Coiled Hair of Blacks
August 31, 2014, 1:41 pm
Filed under: Human Potential

“Your hair is the hair of those who would not give up their fight against the Lord and Savior Jesus Christ,” a voice just said.

Blacks, according to the voice, would not allow themselves to be crucified, apparently like the cow (I’ve been writing about in previous posts today) or Jesus, who in the story we’re told did not fight or reject those who crucified him. I think this is a lie that Jesus would NOT fight back and would use such great restraint. That’s not very human-like at all, it’s the behavior of someone who is indifferent, cold.

Why is it valued to not respond in anger to someone who believes you deserve to suffer and someone who is able to inflict that suffering with the approval of others? This is the way blacks are treated in this country. Others look at them and then past them, like they deserve to suffer at higher rates in prisons, in poverty, in higher diagnoses of schizophrenia, in oppressive neighborhoods with rules and signs and ideas expressed that blacks are dangerous, in schools that say they are less than because they score lower than white (and Asians and Middle Easterners and Hispanics) on tests created by whites, in segregated “alternative” schools populated mostly by so-called “violent” black boys.

Blacks are Jesus, they are the one the world hates for being so like God, for being so real and human, so… “inappropriate,” just like apparently (the symbol of) Jesus was. The story of Jesus, I believe is symbolic for the struggle of blacks. The details revealing that blacks were Jews and that Jesus was black (and probably married) were hidden. I know I spent all my life thinking Jews were white, but that’s not so according to the hidden truth.

Even the details saying that blacks were Jewish, I think is symbolic of blacks being most like God because they do not reject themselves or change themselves to something they are not so people will accept them. The world expects everyone to do that, be what they are not, to do what is NOT in their hearts to do, to love their enemy, for example, like they say Jesus did when he was crucified. That’s unnatural. Should we love the devil? This world does.

Back to the quote I started this post with: My hair is very kinky and coiled, very tight to the head and hard to stretch out. I guess it’s kind of traditional black people hair. There are different types, I don’t know why, but I’m thinking they are all symbolic for the same thing. Resistance to being straight-laced and “appropriate,” resistance to going the straight and narrow, like the tortoise in the story of the tortoise and the hare. Resistance to living a narrow life, like the white Christian Jesus who (at least officially) did not get married, not because he was rebellious, but because he was seemingly above being human and “holier than thou,” like Catholic clergy members who worship him and stop having sex, with seemingly disastrous results at times.

I hate when folk are too straight-laced. I hate it. I always have.

I have said in comments on other sites (like in comments on this video) that the hair and skin color of blacks reflects concentration of something, richness of something. They are not diluted (or deluded into believing Satan’s lies about so-called “good” and “evil”). Their hair is tightly coiled to the head. Their color is rich and dark, not lightened in the sun like some materials and apparently the skin color of the people of some other races who “adapted” to the environment (which just does not make sense).


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[…] I think this is the other Jesus referred to in this quote, not the black one, but the white Lord and Savior Jesus Christ of […]

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