best of my knowledge)


So don't get too happy.





What a way to start a new blog... Watching "Dexter" on Showtime and "The Nostradamus Effect" on the History Channel.


BUT HEY !


Great things come to those who watch T.V.

First off I don't think the timeline is "fixed." So this date in the future is irrelevant!

But if the 2012 shit is real, nobody is going to live for the next 40 years after it, anyway.


(Well that's the way hear it from the "Rumour Mill")













Don't get me Started on a Forum with no rebuke! Comment if you dare.

Monday, January 4, 2010

Fulcanelli



Fulcanelli




Fulcanelli (1839 - last seen in 1953) is almost certainly a pseudonym assumed, in the late 19th century, by a French alchemist and esoteric author, whose identity is still debated.[1] The name Fulcanelli seems to be a play on words: Vulcan the ancient Roman god of fire plus El, a Canaanite name for God and so the Sacred Fire.[2] He is also called the Master Alchemist. The appeal of Fulcanelli as a cultural phenomenon is partly due to the mystery that surrounds most aspects of his life and works; one of the anecdotes pertaining to his life retells, in particular, how his most devoted pupil Eugène Canseliet performed a successful transmutation of 100 grams of lead into gold in a laboratory of the gas works of Sarcelles at the Georgi company with the use of a small quantity of the "Projection Powder" given to him by his teacher, in the presence of Julien Champagne and Gaston Sauvage.

Life


Fulcanelli was undoubtedly a Frenchman, widely and profoundly educated, and learned in the ways of alchemical lore, architecture, art, science, and languages. Fulcanelli wrote two books that were published after his disappearance in 1926, having left his magnum opus with his only student, Eugène Canseliet. Le Mystere des Cathedrales first edition consisted of 300 copies and was published by Jean Schemit at 52 Rue Laffitte, Paris, France.[3]

Theories about Fulcanelli speculate that he was one or another famous French occultist of the time: perhaps a member of the former Royal Family (the Valois), or another member of the Frères d'Heliopolis (Brotherhood of Heliopolis, a society centred around Fulcanelli which included Eugène Canseliet, Jean-Julien Champagne and Jules Boucher). Canseliet's only student, Patrick Rivière, believes that Fulcanelli's true identity was Jules Violle, famous French physicist.[4] In a 1996 book, samples of writing by Jean-Julien Hubert Champagne (born January 23, 1877) and Fulcanelli are compared, and show considerable similarity.[5] In any event, by 1916, Fulcanelli had accepted Canseliet, who was then only sixteen, as his first student. In 1921, he accepted the sons of Ferdinand de Leseps as students and in 1922, two more students, Jules Boucher and Gaston Sauvage. In 1925, Fulcanelli moved to 59 rue Rochechouart where he allegedly was successful in transmuting base metals into gold.[6]

Fulcanelli's Master

Without overlooking the belief of some researchers that Canseliet himself could have been Fulcanelli, Canseliet believed Fulcanelli's Master was Basil Valentine, the theoretical Master in any case, for Fulcanelli's true initiator was his own wife. As Fulcanelli describes in a strange letter he practically kept as a talisman about the completion of the Great Work by someone who is presumably Basil Valentine, he also mentions his own wife: "...When my wife told me the good news" and "...my wife, with the inexplicable intuition of sensitives, had a really strange dream." In other words, when referring to something as important as the Great Work, he mentions his wife as an Alchemy V.I.P.[7] [8]

Books by Fulcanelli:
Le Mystère des Cathédrales (The Mystery of the Cathedrals), written in 1922 and published in Paris in 1926. [22]
Les Demeures Philosophales (Dwellings of the Philosophers), published in Paris in 1929.[23]
The books are written in a cryptic and erudite manner, replete with Latin and Greek puns, alchemical symbolism, double entendres, and lectures on and in Argot and Cant, all of which serve to keep "puffers" in the dark.

A third book, Finis Gloriae Mundi[24] (End of the World's Glory),[25] was also reportedly being prepared for publication. The notes for the book were left for a time with his only student, Canseliet. Fulcanelli decided that the timing for publication of the book was not right and so it was never in fact published. However, a book by the same name, citing Fulcanelli as the author, was published in more recent times. That book has been shown to be a counterfeit.[26]


Finis Gloriae Mundi


^ Patrick Riviere Fulcanelli, p. 29, Red Pill Press Ltd, 2006 ISBN 978-1897244210
^ Mark Stavish The Path of Alchemy, p. 171, Llewellyn Worldwide, 2006 ISBN 978-0738709031
^ ibid. p. 31
^ Rivière, Patrick. Fulcanelli. Red Pill Press ISBN 1-897244-21-5
^ Dedicaces De Julien Champagne - Julien Champagne
^ Dennis William Hauck Sorcerer's Stone, p. 172, Citadel Press, 2004 ISBN 978-0806525457
^ Patrick Riviere Fulcanelli, p. 47, Red Pill Press, 2006 ISBN 978-1897244210
^ Samael Aun Weor The Perfect Matrimony, ch. I, Glorian Publishing, 2008 ISBN 978-1934206034

He was said to have decipher the glyphs on the great stones around the world left by the Freemasons




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