Enlustered


The Imagery Of Jesus Christ Our Lord And Savior
September 4, 2014, 2:43 pm
Filed under: Human Potential | Tags: , , , , ,

“Yes Love, love your fucking attitude because the nigga play pussy that’s the nigga that’s getting screwed…” — Biggie Smalls

Based on the bit I know about the story of Jesus’ crucifixion I believe it represents allowing the vicious crowd (of devil whirl) kill who you truly are and to rise again as someone who is not human, but who is favorable based on their image of presentable details of themselves, like that they are married to someone of the same race, that they are fart-less, poop-less, non-sexual, appropriate, never curse, never unhappy, which would indicate that something is wrong with devil whirl.

In short, being like Jesus means sacrificially or passively allowing others to kill you and then pretending to be someone you are not by pretending you are an image rather than a human being. A human being might be rude sometimes, might be sad, might be unhappy in a relationship, might say inappropriate things or just really human things, like I say, of course. I told you I had a crusty thing on the top of my butt crack before.

It was there again recently and I don’t think it’s there anymore. But anyway, devil whirl will include things like that. I do believe it’s something that would go away with the resolution of another issue in life, like with me NO longer using the cell phone I use that is paid for by the former twin sister, who tracks the phone, who is possibly having these call-and-hang-up calls from other states sent. Of course, I think the scaley, crustiness (like a thin scab) is gone, but the area does itch sometimes. It’s embarassing because I think it may have somehow been sexually transmitted, but I don’t think it’s herpes because I have herpes and it’s not like that, it’s never painful for example.

Anyway, this culture is incredibly unaccepting of human beings and the range of human emotions. Anger is not acceptable, neither is rudeness or disappointment, really. I was revisiting (as I often do) the situation with Kanye interrupting Taylor Swift on stage years ago and people were just so hard on him, as if his concern about possible racism had no basis. We act like he is a monster. He is simply someone who will not allow himself to be crucified without a fight, like Jesus allowed, according to the story. Jesus let people kill him, apparently with a smile on his face or something. God does not approve of that.

The voice told me before that blacks fought to the death to resist Satan’s remaking or “conquering.” That’s one way you can tell who is black, no matter their skin color. That’s Donald Sterling, Angelina Jolie, Miley Cyrus, Rihanna, Kat Williams–all people I’ve seen the public attack, no doubt in hopes of killing them, and they did not succumb to the attack and did not allow themselves to be killed and remade in Satan’s image. Satan’s image = unhuman.

People with actual black skin are most representative of resisting crucifixion in their behavior because they stereotypically are not socially acceptable: blacks have lower marriage rates, higher drop out rates, higher rates of unemployment and receiving public assistance. It’s because they are on some level resistant to selling out and conforming to a system that hates all people and wants them to be something that stands in DIRECT opposition to them just naturally being, just living, just breathing, basically.

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To Judge Or To Pretend Not To Judge
February 22, 2014, 9:55 am
Filed under: Human Potential | Tags: , , , ,

Recently I said in a discussion at a book study meeting that I thought Eckhart Tolle didn’t seem all that enlightened. (I have my reasons.) And the book study group leader said I was judging Eckhart Tolle. I told him about a woman who said to me recently that judging was an everyday necessity (judging whether a cup of water tastes good or not), but that condemning was the thing to avoid. He said, “There’s a difference between judging and discerning.” I said, “Okay, so I’m judging Eckhart Tolle,” and went on to say what I wanted to say.

Here’s my question. Which is more insane: To judge and know you judge, as I did, or do like the study group leader and judge someone for judging and pretend you do nothing wrong, but that someone else does do something wrong when he judges? Hence my point, and the woman’s point: to judge is not the problem. It’s condemning.