Thursday, 7 December 2017

They're Playing Our Song

No wedding is complete without music. Great care is taken when choosing the right music for the arrival of the bride, while the conclusion of the ceremony is marked by more music. The congregation stands and sings together, marking the event with an appropriate hymn, and the wedding breakfast is later followed by more music and dancing. But even the more elaborate weddings with all the traditional trimmings are only a remnant of what this event once used to portray. Much of its original impact and significance has been lost today. 

How nations used to get married
Once upon a time, not only men and women married, but clans and even whole nations would enter into covenanted relationships with their rights and duties. This was seen as a marriage too. The highlight of these international nuptials involved the literal marriage of two people representing their nations and their respective roles in the new covenant: the suzerein provided the bridegroom as the lord and master of the union, while the vassal-to-be provided the bride. Thus, powerful ancient kings ended up with many wives as they entered into covenants with servant nations. The physical marriage was an important part of the whole ceremony where two nations were joined through covenants.

Three in the marriage
But there was always a third partner in each covenant: a deity. The consummation of the marriage was often done under the all-seeing eye of Dagon, Baal or other whatever other god was worshipped. Each ancient culture had its own ‘Baal’ – a divine husband or lord and master. 

Lord of the Hole: sexual acts
Baal Peor
In the Bible we read the account of the ancient Israelites reneging on the covenant with their God by entering into a relationship with another nation: Moab, who worshipped a particularly obscene god of sexual arts, whose name said it all: Lord Hole or Baal Peor. This adulterous ‘marriage’ with Baal of Peor was consummated with sexual acts between Israelite and Moabite couples. It didn’t end well by the way – Israel was already the junior (servant, wife) in their covenant with God. Read here what happened: an unnamed male and female were executed while they were in the throes of consummating the covenant with their Lord Hole looking on. 

Ancient hymns to ancient gods
The consummation would have been performed to the accompaniment of special music. Hymns were sung, describing and praising whichever deity was the Baal of the moment. This hymn to the Babylonian sun god Shamash for example:
"The far mountains are capped by thy brilliance,
Thy glow fills the entirety of lands,
Thou dost ascend the highlands to view the earth,
The perimeter of lands in the heavens thou dost weigh.  
All the peoples of the lands thou dost supervise,
What divine Ea, king of counselors, created thou dost control entirely."
It may have sounded something like this:

This piece is in fact a reconstructed hymn to Nikkal, goddess of orchards. (who later became Diana, goddess of the grove, or Gaia, modern earth goddess. More about this ancient goddess here. Many of our leaders believe in her).

But why am I devoting a whole new post to this topic? The reason is something I found while keeping an eye on the United Nations. In their devotion to the Earth (they always use a capital E when they refer to the earth as a sentient living being), a hymn was created for her on the occasion of the UN’s 25th anniversary in 1971.

Praise of war and victories in battle?
U Thant, who was the UN secretary at the time, was supposed to have asked: “For centuries, poets and musicians have sung in praise of war and celebrated victories in battles." (On a side note, at this point I am reminded of the Woman in the Window at the UN's Security Council chamber.) U Thant: "Why is there no hymn to peace?” He then suggested a hymn based on the preamble to the Charter of the United Nations. Which brings us straight back into covenant territory: a preamble and a charter are features of covenantal law.

Sovereign equality?
Originally, the Charter of the United Nations promised "The Organization is based on the principle of the sovereign equality of all its Members." However, their current drive for Global Citizens giving their pledge to a Global Covenant flies straight into the face of the UN's original lofty ideals.

In any case, here is the original version of the Hymn of the United Nations as performed in 1971. What do you think of the lyrics?

It seemed that this laborious concoction didn't quite fit the bill. It was never formally adopted as the official anthem of the United Nations.

But there is a more up to date version. This version of the UN hymn is also called an Earth anthem: "a celebratory song or a musical composition that eulogizes, extols or exalts the planet Earth and its inhabitants, including the flora and fauna.” If that doesn’t state ‘Earth goddess of orchards and groves’ to you, I don’t know what does. 

Earth Anthem composed by Artificial Intelligence - you couldn't make it up
The Global Covenant promises to usher in a technocratic world at one with a sentient goddess Earth. How appropriate it is then to have an anthem generated by Artificial Intelligence as composed by Professor David_Cope:

Hymn to the United Nations: 
The National Anthem for all 193 United Nations members and the Vatican

Holding UN flags, high and unfurled,
We set out on mission ‘One World’;
Spreading harmony, we unify Europe,
In North America, we resume with hope.

Arousing ‘oneness’ in South America,
And erasing all boundaries in Africa;
Uniting folks of all colors and regions,
across Asia-the birthplace of religions.

Bonding islanders. Singing ‘Australia Fair’,
And hoisting UN flags in Antarctic air,
Let’s add eras of peace in history’s pages,
We’ll be World citizens through all ages.

My conclusion:  
Oaths and pledges to the Global Covenant are being made by Global Citizens all over the world as we speak, bringing in a world where people are being duped into a life of bondage to the ancient goddess of sex, war and nature. She even has a hymn, and in tune with the rest of what she has to offer, an ugly one at that.


How ancient whore priestesses used music, dance and sex 
to bring their men and their tribes into unity with their idols.


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