Tuesday, 21 January 2014

Geller's Island

A remarkable story has emerged concerning a small and previously insignificant island of the coast of Scotland. Lamb Island, known locally as just "the Lamb", sits in the Firth of Forth and is an uninhabited rocky islet just 320 by 160 feet across. It is very difficult to reach and has no landing facilities or buildings of any kind on it. It's a nature reserve which is home to only seabirds and a rest-stop for the occasional passing seal. Despite being only a mile off shore it is very rarely visited. However in 2009 it was bought off its previous owner, the Baron of Dirleton and Fulwood, for £30,000. The purchaser is none other than Uri Geller, one of the most curious individuals in the world today. I've discussed Uri Geller before recently here: http://hpanwo-voice.blogspot.co.uk/2013/07/the-secret-life-of-uri-geller.html. He is more than just a celebrity and stage magician; he was, and probably still is, an asset of Mossad, the CIA and perhaps other intelligence agencies. The official story is that the US Government dabbled with the idea of "psychic spies" during the Cold War and employed Geller as one of them, but the experimental project was a total failure; Geller fooled them with his illusionist tricks and that destroyed the credibility of the programme. This misspent folly is now supposedly an embarrassment which they would never repeat. I'm not so sure, for the reasons which I explain in the link above.

In this video we see the new Laird of the Lamb visiting his territory for the first time ever in 2010: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=p3cWf4Z2LbE.
As you can see, this involved a major publicity scoop of the kind Geller has always excelled at. At first glance once might wonder, why would the Lamb would cost as much as £30,000 (what's more Geller managed to haggle it down from £75,000!)? Unless you happen to be a seagull or puffin there seems to be nothing of any interest or use there for you; it is literally just a big rock sticking out of the sea, topped with moss and grass. Like many parts of Scotland it was formed about three hundred million years ago by volcanic activity that has now ceased. However when Geller returned from his overnight encampment on the Lamb he said "So many things happened... only the four of us (he and his three companions) know!" I'd like to know too, I must say. The reason Geller wanted the Lamb so much is that he is an avid aficionado of mystical knowledge, as am I, and he found out that the Lamb and the other islands in the archipelago it's a part of, called the Islands of the Forth, are what is known as a "land zodiac". There are several places on Earth thought to be land zodiacs, like Giza in Egypt, Glastonbury, Rennes-le-Chateau and even Kingston-upon-Thames. The natural features in a land zodiac, and sometimes artificial features too, are not placed by random but are actually sites deliberately to signify an encoded message. Often this involves some kind of sacred geometry. Another common theme has them resembling the signs of the zodiac, as the name implies, or other constellations. This kind of placement was a recurring topic in the recent Megalithomania conference, see: http://hpanwo-tv.blogspot.co.uk/2013/05/big-stones.html. Today probably the best known land zodiac is what is known as the "Orion Constellation Theory"; this states that the construction of the Giza Pyramids in Ancient Egypt was laid out deliberately to match the constellation of Orion. There's also the Avebury- Cydonia Mars connection, see: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gL5qvfW5cpo. The land zodiac involving the Lamb is related to the islands nearby, Fidra, Craigleith and the others. Geller read a 15th century Scottish text which spoke of a connection to Ancient Egypt calling the islands "the Pyramids of Scotland", see: http://site.uri-geller.com/why_i_bought_lamb_island. According to a spiritual research magazine there is a network of leylines connecting these islands to Rosslyn Chapel and Bannockburn the site of the famous battle won by Robert the Bruce on June the 24th 1314. The stars in the belt of Orion exactly mirror the islands on the ground on that very night. The Knights Templar and Arthurian Legends come into the story too making the Lamb an absolute hotspot of ancient spiritual wisdom. The myth is that an exiled Egyptian prince and princess, Gaythelos and Scota, landed on the islands when they first arrived in Scotland and buried a hoard of treasure on one of them; they did this because they understood that the location was a land zodiac. However I wonder how they managed to dig a hole on the solid rocky surface of the Lamb. Geller hopes to find the treasure by dowsing on the island, using psychic means to discover it. He claims that he will donate any treasure he finds to museums in Scotland and Egypt, but if he is still working for the intelligence services, I question that. 

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