The Curse of Notre Dame
The city of Paris was established by the Sicambrian Franks in the 6th century after they became known as the Merovingians (Rasmses-Piso-Bush). It was named after Prince Paris, the son of King Priam of Troy. [...] Paris in those days was confined to an island of the River Seine which is now known as the Ile de la Cite or Isle of the City. The Notre Dame Cathedral, built by the Templars on a site of former [Moon Goddess] Diana worship, stands on the Ile de la Cite today and this is where the Templar Grand Master, Jacques de Molay, was toasted to death. The Merovingians, ancestors of the Windsors, established the city of Paris on a major vortex point which is why the Notre Dame Cathedral is built on that spot. [...] Outside the original Paris — and now very much inside the modern city — the Merovingians established an underground chamber for the worship of the goddess Diana and for the blood rituals and sacrifices to her. This site dates back at least to 500-750 AD and it was here that kings in dispute over property would settle the issue in combat.
~ David Icke, The Biggest Secret, excerpt from chapter 19 (1999)
The Curse of Notre Dame or how to make use of a missed snapshot: this is the story behind these two graphic designs I created after a failed attempt at capturing the lit cathedral on the near-full moon spring-like evening of the winter solstice (on 22th December 2015) with a crappy digital camera. I thus had to maximise highlights to clarify the result at the cost of an extremely grainy rendering, so graphical it gave me the idea to use it as a background picture. Which version do you like best: the revenge of Esmeralda (Flamboyant Gothic) or the release of gargoyles (classic Gothic style)?
Ey@elReproduction of the above contents is strictly prohibited.
© lapensinemutine.eklablog.com. All rights reserved.« New World Year3 Popular Mainstream Media Journalists Come Together & Tell The Truth About Tell-Lie-Vision »
Tags: graphics, eyael
CommentsNo comments yet
Suivre le flux RSS des commentaires