By Nicolas Bonnal
The Dark Lord was suddenly aware of him, and his Eye piercing all shadows looked across the plain to the door that he had made...
Think of the great eye of Sauron, the all-seeing eye which symbolizes NWO and echelon surveillance. Think of Mellon, the password to get in the Moria, the name of an Illuminati and bankers' dynasty. Think of the semiotics surrounding the Dark Lord, think of the ambiguity of Gandalf (a wizard? Or an "incarnate angel», as stated Tolkien?), of the weird initiations of the hobbits, think of the compelling hunger for rings, jewels and of course bloodlines, not to mention the omnipresence of orcs, dragons and monsters, and you can easily guess that there is a dark side in Tolkien universe: and after all, isn't he a British gentleman? Let's not explore my devilish side, quipped once Hitchcock in France. Britain has been during all Victorian age and later a land of witchcraft, of golden dawns and of many occult societies of writers and researchers. There is nothing neutral in British pop culture. This is what makes her so fascinating and so efficiently working on the masses.
Yet the gigantic proportions of Tolkien success are not reassuring, and many researchers, not all Christians, seem to think that Tolkien was on the dark side of the force, even if he was a devout catholic and a presumably traditional mind; he could easily been manipulated by superior forces and sources. Curious and insane Narnia of his boring friend CS Lewis confirm this unfair assertion, with its creepy centaurs and talkative fauns, Lucifer courts, fake quests and sinister lion-god.
Of course we can say that Tolkien mainly denounces what he describes... But is that so sure? Was Tolkien a counter initiate, or was he a mere eye-opener, to take Sam's words in the cavern of Moria, whose message would have been distorted by the Illuminati who control media and video-game industry?
Talking of Moria, I know a place in Spain called Moria. It's in Santander, Cantabria, and it designates a cliff that serves as pasture. There are other curious names in Spain and northern Portugal which are related to Tolkien: Gondor, Gondomar... all connected to legendary and Celtic Galicia and Compostella, this magic and telluric road of the western initiates prior to Christianity. But what is the secret meaning of the Moria? Is it material, a metal, a source of rich, or a rare raw material? Ask Gandalf but don't dig too much:
The Dwarves tell no tale; but even as mithril was the foundation of their wealth, so also it was their destruction: they delved too greedily and too deep, and disturbed that from which they fled, Durin's Bane.
In his famous book upon the Illuminati and the mind control (and as Tolkien has inspired so many games and dungeons and dragons...), Fritz Springmeier writes of the Moria that it designates the hierarchy of the Illuminati! About the rings and the opus, he even writes:
Rings are also used to signify what activity the slave is doing, and what rank or level they are in the occult... Some Illuminati survivors are always looking for a ring. Rings play a significant part in the lives and programming of slaves. One section that is coding-programming found in J.R.R. Tolkien's Lord of the Rings is "One Ring to rule them all, One Ring to find them, One Ring to bring them all and in the darkness bind then."
The lord of the rings is Sauron: so he is the main character; the heroes are labelled fellowship of the ring. So they depend on the ring. This is too Illuminati agenda. There is another key-word connecting Tolkien good guys to Illuminati: bloodlines. Aragorn, who wears the winged disc in the movie, descends from Isildur the sinner, and feels weak for that reason; but for that reason too he will be the king, a restorer of a new order - the fourth age. His strange wife, Arwen, a Jungian silhouette of his soul, will not be happy too to lose her immortality. But it is too late.
In the Silmarillion, Tolkien creates too an uncertain mythology and horror; he was so fond of his worlds that he designed during fifty years dynasties, genealogies, thus presenting the horrendous manipulations of Melkor:
There countless became the hosts of his beasts and his demons, and the race of the Orcs, bred long before, grew and multiplied in the bowels of the earth... and thus did Melkor breed the hideous race of the Orcs in envy and mockery of the Elves, of whom they were afterwards the bitterest foes.... This it may be was the vilest deed of Melkor, and the most hateful to Ilúvatar.
Orcs comes from Virgil's creation (Orcus, the death), a source too much ignored by the commentators (after all, Tolkien could speak fluently Latin, and Virgil wrote the best epic ever).The gloomy creation of Tolkien mixes now with our own brave new world made up of biotech and artificial breeding. Some conspiracy theorists could join Tolkien too in their descriptions of reptilian-like persons and leaders (think of the name of Sauron). We can also say that the pagan gods of Tolkien behave like the dei otiosi of Mircea Eliade, the lazy gods who have retired from this world and who are omnipresent in primitive mythologies. They have abandoned us, hastening the despair of great Noldor leader Feanor.
Some others will notify that Tolkien defends a wrong dualistic conception (which is somewhat Manichean, I mean, strictly heretical from a Christian point of view) of the world with a powerful source of evil, sometimes superior to the good one. The progressive and implacable destruction of the middle-earth in the Silmarillion (named after the jewels!) is somewhat depressing. Is our world sentenced to such a death?
We have been many times told about German and Nordic roots of Tolkien works. Yet Melkor name has a Sumerian resonance, and so has Tolkien pantheon with his many gods and goddesses inspired by various Mesopotamian mythologies. These lazy gods look like weird oriental deities, whom the prophets and our bible thought no good at all.
And the children of Israel did evil in the sight of the LORD, and served Baalim... And they forsook the LORD, and served Baal and Ashtaroth. (Judges, 2, 11)
So, was our good Christian forgetting his religion while writing his fantasy books? One may say that is just kid stuff...yeah! This was the case too for Mary Poppins, for Peter Pan, for the wizard of Oz, all devised by minds involved in the occult, in masonry or in theosophy! The Illuminati agenda matches perfectly, and so do the conspiracy theories, when it comes to children's literature or to children's movies!
As Melkor plays (wields, says Tolkien) with fire and cold, a little bit like Nazi scientist Horbiger, and dreams like Leonardo di Caprio that he is the king of the world, an horrible spider grows in the dark, but not in an hazardous place:
There, beneath the sheer walls of the mountains and the cold dark sea, the shadows were deepest and thickest in the world; and there in Avathar, secret and unknown, Ungoliant had made her abode.
Why the hell James Cameron chose that name, Avatar? Amazing pop culture!
But let's not change the matter and let's conclude, opening new gates: it is clear that a book like LOTR opens our minds and our eyes to another reality. I think that Tolkien was sometimes overwhelmed by his talent and imagination (sixty thousand pages of manuscript: where was he getting himself and us to?); but he challenged and analyzed - I shall get back to these points - the perils of modern world, "magic" (technology) and industrialization, IE the destruction of any wild or traditional landscape. He saw too, like Lovecraft, that we are surrounded by mysterious, forgotten and ubiquitous monsters. But who needed to awaken them, except video game industry?
I give the last word to the Illuminati Gandalf, reminding my readers that in Hebrew (as well as in Arabic) Anor means...the light.
"I am a servant of the Secret Fire, wielder of the flame of Anor. You cannot pass. The dark fire will not avail you, flame of Udûn. Go back to the Shadow! You cannot pass."
President Emmanuel Macron has called NATO "brain dead", claiming it should focus on real threats and reinvent itself. To what point is this the case?