Tagged: glastonbury abbey

The Mystery in the Walls of Glastonbury Abbey Solved

When people criticise President Trump over wanting to build a wall on the southern border of the United States, and the Democrats insist that it’s immoral not to have open borders, they may not realise that they are mouthpieces for an evil Death Cult that, for all its insistence on environmentalism to prevent climate change, is flying in the face of Nature and how She builds life.

If Mother Nature believed in open borders, there would be no Universe. She uses the Vesica Piscis to organise Her Work; some call it “the womb of life” because from all the walls and borders that are produced from it, the shapes of the creation are built to produce the Flower of Life and the Fruit of Life, that flow between the realms of spirit and the realms of materiality. Its mathematical dimensions make it transcendent in nature because its shape spirals out into infinity in ever-increasing circles, and it also spirals in, into infinity, in ever-decreasing circles.

That’s why sacred buildings from time immemorial, such as Glastonbury Abbey, have strong parameters of stone-and-mortar that were constructed according to the designs of those who understood those laws, and they also engineered a huge wall around this temple and its precincts, made of local Blue Lias stone, to protect “the holiest earthe in England.”

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Revelations, the New Jerusalem and Glastonbury

We’ve been having a bit of discussion about whether Glastonbury is meant to be the location for the New Jerusalem. Most of those who think it should be might benefit from reading this article and gaining another perpective on the issue.

So let’s start from the beginning …. Continue reading

Re-membering the Last Abbot Alchemist of Glastonbury

On a cold November’s day in 1539, Henry VIII’s soldiers dragged the last abbot of Glastonbury, Richard Whiting, up through the High Street on a horse-drawn hurdle and then up to the summit of the Tor, where he was hung on a gibbet with two monks hanging either side of him, like two thieves, in a pastiche of the scene at Calvary. Continue reading