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Predictive programming and the music industry.

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Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Tue Nov 14, 2017 10:31 pm

I've shown 3 examples of this recently in different threads so I thought I would sweep them all up and put them in one place.

Grenfell Tower Fire.

Now I don't know if Plan B is some type of fortune teller but in 2012 he made this video which somehow needs to implant the images of a block of flats and fire into the listeners mind.  I've attached this screenshot of just a quick scene from this video to try and reiterate my point.

The fact that Plan B also wrote the "baby being caught after being thrown out of a window" scene which was also reported by the MMS  after Grenfell also makes this stink of predictive programming

https://youtu.be/e6Xe3CMzMIw

Vegas shooting

There are two examples here. First we have Robbie Williams singing about Vegas, the Mandalay Bay Hotel, rooms with panoramic views and guns many years before the event. Is he a fortune teller too?

https://youtu.be/A1XhTgOBrfk


We also have the man himself Jason Aldean singing about "when the lights come on and everyone's screaming" a long time before the lights came on at his concert and everyone really does start screaming.

https://youtu.be/-5cv1d_m4g0

I don't think these are purely coincidental... do you?

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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Society of the Spectacle on Wed Nov 15, 2017 2:11 pm

Good IDEA for a THREAD;


The Tower Block in this Video,
That is Going to GET LIT Tonight is only 20 minutes Walk from grenfell,
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Society of the Spectacle on Wed Nov 15, 2017 2:17 pm

Nicki Minaje, "No Frauds"

Filmed EXACTLY on DEATH Location,of the westminster Drag Racer,
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Wed Nov 15, 2017 7:37 pm

That's a good find SOTS.

When watching the video  the first thing that strikes me as odd is the use of the houses of parliament, it appears without any context to the song. But when you go into the lyrics of the song this then becomes clear.

https://www.azlyrics.com/lyrics/nickiminaj/nofrauds.html

No flag has some interesting lyrics too, and this is one of today's MAINSTREAM music artists!

https://www.azlyrics.com/lyrics/londonondatrack/noflag.html
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Wed Nov 15, 2017 7:59 pm

Listen to this song, listen very carefully at 29 seconds. And yes that is the Mandalay Bay Hotel.

It sent a shiver down my spine

https://youtu.be/MsJ28h6U0EQ

For anyone who may not be aware alleged shooter Steven Paddock had a number 13 tatooed on his neck.
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by WokeBro on Wed Nov 15, 2017 8:21 pm

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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Wed Nov 15, 2017 9:31 pm

A good insightful explanation by Alan Watt

https://youtu.be/mKAVAyqRyKE
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Thu Nov 16, 2017 10:32 am

Some very nice illuminate symboligy in this video.

The single eye (check)

The purple  lighting (check)

The meteor causing the lights to go out (check)

Red and blue references  (check)

All packaged neatly to shove down the throats  of our kids.

All produced by Warner Brothers who incidentally produced the Plan B  burning  flats video.

It was also Dua Lipa in the Sean Paul video "gonna get lit tonight"

In plain sight, this is how they operate.

https://youtu.be/mgI_pH8TOVY
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Thu Nov 16, 2017 3:40 pm

Now ask yourself this question.

If you heard this song coming from your young son or daughter's bedroom you would think they were just listening to harmless pop music right?

Now take a good hard look at the contents of the video by a band called Panic at the disco....to take the piss just a bit more they named the song LA Devotee...

https://youtu.be/r5dNcKTcnPA
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by daveiron on Thu Nov 16, 2017 6:46 pm

Well worth reading Mark Devlins book Music truth (he gave a talk at one of the Notts meets) The depth of satanism in the music industry is astounding. I believe he has a follow up book coming after christmas.

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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Thu Nov 16, 2017 7:39 pm

I will look it up Dave thanks.

I'm struggling to find the appropriate words to describe the disgusting depravity which is peddled as entertainment to our kids.
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by WokeBro on Thu Nov 16, 2017 7:49 pm

Pop music has always been disgusting and depraved.

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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by iamani on Thu Nov 16, 2017 8:25 pm

Hi

That's actually rock n roll, and i thought that vid was great, thanks for posting it.

i don't know about disgusting and depraved though. What i saw was the entertaining culmination of obvious hours of practice to perfect the moves and the timing, the joy on the dancers' faces as they synchronise their efforts in a perfect teamwork of the sexes, movement for the sake of movement. A perfect meshing of mind and spirit both dually and individually, expressing their celebration of the 'now'.

......and i would certainly prefer the children do this rather than twerking.

Cheers!

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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by WokeBro on Thu Nov 16, 2017 9:02 pm

That's when the rot really set in.  It started with the Satanic blues singers in the Mississippi Delta selling their souls to the Devil for worldly success and the pleasures of the flesh.

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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by WokeBro on Thu Nov 16, 2017 9:12 pm

This is rock n roll.  "Who do" =  hoodoo.  Just listen to the lyrics.




Hoodoo is the practice of spirituality carried to the United States by West Africans as the result of the transatlantic slave trade. It is a blend of practices from the people of the Kongo, Benin/Togo, Nigeria and others. The extent to which hoodoo could be practiced varied by region and the temperament of the slave owners. Enslaved Africans of the Southeast, known as the Gullah, as well as those in Louisiana, were people who enjoyed an isolation and relative freedom that allowed for retention of the practices of their West African ancestors. Rootwork or hoodoo, in the Mississippi Delta where the concentration of enslaved Africans was dense, was practiced but under a large cover of secrecy. Hoodoo spread throughout the United States as African Americans left the Delta during the Great Migration.

The word hoodoo stems from Hudu, which is the name of a language and a Ewe tribe in Togo and Ghana.[citation needed] It was first documented in American English in 1875 and was used as a noun (the practice of hoodoo) or a transitive verb, as in "I hoodoo you," an action carried out by varying means. The hoodoo could be manifest in a healing potion, or in the exercise of a parapsychological power, or as the cause of harm which befalls the targeted victim.[1][2] In African American Vernacular English (AAVE), hoodoo is often used to describe a paranormal consciousness or spiritual hypnosis, a spell. But hoodoo may also be used as an adjective for a practitioner, such as "hoodoo man".

Known hoodoo spells date back to the 1800s. Spells are dependent on the intention of the practitioner and "reading" of the client.[3]

Regional synonyms for hoodoo include conjuration, witchcraft, or rootwork.[4] Older sources from the 18th and 19th century sometimes use the word "Obeah" to describe equivalent folk practices.[5]

The hoodoo religious system[edit]
According to Carolyn Morrow Long, "At the time of the slave trade, the traditional nature-centered religions of West and Central Africa were characterized by the concept that human well-being is governed by spiritual balance, by devotion to a supreme creator and a pantheon of lesser deities, by veneration and propitiation of the ancestors, and by the use of charms to embody spiritual power. [...] In traditional West African thought, the goal of all human endeavor was to achieve balance." Several African spiritual traditions recognized a genderless supreme being who created the world, was neither good nor evil, and which did not concern itself with the affairs of mankind. Lesser spirits were invoked to gain aid for humanity's problems.[6]

Since the 19th century there has been Christian influence in hoodoo thought.[5] This is particularly evident in relation to God's providence and his role in retributive justice. For example, though there are strong ideas of good versus evil, cursing someone to cause their death might not be considered a malignant act. One practitioner explained it as follows:

"[In] Hoodooism, anythin' da' chew do is de plan of God undastan', God have somepin to do wit evah' thin' you do if it's good or bad, He's got somepin to do wit it ... jis what's fo' you, you'll git it."[7]
"([In] Hoodooism, anything that you do is the plan of God, understand? God has something to do with everything that you do whether it's good or bad, he's got something to do with it... You'll get what's coming to you)"
Not only is God's providence a factor in hoodoo practice, but hoodoo thought understands God as the archetypal hoodoo doctor. On this matter Zora Hurston stated, "The way we tell it, hoodoo started way back there before everything. Six days of magic spells and mighty words and the world with its elements above and below was made."[8] From this perspective, biblical figures are often recast as hoodoo doctors and the Bible becomes a source of conjurational spells and is, itself, used as a protective talisman.[9]This can be understood as a syncretic adaptation for the religion. By blending the ideas laid out by the Christian Bible, the faith is made more acceptable. This combines the teachings of Christianity that Africans brought to America were given and the traditional beliefs they brought with them.

The newest work on Hoodoo lays out a model of Hoodoo origins and development. Mojo Workin:The Old African American Hoodoo System by Katrina Hazzard-Donald, Ph.D. discusses what the author calls "the ARC or African Religion Complex which was a collection of eight traits which all the enslaved Africans had in common and were somewhat familiar to all held in the agricultural slave labor camps known as plantations communities. Those traits included naturopathic medicine, ancestor reverence, counter clockwise sacred circle dancing, blood sacrifice, divination, supernatural source of malady, water immersion and spirit possession. These traits allowed Culturally diverse Africans to find common culturo-spiritual ground. According to the author, Hoodoo developed under the influence of the ARC, the African divinities moved back into their natural forces, unlike in the Caribbean and Latin America where the divinities moved into Catholic saints. This work also innovatively discusses the misunderstood High John the Conqueror root and myth as well as the incorrectly discusses "nature sack."[10]

Moses-as-conjurer[edit]
Paralleling God-as-conjurer, hoodoo practitioners often understand the biblical figure Moses in similar terms. Hurston developed this idea in her novel Moses, Man of the Mountain, in which she calls Moses, "the finest hoodoo man in the world."[11] Obvious parallels between Moses and intentional paranormal influence (such as magic) occur in the biblical accounts of his confrontation with Pharaoh. Moses conjures, or performs magic "miracles" such as turning his staff into a snake. However, his greatest feat of conjure was using his powers to help free the Hebrews from slavery. This emphasis on Moses-as-conjurer led to the introduction of the pseudonymous work the Sixth and Seventh Books of Moses into the corpus of hoodoo reference literature.[12]

Bible-as-talisman[edit]
In hoodoo, "All hold that the Bible is the great conjure book in the world."[13] It has many functions for the practitioner, not the least of which is a source of spells. This is particularly evident given the importance of the book Secrets of the Psalms in hoodoo culture.[14] This book provides instruction for using psalms for things such as safe travel, headache, and marital relations. The Bible, however, is not just a source of spiritual works but is itself a conjuring talisman. It can be taken "to the crossroads", carried for protection, or even left open at specific pages while facing specific directions. This informant provides an example of both uses:

"Whenevah ah'm afraid of someone doin' me harm ah read the 37 Psalms an' co'se ah leaves the Bible open with the head of it turned to the east as many as three days."[15]
Practices[edit]
The purpose of hoodoo was to allow people access to supernatural forces to improve their lives. Hoodoo is purported to help people attain power or success ("luck") in many areas of life including money, love, health, and employment. As in many other spiritual and medical folk practices, extensive use is made of herbs, minerals, parts of animals' bodies, an individual's possessions and bodily fluids, especially menstrual blood, urine, saliva, and semen.

Contact with ancestors or other spirits of the dead is an important practice within the conjure tradition, and the recitation of Psalms from the Bible is also considered spiritually influential in hoodoo. Due to hoodoo's great emphasis on an individual's spiritual power to effect desired change in the course of events, hoodoo's principles are believed to be accessible for use by any individual of faith. Hoodoo practice does not require a formally designated minister.

Home-made powders, mojo hands, oils, and talismans form the basis of much rural hoodoo, but there are also some successful commercial companies selling various hoodoo products to urban and town practitioners. These are generally called spiritual supplies, and they include herbs, roots, minerals, candles, incense, oils, floor washes, sachet powders, bath crystals, icons, aerosols, and colognes. Many patent medicines, cosmetics, and household cleaning supplies for mainstream consumers have been aimed also at hoodoo practitioners. Some products have dual usage as conventional and spiritual supplies, examples of which include the Four Thieves Vinegar,[16] Florida Water,[17] and Red Devil Lye.[18]

Hoodoo is linked to a popular tradition of Bottle Trees in the United States. According to gardener and glass bottle researcher Felder Rushing, the use of bottle trees came to the Old South from Africa with the slave trade. Bottle trees were an African tradition, passed down from early Arabian traders. They believed that the bottles trapped the evil spirits until the rising morning sun could destroy them. The use of blue bottles is linked to the "haint blue" spirit specifically. Today, glass bottle trees are a popular garden decoration throughout the South and Southwest.[19]
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by WokeBro on Thu Nov 16, 2017 9:17 pm

And this is just blatant.
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by iamani on Thu Nov 16, 2017 9:36 pm

Hi WokeBro

It is undeniably a pleasure of the flesh. What's wrong with that really?

It is for every man to respect every other man, you can't really judge without judging yourself.

Cheers!

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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by WokeBro on Thu Nov 16, 2017 10:36 pm

Yep, everyone has a right to sell their soul. WAKE UP, SHEEPLE!
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by iamani on Thu Nov 16, 2017 10:41 pm

Hi WokeBro

Isn't it just one of those things to scare us?

Cheers!

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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Fri Nov 17, 2017 8:30 am

Can't wait for this one actually

https://youtu.be/JMK0sVy9nTs
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by daveiron on Fri Nov 17, 2017 9:40 am

Hi awoken2,

This is the guy,Mark Devlin .There may be a vid re the Notts Meeting on one of Ceylons channels.

http://raconteursnews.com/raconteurs-911-symbolism-mark-devlin/

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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Fri Nov 17, 2017 11:10 am

Fascinating Dave, thank you.
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Fri Nov 17, 2017 11:21 am

https://youtu.be/lwZqbQL4H4Q

It's the purple lighting that gives this song away.

Now just imagine if your 13 year old daughter was secretly being groomed/abused by a paedophile. I know all songs are open to individual interpretation  but just imagine for a minute.

Then ask the question have these lyrics got a darker hidden meaning. Bear in mind she has over 3 million YouTube subs.

https://www.azlyrics.com/lyrics/dualipa/lastdance.html
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by Awoken2 on Fri Nov 17, 2017 12:51 pm

Not all predictive programming is bad by the way

https://youtu.be/giaZnIr-faM
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

Post by WokeBro on Fri Nov 17, 2017 2:18 pm

Not just music, Hollywood too.
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Re: Predictive programming and the music industry.

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