By Daniel Taylor
“…and God saw that it was good.”
In the book of Genesis we are given a description of the creation of our world. Found throughout is the phrase “…and God saw that it was good,” referencing his creation. As creatures of God’s creation, this one phrase provides a profoundly deep view into our own minds and spirits.
There exists a number sequence known under such names as Phi, the Golden Ratio, the Divine Proportion, etc., and is found throughout nature and the universe. Leonardo of Pisa (known as Fibonacci) discovered it in 1202 when studying the breeding pattern of rabbits. The number of pairs of rabbits increased from 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, and so on. Each new number in the series is the sum of the two before it. The ratio of each pair equals Phi (1.618…)
Here is where we make the connection: Our perception of beauty is directly related to the golden ratio. It is something that is in all of us – integrated with our physiology – just as natural law exists in the heart of humanity. Artists have used the “Divine Proportion” for centuries to portray beauty and works that are pleasing to behold. The human body itself is proportioned according to the golden ratio. The heavens above also display this sequence.
Marketers know that the golden ratio provides a very useful tool in presenting visually pleasing products to potential buyers. A study from one business journal reported that “…research showed that there is the golden ratio effect existing on stimulus preference which is in favor of the golden ratio…” Web designers also utilize this principle.
Recent discoveries have revealed that the divine proportion is present at the smallest levels of our existence. In 2010, the golden ratio was found even in the quantum world. The study found,
“…interaction between spins causing them [atoms] to magnetically resonate. For these interactions we found a series (scale) of resonant notes: The first two notes show a perfect relationship with each other. Their frequencies (pitch) are in the ratio of 1.618…, which is the golden ratio famous from art and architecture…”
- In the above photo, you can see an electron-positron particle shower. In the process of pair creation the particle tracks clearly follow a pattern strikingly similar to the Fibonacci spiral.
- In this photo the Fibonacci spiral is shown over the famous Mona Lisa portrait painted by Leonardo da Vinci. This painting displays the golden ratio extensively.
When we see beauty, we know that it is good. As we will see, there are those that find spiritual ecstasy in the complete opposite.
“Dark ecstasy is the spirituality of the Illuminati“
“Dark ecstasy is the spirituality of the Illuminati, and a force that has, to a lesser degree, been implanted into humans, whereby humans have a capacity to develop spiritual euphoria surrounding artistic experiences of genuine sadomasochism, death and murder, war, pain, and so forth. Dark ecstasy’s spiritual euphoria becomes addictive, and it is triggered by art-forms in the world. It is the opposite experience as one has when ocean surf transports one to spiritual joy and levity.”
This is Jeffery Grupp’s explanation of the phenomenon he calls “Dark ecstasy”. It is a manifestation of evil that is universal throughout the history of humanity. Archetypal imagery of evil is the polar opposite of Phi. It is obsessed with death, twisted, a-symmetrical, and disturbing to view for a normal person. This work of “art” displaying a decapitated, rotting cow head covered in flies is described by its creator Damien Hirst as “…possibly the most exciting thing he has ever made…”
The elite of the world are obsessed with this type of artwork. It is a visual representation of their inner world.
“…For where your treasure is, there will your heart be also. The light of the body is the eye: if therefore thine eye be single, thy whole body shall be full of light. But if thine eye be evil, thy whole body shall be full of darkness. If therefore the light that is in thee be darkness, how great [is] that darkness!” – Matthew 6:21-23
An article written by David Hamilton discusses the perversion of modern art and the elite that are driving the trend. Hamilton writes, “Historically, there were qualities that denoted an idea of civilisation that gave meaning to culture: confidence and a sense of belief in one’s own people that generated a sense of permanence. This was reflected by the arts elite of the day.” Hamilton continues, “There was a self-belief in our society’s values and a desire to receive them from our ancestors and transmit them to our descendants.”
He concludes, “…now it seems this process is being jettisoned for a vague future that is being artificially constructed by cultural elites.”
It is appropriate that such works of art display death and distortion so prominently, as the elite are engaged in a revolution against the natural order. The perversion of the masses is essential for their survival. This abhorrent element of humanity seeks to spread their disease to the wider spectrum of society, because “normal man” represents a grave danger to their pathological system.
Andrew M. Lobaczewski’s 1998 book entitled Political Ponerology sheds light on the pathocrats dark philosphy, stating, “…the biological, psychological, moral, and economic destruction of this majority of normal people is a “biological” necessity to the pathocrats…”