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The Hervarar Saga or How the West Was Really Won... by Jack Heart & Orage
First Published Friday, January 22, 2021, in The Human
The Hervarar Saga or How the West Was Really Won...
By Jack Heart & Orage
It was the Hervarar saga that fueled the mind of J. R. R. Tolkien, author of the Lord of the Rings and father of modern “fantasy,” so much so that his son Christopher became an academic and made one of the more respected translations, which he titled The Saga of King Heidrek the Wise. There are two manuscripts for the Hervarar saga; the oldest is dated to the early fourteenth century and goes up to the second riddle, the other is dated at the fifteenth and cuts off at the end of chapter twelve and the war with the Huns. After that, the saga has been pieced together from inferior seventeenth century paper manuscripts. The sixteenth chapter contains a list of Swedish Kings that is used by historians, but even academics agree it’s an addendum after the fact. That it’s been tended to that way perhaps attests to its historical accuracy. The saga switches from Swede to Goth seamlessly and makes no distinction, perplexing academics who are attempting to date it back to a fourth century that never existed. In actuality, it is an authentic account of the birth of what would come to be known as the Holy Roman Empire, far more authentic than the made for TV version given in the Annals of Quedlinburg.
Arngrim the Berserk is a descendant of the benevolent god king of the Jötunn; Guðmund of Glæsisvellir and assorted other supernatural beings. He carried off Eyfura, the daughter of the King Svafrlami after killing him. Svafrlami was the grandson of Odin. It was he who first acquired the cursed sword Tyrfing from the dwarfs which Arngrim also took when he slew him. Arngrim and Eyfura had twelve sons; all Berserkers and legendary warriors and all slain in a battle with other legendary warriors on the malevolently enchanted island of Samsø, where they were buried together in a mound along with Tyrfing. One of them; Angantyr the strongest of the brothers and the one who had wielded Tyrfing begat a daughter with the daughter of the Earl Bjartmar before embarking on the fatal voyage to Samsø with his brothers. “Everyone advised exposing the child, saying that if she resembled her father's kinsmen she would not have a womanly disposition. The Earl, however, had her sprinkled with water; and he brought her up, and called her Hervör, saying that the line of Arngrim's sons would not be extinguished if she were left alive.”(1)
Hervör grows into a woman of extraordinary beauty, but she is more Valkyrie than she is human, stronger than most men and causing exceeding mischief in the Earl’s fiefdom, even taking to the woods for a while and murdering passerby’s to support herself until the Earl had her retrieved. When she finds out who her real father is, she joins up with a band of Vikings and makes her way to the haunted island of Samsø, where she fearlessly disembarks and confronts the ghost of her dead father, convincing him that he must turn Tyrfing over to her. From there, cursed sword at her side, she makes her way to Guðmund of Glæsisvellir, taking on the male persona of Hervarth and impressing Guðmund with her skills at Hnefatafl, a strategic board game played by the Vikings, from which in all likelihood chess evolved. But soon enough, she beheads one of his men with Tyrfing and flees back to the Earl’s fiefdom where she settles down and starts acting like a woman instead of a Berserker. Höfund, the son of Guthmund and perhaps even wiser than his father, “heard of this and went and asked for the hand of Hervör, and was accepted; and he took her home.” (2)
Guðmund of Glæsisvellir is a recurring character in the Forndaldarsögur; Norse sagas supposedly composed before the colonization of Iceland whose original manuscripts can mostly be dated to the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries. Scholars, in a blatant attempt to undermine their historic credibility through nomenclature, call the Forndaldarsögur “Legendary Sagas” and snivel that they are not realistic, preferring the Icelandic sagas which conform more to their notions of rationalism forged by a thousand years of confinement in a three dimensional existence. But the literal translation of Forndaldarsögur is "the story or history of the ancient era..."
“King Guðmund appears in several of the fornaldarsögur. In the legend of Helgi Thorisson, he is pitted against the Christian King Olaf Tryggvason as a representative of the new and true doctrine. King Guðmund of the Glittering Plains represents the older heathen doctrine.” According to Saxo Grammaticus “King Guðmund is the giant Geirrod's (Geruthus') brother. His kingdom borders on Jotunheim and on the kingdom of death. The saga of Thorsteinn Bæjarmagn places Guðmund and the Glittering Plains in a tributary relation to Jotunheim and to Geirrod, the giant, well known in the mythology. The author of Hervör's saga identifies Odainsakur, the acre of the not-dead, as a heathen belief, and gives reasons why it was believed that Odainsakur was situated within the limits of Gudmund's kingdom, the Glittering Plains. This is because Gudmund and his men grew so old that they lived several generations. Gudmund alone lived five hundred years. Therefore the heathens believed that Odainsakur was situated in his domain.” (3)
Most of the Forndaldarsögur agree that the jump off point for a journey to the Glittering Plains and Odainsakur is the extreme North, but it must be kept in mind that in medieval geographic descriptions of Northern Europe like The Accounts of Othere and Wulfstan, north is east and east is north. “Hervör's saga says that the Glittering Plains and Odainsakur are situated north of Halogaland, in Jotunheim. ”In contrast to the Christian proselytism of the Saxo Grammaticus portrayal of him as the malevolent inn keeper for the Hotel California, “where you can check out any time you’d like but you can never leave,” King Guðmund is depicted in the Forndaldarsögur as “pious in a heathen sense. With these qualities are united wisdom and great wealth. He rules a domain which winter cannot penetrate. Within that domain is an enclosed place, whose bulwark neither sickness, nor age, nor death can surmount. It is left to his pleasure to give admittance to the mysterious meadows where the mead-cisterns of the lower world are found. There is an obvious correspondence of King Guðmund and his realm to Mimir the keeper of the wisdom well which Odin gives his eye to drink from. Stanza forty five of the Vafþrúðnismá predicts that Man shall rise again in the aftermath of Ragnarök from Hodd-Mimir’s grove:
“Lif and Leifthrasir
in Hodd-Mimir's grove.
they will have for nourishment,
From them are born (new) races.”(4)
Höfund and Hervörhave two sons, one; Angantyr takes after his father whom is loved by all and the progenitor of judges in legal matters, the other, Heithrek takes after his mother and is full of murderous mischief. He may be illegitimate because the saga makes reference to him having a step father; “His foster-father was called Gizur.” Heithrek kills Angantyr with the cursed sword Tyrfing, which earlier had been given to him by Hervör and is banished by Höfund, who at Hervör’s insistence gives him advice on how to handle matters that will come up in his future. Hervör goes back to Heithrek and repeats Höfund’s advice to him. Heithrek, having no use for his father, replies: "This advice must have been given me in a spiteful spirit. It will not be of any use to me."”(5)
Heithrek resolves to always do the opposite of Höfund’s advice and makes his way to the kingdom of King Harold whom he ingratiates himself to by using Tyrfing to slay Harold’s enemies. “King Harold had a son in his old age. Heithrek also had a son, who was called Angantyr. Presently a great famine began in Reithgotaland (which is now called Jutland) and it threatened to destroy all the inhabitants. So they tried divination, and the answer was that there would be no plenty in Reithgotaland until the noblest boy in the land had been sacrificed. Heithrek said that that was King Harold's son, but the King declared that Heithrek's son was the noblest; and there was no escape from this dilemma save by referring it to Höfund, whose decisions were always just.” Höfund advises that it is indeed Heithrek's son who is the most noble and as compensation for his son Harold must give Heithrek half his army which Heithrek accepts but then treacherously uses it to renege on the deal and instead slay both Harold and his son. “Heithrek was now accepted as King throughout the realm.” (6)
King Harold, like Matilda, Henry (Heithrek), Otto and Bruno is a recurring theme in the history of Northern Europe. Mentioned throughout the sagas as King Harold the Blue Tooth he is credited by academia with converting Scandinavia to Christianity and erecting the Jelling monument. In the Icelandic sagas as Harold the Fairhair, he is the first king of Norway and the son of Halfdan, who in the Hervarar saga is his son, either way, Heithrek has them both killed... The Jelling monument is enigmatic not only in the difficulty scholars have with deciphering its runic inscriptions but in the fact the one side appears to depict a rampant version of the Mushhushshu-dragon, symbol of the god Marduk, as it appears on the Ishtar Gate of Babylon, another side of the Jelling monument shows a crucifixion in space notable for its absence of crosses...
As the new King of the Goths “King Heithrek went out raiding and marched against the land of the Saxons with a great host. The King of the Saxons sent men to meet him and they made peace with one another, and the King invited Heithrek to a banquet. Heithrek accepted the invitation. The result of this banquet was that Heithrek sought the hand of the King's daughter and married her, receiving much property and land as her dowry; and with that King Heithrek went home to his kingdom.”Although it’s stated in the manuscript that Angantyr is her stepson the wording is more than likely custodial subterfuge among the royal bloodlines. No maternity line is given for Angantyr and the Saxon princess clearly has custody of him because Heithrek has to steal him back from her and the Saxons when he catches her cheating on him with a bondsman during one of her all too many visits to her native Saxon kingdom. Heithrek also has another son with a pedigree, this one with the princess of the Huns. “One summer as Heithrek was away raiding, he went into the land of the Huns and harried there, and Humli his father-in-law fled before him. Heithrek there captured great booty and also Sifka, the daughter of King Humli, and then returned home to his kingdom. Their son was called Hlöth, as we said before. He sent her home shortly after.”(7)
Always meticulously doing exactly the opposite of his father’s advice and prospering wildly from it, Heithrek, who Höfund told in his original advice to Hervör not to take on the upbringing of the son of a king greater than himself, does just that by requesting and taking on the upbringing of the son of the powerful King Hrollaug. Then by faking the prince’s murder at the blade of Tyrfing, he tricks the enraged king into fighting a battle he has prepared for and of course emerges once again victoriously, ambushing and slaughtering all two hundred and forty of the men King Hrollaug sent to hang him and ending up with the kings still very much alive son as a bargaining chip. Messengers were sent accordingly to King Heithrek to bring about reconciliation. A council was held and a reconciliation effected by Heithrek's marrying Hergerth, the daughter of King Hrollaug; and she brought him as her dowry Wendland, the province which lies nearest to Reithgotaland. Now king of the Goths and the Wends with a son with a claim to the Saxon throne and a son with a claim to throne of the Huns: “King Heithrek settled down in his own kingdom and became a great sage...”(8)
Chapter 10 opens with the smoking gun and the fingerprints of the Quedlinburg Annals all over it. Without ever explaining except maybe in riddles who they are it begins: “They had a daughter called Hervör who was brought up by a man called Ormar. She was a most beautiful girl, but as tall and strong as a man, and trained herself in the use of bow and arrows.”(9)
The narrative then just continues on about how a riddle contest, which will be his death, develops between King Heithrek and Odin. Hervör, who is a most beautiful girl, but as tall and strong as a man, and trained herself in the use of bow and arrows, is already King Heithrek’s mother. This enigmatic passage marks the third incarnation of Matilda; suae metropolitanae sibi haereditariae,anointed when she was eleven years old, the Abbess of Quedlinburg and as the daughter of Otto the Great, undisputed ruler of the empire during its most formative of years in the late tenth century. In her second incarnation she had been Saint Matilda wife of Henry the Fowler and mother of Otto the Great, Henry the Wrangler and Saint Bruno, Archbishop of Cologne. All also have repetitive rolls in the academic narrative.Matilda’s first incarnation is as Saint Matilda’s grandmother and namesake Mistress of the Herford Abbey and Saint Matilda’s custodian. Academia needs to manufacture clones in order to account for how the most influential figures in medieval history remained in power for over a century and seemed to be in two places at once.
The fornaldarsögur, since they are not bound by evil spells, and are composed from eye witness accounts have no problem telling it just like it was; King Guðmund lived to be five hundred years old, King Heithrek had praetor human powers of perception and wielded a sword that was not of this world, and Hervör King Heithrek’s mother who gave him that sword was a supernatural being who, just like Julietta Montefeltro the high priestess of the Ordo Bucintoroin fifteenth century Venice, was twice born.
The Norse language, particularly if it is written in the runic alphabet, has yet to be fully understood. But I have little doubt that because the Sepher Yetzirah and the Yggdrasil have been drawn from the same well the same codes and ciphers used in Qabalah like Gematria (GMTRIA), Notarikon (NVTRIQVN) and Temurah (ThMVRH) can be used to crack the multiple meanings in the texts of the sagas. In the same vein the texts of the saga narratives themselves are full of easily discernible double entendres. Fortunately unlike the old testament in the bible this has not escaped the attention of scholars like Hannah Burrows who throws everything academia has at it in “Enigma Variations: Hervarar saga’s Wave-riddles and Supernatural Women in Old Norse Poetic Tradition.” (10)
King Heithrek deals with his enemies by either trying them in a kangaroo court sure to hang them or engaging them in a riddle (gátur) contest, which with his praetor human intelligence he is also certain to win and hang them. One such enemy, Gestumblindi, is stood for by Odin, who unknown to King Heithrek takes Gestumblindi’s form and a riddle contest ensues between Odin and King Heithrek. It’s really unprecedented in the sagas and what comes out in it is the truth. In a series of riddles, the supernatural woman that permeate the pre-Christian lore of the Norse, the Valkyries, the Norns or as Burrows calls them; Wave Maidens are described as natural phenomena such as pieces on the board game Hnefatafl, birds and plants which are the solutions correctly given by King Heithrek to the riddles of Gestumblindi, who is really Odin.
The contest reaches its inevitable climatic revelation when in the eighteenth riddle Gestumblindi (Odin) asks King Heithrek: “Who are those women on the mighty mountain, woman begets with woman? Maid with maid begets a son, and those women do not have husbands.” King Heithrek gives a correct solution by answering“wild angelica, a plant native to northern Europe which produces sideshoots after its first year. The “women” word in line 1 is rýgjar, playing on two layers of imagery: the angelica growing wild on the mountainside, and giantesses (supernatural females) in their traditional dwelling-place. In this riddle, the line ok eigut þær varðir vera“and those women do not have husbands” is not only apt, but the key to the whole riddle: as the prose response expands, þat eru hvannir tvær ok hvannarkálfr á milli þeira “That is two [female] angelicas and a young angelica between them”; the line creates the paradox of apparent reproduction between females without male involvement.”(11)
That is why the parentage of Hervör in her second incarnation at the beginning of chapter ten which opens the story of the riddle contest between the king of the gods and the god king is not given right then and there, as is customary in the sagas. It’s given here in the riddle. For the same reasons referring to King Heithrek in chapter six; the line “His foster-father was called Gizur” has been inserted. Gizur is a kenning –a name substitution commonly found in the sagas– for Höfund, who is not Heithrek’s real father. King Heithrek does not have a father. He is a demigod, the spawn of the Valkyries, which also explains the contempt he has for Höfund...
The“mighty mountain” or the lofty mountain as it is sometimes translated is a reference to the Quedlinburg Abbey on the castle hill of Quedlinburg, mighty because at the time the Hervarar Saga was written, in a reality unchained by academic constraints, in the early tenth century; like the center of the board in the game of Hnefatafl (chess) the Quedlinburg Abbey was the very beating heart of the empire.
The board game is in fact referred to in the very next riddle, numbered nineteen by Burrows. Scholars contest how many riddles there are in the original manuscript but not their chronological order. Gestumblindi (Odin) asks “Who are those maids, who fight weaponless around their lord? The darker protect during all the days, but the fairer go forth [to attack].” Here the solution is pieces in the board-game hnefatafl. Their personification as warrior maidens in a riddle using the same structure and language as the stanzas previously discussed reinforces the connection between this poetic formula and the evocation of supernatural females...” (12)
Odin follows by asking his twentieth riddle: “Who are those playmates, who pass over lands to the curiosity of their father? They bear a white shield during winter, but a black one during summer.” The solution to the riddle is ptarmigans, the skildir “shields” referring to their seasonal plumage; but the martial imagery is unavoidably reminiscent of the shield-maiden and her place on the battlefield. (13)
Odin seemingly growing frustrated at his inability to stump King Heithrek now asks him a series of riddles all with the same answer. In the “oldest extant manuscript, Hauksbók” (14) dated at the beginning of the fourteenth century Odin poses only three of these riddles with the same answer but when the Hervarar Saga is pieced together from other fragments and copies there are four. Hannah Burrow’s gives all four.
For his twenty-first riddle Gestumblindi asks: “Who are those ladies, who go sorrowing, to the curiosity of their father? They have pale hair, the white-hooded ones, and those women do not have husbands. King Heiðrekr, think about the riddle.” For his twenty-second riddle Gestumblindi asks: “Who are those girls, who go many together to the curiosity of their father? To many men they have caused harm; with that they must spend their lives. King Heiðrekr, think about the riddle.” For his twenty-third riddle Gestumblindi asks: “Who are those women, who go all together to the curiosity of their father? They are seldom gentle with the host of men, and have to wake in the wind. King Heiðrekr, think about the riddle.” And for his twenty-fourth Gestumblindi asks King Heithrek: “Who are those brides, who walk in the surf-skerries, and have a journey along the fjord? They have a hard bed, the white-hooded ones, and play little in the calm. King Heiðrekr, think about the riddle.”(15)
The twenty-third riddle is not included in translations based on the Hauksbók manuscript. But the answer to all the riddles, be they three or four, is Wave Maidens, Ægir's daughters or as they are routinely manifested in this world; the crests of waves, the billows as is the usual translation of King Heithrek’s answers. Scientists, real scientists not the ones that think energy can only be created by blowing things up, know that what the human race calls reality is in fact is a hologram, a signal that emanates from a source. The Australian aborigines have always known this and call the source of the signal the Alcheringa. David Bohm, once a disciple of Einstein and the school of thermodynamics that still worships the steam engine, also managed to figure it out in spite of Einstein and Choo Choo Trains. He said there was an Implicate and Explicate order with the implicate, which is the source or Alcheringa, revealed only fragmentally due to the limitations of “matter” or more correctly form in the explicate order. Like breaking waves on the shore the daughters of Ægir are relentlessly destructive while at the same time infinitely seductive. With their mastery of Magick, perfect bodies and glowing hair they are most desirable as wives but “they are seldom gentle with the host of men” and “they have a hard bed.” “To many men they have caused harm...”
A wimple as shown in Portrait of a Woman, circa 1430-1435, by Robert Campin (1375/1379–1444), National Gallery, London.
The crests of waves are white but so were the veils or wimples on the habits of nuns in the Holy Roman Empire. The plumage of ptarmigans is white in the winter and black in the summer but traditionally novice nuns wore white and when they were ordained they switched to black. Count Liudolf, Henry the Fowler, Otto the Great and the two succeeding Otto’s, all obtained power through the extensive dowries which came with their marriages and all died abruptly in many cases very young leaving their wives or daughters to rule the empire. In Count Liudolf’s case, together with his wife Oda who lived to be a hundred and seven years old, they established Gandersheim Abbey which as the Imperial Abby would become the heart of the Saxon Empire. The first abbess was Hathumod, a daughter of Liudolf, as were the two succeeding abbesses. In Henry the Fowlers case, he married Saint Matilda then conveniently died right before he was to be crowned Holy Roman Emperor leaving Saint Matilda to next establish the Quedlinburg Abbey where her granddaughter Matilda would be its abbess. From the time of her inexplicable and unprecedented coronation by her father Otto the Great when she was eleven years old that Matilda, with Empress Adelaide of Italy and Empress Theophanu of Constantinople both taking turns at the helm, would establish a Holy Roman Empire that would last a thousand years, with both its history and its gospels being fabricated by the supernatural woman cloistered within the Abbeys walls.
There are four primary sources for Dark Age history and there are four gospels. It is no accident that there are four riddles that’s answers are Wave Maidens in the Hervarar Saga. This is a spell to seal the four directions. But every surfer and seaman knows waves come in sets of three. This isn’t lost on the Hervarar Saga either. The full answer to the twenty-third riddle is “þad eru Ægis dætur; þær ganga iij samann, er vindur vekur þær “ That’s Ægir’s daughters; they go three together when the wind wakes them.”16
In the Vafþrúðnismál, the wisdom king of the giants tells Odin, once again in disguise, that after Ragnarök three maidens will move over the sea and “enter the settlements of mankind, the only guardian spirits of those in the world, though they are brought up with giants.”17 This is a touching story of the goddesses coming to the survivors in their hour of need if one does not realize that they are the same “three giants’ girls [þríar þursa meyiar!]” who are said to be the harbingers or inciters of Ragnarǫk in Vǫluspá.” 18
This is their modus operandi. In Surah 18 of the Qur'an, just like the gospels written by the Djinn, they promise the “faithful” that they have created everything in this world and they will inevitably destroy it. In the Benedictine monk; Plato’s Timaeus the hypothetical aged Egyptian priest tells Solon, the hypothetical Greek philosopher predating Plato, that civilizations have arisen and been destroyed many times throughout mans existence. In what’s euphemistically called by them the circle of life just when civilizations seem to arrive at the pinnacle of their knowledge they are smashed down by some unseen hand and forced to start all over again as ignorant savages.
The riddle contest ends when Odin goes to his old standby and asks King Heithrek what it was he whispered into Baldur’s ear before he was placed on his funeral pyre. Since Odin is the only one on this side of Hell that would know that, King Heithrek immediately recognizes him jumping up and saying: “I am sure it was something scandalous and cowardly and thoroughly contemptible. You are the only person who knows the words which you spoke, you evil and wretched creature. Then the King drew Tyrfing, and struck at Gestumblindi [Odin]; but he changed himself into a falcon and flew out through the window of the hall. And the sword struck the tail of the falcon; and that is why it has had a short tail ever since...”
Odin takes his vengeance that very same night and King Heithrek is dead by morning, killed by nine of his own slaves. Angantyr takes his own vengeance on the nine then assumes his role as the heir of King Heithrek and becomes king himself. Hlöth shows up and demands his fair share of his father’s kingdom, or by now empire, and King Angantyr is amicable toward him but Gizur, King Heithrek’s “foster father,” who by now it should be certain is really Höfund, although a very old man is at the council. Gizur insults the Hunnish prince telling him King Angantyr is being generous with him and his mother Sifka was naught but a bondswoman. From there things get ugly and Hlöth returns with King Humli and all the hordes of the Hun. The mightiest battle of the millennium before the last one ensues between the Goths and the Huns with Hunnish bodies said to have been so many that they dammed up rivers. King Angantyr and the Goths are victorious. In the aftermath “Angantyr ruled Reithgotaland as King for a long time. He was powerful and generous and a great warrior, and lines of kings are sprung from him...” (20)
Academics do monkey flips trying to put the battle between the Goths and the Huns so exquisitely described in the Hervarar Saga in the fourth or fifth century, but try as they may they can’t get it to fit. That is because the war between the Goths and Huns (Maygars) took place in the tenth century with Henry the Fowler and Otto the Great, the Saxon kings, victorious at the Battle of Riade and the Battle of Lechfeld respectively. That would have been shortly after Henry wiped out the Slavic army in what was basically an ambush of an expected attack at the Battle of Lenzen. It will be recalled that in the saga King Heithrek wipes out King Hrollaug’s army in the same fashion. Then marries “Hergerth, the daughter of King Hrollaug; and she brought him as her dowry Wendland...”
In the account of Wulfstan, which outside the sagas is the only reliable eyewitness account of what lay beyond the German frontier in the late ninth century, he says sailing north, or is it east, on the Baltic Sea: “Wendland was to starboard the whole of the way to the mouth of the Vistula.” 21 That would put it on the coast of Poland in an area traditionally Slavic that separates Nordic East and West Prussia...
This is a first draft; it was put on Patreon only for the benefit of our Patrons in 2018 but now I see those who have brought the Apocalypse down upon all your heads jammed it so it can’t be shared or even used as a source, forcing me to put it up in public to be used as a source for another piece where I am explaining my recently published book; Those Who Would Arouse Leviathan. If I was to go over it again, which I do not have time to do, I would point out that if it was written by Pagans, as academics vacuously assume, then the Earl of Bjartmar would have seen no need to baptize Hervör when he “had her sprinkled with water.” I would also emphasize that Heithrek first defeats the Huns when he puts King Humli to flight and wins the hand of Sifka corresponding perfectly to Henry the Fowlers defeat of the Magyar at the Battle of Riade. Then Heithrek’s son Angantyr finishes them off for good also corresponding perfectly with Otto the Great Henry the Fowlers son finishing the Magyars off for good in the Battle of Lechfeld. There is more, so much more but I think J. R. R. Tolkien covered much of it...
An Apocalypse carries biblical connotations of great slaughter and that is as it should be for those who have done Lucifer/Apollo a great wrong as Otto Rahn points out in The Court of Lucifer. But the true meaning of the word Apocalypse is a great Revelation. Whether you want to face it or not we now find ourselves in the middle of a Transhuman Armageddon that has been inevitable since 2016. More than half of what we are dealing with as our friends and family are no more human than a package of Brussel Sprouts on a Walmart shelf. Come to think of it that’s probably why MK Ultra was originally called Artichoke. As that noted artichoke Dubya would say:“mission accomplished…”
The West has been Googlized and the East Huaweid.The majority of the Human Race are now bacteriological automatons, agglutinations. It’s in your best interests, in the best interests of your immortal soul, to get away from them. If you’re not infected by now, you’re immune so agglutination contagion is not a physical danger. As abominations they are a malaise to the soul. For what it’s worth if you're consolidating your remaining ancestral linage, the Djinn tell me immunity is inherited through the mother and contingent on the ability to “filter the poisons through the mouth…”
Trying to rationalize with them is the last thing you need to be doing. Beijing Biden or Donald Trump, American corporatism or Chinese socialism, it makes no difference, you are still slated to die. They have all been dead for some time now and death is far more contagious than any virus. I suspect in the moment when you become the Thing from John Carpenters movie, your soul leaves your body, and you are no longer you. Vaccination can be expected to accomplish the same, the replacement of the living biological organism with a dead synthetic one. The long-anticipated Zombie Apocalypse has arrived and the only reason most “people” can’t see it is because they are the zombies.
The book which I have kept in my back pocket since 2012, while I wrote piece upon piece, all the while suffering the indignities of the human devils attending this Vampires Banquet where you are the main course, trying to avoid what you see before you now, has now been published. In it you will find your Revelation.
The book is available in the United States: right Here, but if you are from another country as at least a quarter of those who have already purchased it are, I suggest you go to your local Amazon outlet. Amazon has done everything it can, as expected, to slow down sales and avoid showing the sterling reviews it has gotten, particularly from Europe and Australia. In spite of the malevolent efforts of its distributor the book has already sold hundreds of copies. - Jack Heart
1 – Kershaw (translator), Nora. "The Saga of Hervör and Heithrek- Chap 4." The Complete Fornaldarsögur Norðurlanda Legendary Sagas of the Northland in English Translation. Translated by Nora Kershaw 1921. Web. http://www.germanicmythology.com/FORNALDARSAGAS/HERVARARKERSHAW.html
2 – Ibid, Chap 6
3 "King Guðmundr of Glæsisvellir "King Gudmund of the Glittering Plains" ." The Complete Fornaldarsögur Norðurlanda Legendary Sagas of the Northland in English Translation. 2010. Web. http://www.germanicmythology.com/FORNALDARSAGAS/GudmundofGlasisvellir.html
4 – Ibid.
5-Kershaw (translator), Nora. "The Saga of Hervör and Heithrek" - Chap 6.
6 – Ibid Chap 7
7 – Ibid Chap 8
8 - Ibid, Chap 9
9 – Ibid, Chap 10
10 - Burrows, Hannah. "Enigma Variations: Hervarar saga’s Wave-riddles and Supernatural Women in Old Norse Poetic Tradition." Web. http://aura.abdn.ac.uk/bitstream/handle/2164/4040/Burrows_Enigma_Variations_JEGP_2_1.pdf?sequence=1&isAllowed=y
11 – Ibid, page 13 – 14
12 – Ibid, page 17
13 – Ibid, page 17 - 18
14 – Ibid, page 3
15 - Ibid, pages 27 – 28
16 – Ibid, page 10
17 – Ibid, page 15
18 – Ibid, page 16
19 - Kershaw (translator), Nora. "The Saga of Hervör and Heithrek" -Chap 11.
20 – Ibid, Chap 16
21 - "The Accounts of Othere and Wulfstan." https://forums.skadi.net/threads/48322-The-Voyage-of-Ohthere-and-Wulfstan
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