coulrophobia

Yes, there is a reason why people are afraid of clowns. They represent the ancient Nephilim spirit, that’s why. A “stiltwalker”.

“coulrophobia (n.)
“morbid fear of clowns,” by 2001 (said in Web sites to date from 1990s or even 1980s), a popular term, not from psychology, possibly facetious, though the phenomenon is real enough; said to be built from Greek kolon “limb,” with some supposed sense of “stilt-walker,” hence “clown” + -phobia.

Ancient Greek words for “clown” were sklêro-paiktês, from paizein “to play (like a child);” or deikeliktas. Greek also had geloiastes “a jester, buffoon” (from gelao “to laugh, be merry”); there was a khleuastes “jester,” but it had more of a sense of “scoffer, mocker,” from khleuazo “treat with insolence.” Other classical words used for theatrical clowns were related to “rustic,” “peasant” (compare Latin fossor “clown,” literally “laborer, digger,” related to fossil).”

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Sons of Belial

From the Jewish Encyclopedia. Pretty interesting etymology. Belial: The “lord without a yoke”. That would make him the bullgod.

BELIAL.

By: Morris Jastrow, Jr., Gerson B. Levi, Marcus Jastrow, Kaufmann Kohler

A term occurring often in the Old Testament and applied, as would seem from the context in I Sam. x. 27; II Sam. xvi. 7, xx. 1; II Chron. xiii. 7; Job xxxiv. 18, to any one opposing the established authority, whether civil, as in the above passages, or religious, as in Judges xix. 22; I Kings xxi. 10, 13; Prov. xvi. 27, xix. 28; Deut. xiii. 14, xv. 9; II Sam. xxiii. 6. A somewhat weaker sense, that of “wicked” or “worthless,” is found in I Sam. i. 16, ii. 12, xxv. 17, xxx. 22. The use of the word in II Sam. xxii. 5 is somewhat puzzling. Cheyne explains it as “rivers of the under world,” while more conservative scholars render “destructive rivers.”

The etymology of this word has been variously given. The Talmud (Sanh. 111b) regards it as a compound word, made up of “beli” and “‘ol” (without a yoke). This derivation is accepted by Rashi (on Deut. xiii. 14). Gesenius (“Dict.” s.v.) finds the derivation in “beli” and “yo’il” (without advantage; i.e., worthless). Ibn Ezra (on Deut. xv. 9), without venturing on an etymology, contents himself with the remark that “Belial” is a noun, and quotes the opinion of some one else that it is a verb with a precative force, “May he have no rising.” Cheyne (“Expository Times,” 1897, pp. 423 et seq.) seeks to identify Belial with the Babylonian goddess Belili (Jastrow, “Religion of Babylonia,” pp. 588, 589). Hebrew writers, according to this view, took up “Belili” and scornfully converted it into “Belial” in order to suggest “worthlessness.” Hommel (“Expository Times,” viii. 472) agrees in the equation Belial = Belili, but argues that the Babylonians borrowed from the western Semites and not vice versa. This derivation, however, is opposed by Baudissin and Jensen (“Expository Times,” ix. 40, 283).

In Apocalyptic Literature.
—In Rabbinical and Apocryphal Literature:
In the Ḥasidic circles from which the apocalyptic literature emanated and where all angelologic and demonologic lore was faithfully preserved, Belial held a very prominent position, being identified altogether with Satan. In the Book of Jubilees (i. 20), Belial is, like Satan, the accuser and father of all idolatrous nations: “Let not the spirit of Belial [“Beliar” corrupted into “Belhor”] rule over them to accuse them before thee.” The uncircumcised heathen are “the sons of Belial” (ib. xv. 32). In the Testaments of the Twelve Patriarchs, Belial is the archfiend from whom emanate the seven spirits of seduction that enter man at his birth (Reuben ii.; Levi iii.; Zebulun ix.; Dan. i.; Naphtali ii.; Benjamin vi., vii.), the source of impurity and lying (Reuben iv., vi.; Simeon v.; Issachar vi.-vii.: Dan. v.; Asher i., iii.), “the spirit of darkness” (Levi xix.; Joseph vii., xx.). He will, like Azazel in Enoch, be opposed and bound by theMessiah (Levi xviii.), “and cast into the fire forever” (Judah xxv.); “and the souls captured by him will then be wrested from his power.” In the Ascensio Isaiæ, Belial is identified with Samael (Malkira [Dan. v.]; possibly Malak ra = the Evil Angel [i. 9]), and called “the angel of lawlessness”—”the ruler of this world, whose name is Matanbuchus” (a corrupt form of “Angro-mainyush” or Ahriman?) (ii. 4). In Sibyllines, iv. 2 (which part is of Christian origin) Belial descends from heaven as Antichrist and appears as Nero, the slayer of his mother. In the Sibyllines, iii. 63 (compare ii. 166) Belial is the seducer who, as the pseudo Messiah, will appear among the Samaritans, leading many into error by his miraculous powers, but who “will be burned up by heavenly fire carried along by the sea to the land [an earthquake?] to destroy his followers,” “at the time when a woman [Cleopatra] will rule over the world.”

In regard to the meaning and etymology of the word “Belial” there has always been a wide difference of opinion. The Septuagint, in translating it “lawlessness”—ἀνόμημα (Deut. xv. 9), ἀνομία (II Sam. xxii. 5), or παράνομος (Deut. xiii. 14; Judges xix. 22; and elsewhere)—follows a rabbinical tradition which interpreted it as “beli ‘ol” the one who has thrown off the yoke of heaven (Sifre, Deut. 93; Sanh. 111b; Midr. Sam. vi.; Yalḳ. to II. Sam. xxiii. 6; so also Jerome on Judges xix. 22, “absque jugo.” Belial was accordingly considered the opponent of the rule of God; that is, Satan, or the antagonist of God (see Antichrist). Aquilas (LXX., I Kings xxi. 13) translates it ἀποστασία = sedition, in the same manner that the “naḥash bariaḥ,” or dragon ( = Satan), is described as the apostate. The various modern etymologies, taking the word as a combination of “beli yo’il” (without worth) (Gesenius), or of “beli ya’al” (never to rise)—that is, never to do well (Ibn Ezra, Lagarde, Hupfeld, Fürst)—are alike rejected by Moore as extremely dubious (commentary to Judges, p. 419). Theodotion to Judges xx. 13, Ibn Ezra (Deut. xv. 9), and so Luther and the A. V. occasionally take Belial as a proper noun. It was Bäthgen (commentary to Ps. xviii. 5) who first translated Belial, “the land from which there is no return,” and then Cheyne (in “Expositor,” 1895, pp. 435-439, and in the “Encyc. Bibl.” s. v. “Belial”). They proved it to be the exact equivalent of the Assyrian “matu la tarat” (the land without return). Tiamat, the dragon of the abyss, having been identified with Satan, thus gave rise to the various uses of the word, and the legends of Belial Antichrist. Baudissin, in Hauck-Herzog’s “Realencyklopädie,” s. v., still takes a skeptical attitude as to the mythical character of Belial in the Old Testament, without, however, explaining the peculiar history of the word. Compare Satan.

Bibliography:
T. K. Cheyne, The Development of the Meanings of Belial, in The Expositor, 1895, i. 435-439;
idem, in Encyc. Bibl. s.v.;
Bousset, Antichrist, 1895, pp. 86, 99-101;

http://www.jewishencyclopedia.com/articles/2805-belial

Another Clown Face Sacrifice…kind of

The Spirit of Nephilim at it again. Zoe Adams while having clown make up on her face, stabbed her boyfriend 5 times in what could have been a potential “human sacrifice”. He survived. Zoe means “life”. It comes from Ancient Greek ζωή (zōḗ, “life”), a calque of the Biblical Hebrew name חַוָּה‎ (khavá, “Eve”). Hellenistic Jews adopted the wordd Eve as a translation for Zoe.

Adams is obvious. Adam is “man,” and literally means “(the one formed from the) ground” (Hebrew adamah “ground”). You have a Adam and Eve reference in Zoe Adams name. Why would she put clown make up on her face? It portrays the spirit that possessed her. She was qouted as seeing that she “blacked out” and didn’t remember anything that was going on.

“A young mother has been jailed for 11 years for stabbing her occasional boyfriend as they has sexual intercourse after texting him to say men should only be used as “human sacrifice”. Zoe Adams, 19, has dressed up as a clown and put a pillow over Kieran Bewick’s head to make their encounter more exhilarating on July 29 last year, Carlisle Crown Court heard.

In what she described as an “overreaction”, she whispered, “Trust me”, to the then 17-year-old Bewick before stabbing him five times in the chest, arm and thigh with a 10-inch knife, collapsing his lung. Having seized Adams’ iPhone, the court heard of images she had saved on the device, which included a blood-soaked woman with the caption “Murder is like a bag of chips: you can’t stop after just one”.”

https://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/2018/05/02/mother-19-stabbed-boyfriend-had-sexual-intercourse-dressed-clown/

Truth or Dare featuring the demon Calyx

Truth or Dare: the movie. If you mix the movie Final Destination with the movie Quija you get a movie with the symbolism of demon clown faced jesters who force you to tell the truth, or dare to be killed. It comes from the producer of Happy Death Day. If you haven’t read my paper on the 9/23 connection to this movie then I suggest you do. And a demonic spirit named Calyx in Truth or Dare comes from a Catholic Church in Mexico. Its just more of the same, with the spirit of Nephilim symbolism in movies.

The demonic faces with the big eyes and over proportioned smiles is reminiscent of a clowns face or a jesters face. I’ve mentioned before how I believe the clown/jester is symbolic of Nephilim manifesting in the physical. These are represented as the spirits of these ancient demonic Nephilim. Its all symbolic.

And why are these same faces in Soungarden’s video for Black Hole Sun? Notice the clown faced smile on the woman getting ready to kill a fish. The fish is represented as the end time harvest for true Christianity as the Nephilim is set on killing it.

Now I mentioned this demon in this movie that is named Calyx. The Latin Calyx is a husk or pod. The word Calyx actually comes from the Greek word kálux and means cup or chalice.

The Ancient Greek κάλυξ (kálux, cup) comes from κύω (kúō). κῠ́ω means to become pregnant or impregnate. From Proto-Indo-European *ḱewh₁- (to swell). Cognate (related “by blood” to) with κύριος (kúrios), Latin cumulus (swell), cavus (cavity). Most proper who study Greek are familiar with the word Kurios. It means master or lord and the Greek translation of the Tetragrammaton in the Septuagint.

κῠ́ω (kúō)

  1. (present and imperfect) to conceive, become pregnant
    1. (rarely with accusative) to become pregnant with…
  2. (aorist) to impregnate

Now the interesting thing about the word play for a demon named Calyx is that its a cup where you drink something (normally to be intoxicated). You also have the connection to being pregnant and the word lord or master. The Hebrew equivalent is Ba’al. I believe this clown demon named Calyx is just that, a Ba’al or lord of the shadows.

Now a impregnating demon has a actual name for it. It is called a Maggid. I talk about this extensively in my book. A maggid can also be a preacher. The concept is that a spirit impregnates the preacher. Have you ever heard a Christian say they have been impregnated by a word? This is that concept but its usually false and dine by a false prophet, hence it being from a preacher. Cabala or kabbalah (to recieve) is associated with the maggid.

The term maggidim may be used to speak of angels, but at times in teachings of the Kabbalah it assumes a very different meaning – by maggid, very often in classical Kabbalistic writings it is not archangels and angels of Ha-Shem that is meant, but rather the “angel” or “spirit” of a tzaddik or navi of the past, that, or the angel or spirit of a close disciple who studies in the academy or school of the navi or tzaddik in heaven. Thus, maggid is meant to indicate the presence of a holy one of the past that comes to visit us, and that may teach us and reveal mysteries to us – this can occur in dream or vision, but it can also occur by “speaking through us,” a placing of knowledge into our mouths, or into our minds and hearts, inspirations and illuminations...
To have a maggid, or to experience the visitations of maggidim, is intimately connected to the play of ivurim – the impregnation of the soul by sparks from other souls, and very often such a connection exists for those who have a maggid; these mysteries are interconnected.” (http://www.sophian.org/forum/viewtopic.php?t=1838)

So there you have it. Calyx the demon is associated with fallen angels or a demonic spirit. If you drink from the calyx or chalice then you will face the consequences of wrath. In the case of this movie…its death.

The cup of demons also made me think of the modius of Jupiter Serapis’ head. Another cup of death. There is also another reference to Jupiter with this word calyx.

  • The lunar crater Kalyke is named after the first Kalyke, as is a moon of Jupiter.

So now you know why President’s Bush and Obama have been shown as jokers.

Along with others….

Now you know the spirit behind these people. I guess in a secular world a maggid could not only be a preacher but a politician.

The spirit of the nephilim in the “Church”

The spirit of the nephilim

“It was no austere occasion at a London church on Sunday as clowns came together to pay tribute to the father of all clowns, Joseph Grimaldi. Holy Trinity Church, in Dalston, was full for the service, which has been on the first Sunday in February each year since 1946 in memory of the great entertainer and other clowns who have passed away.” (Christianity Today)

Thought I’d throw this in there too. Official reconstruction of Ramesses II. Nice reddish hair with the clown look.

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