Friday, April 25, 2014


There is a french saying that tells:
"Ce n'est pas l'homme qui prend la mer, c'est la mer qui prend l'homme".
- It is not the man that takes the sea, it is the sea that takes the man" -

From what we can say:
"It is not God that takes a people, it is a people that takes God".

All the Torah's story is about how God wanted to create a people that would become His people, and how this design failed again and again until the disappearance of the Jewish people.
The new story that could be written from 1948 could be how a people who did not believe any more in the God of the Jews is becoming slowly God's people, without knowing it.
God does not need ministers to teach who He is or how to trust in Him. All the so called religious Jews are no more the intermediaries between God and His people than the Christian priests are between Jesus and the people who believe in him.

It is not the clergy that keeps up the faith in God but the people at large. In the middle age, the europeans began constructing amazing buildings to prove their faith and it was not thanks to the example of the clergy at the time who was among the most wicked of all time. In the middle age, the people were so miserable that they really were seeking God's help despite the example of the very people who appointed themselves as the representatives of God, both the clergy and the princes. Feudality* had brought upon Europe one of the greatest amount of misery that a people had ever to endure. Feudality, from Charlemagne to the Renaissance was a plague which roots are still alive in today's NWO. There was no more arts, no more exchanges, no more education, no nothing, no science, no sanity and in the end no health. People died at age forty if not before with all the illnesses that took apocalyptic proportions. It is not by chance that these times are called 'the dark age'. From such an abyss, a call to God had raised that took the form of the Roman and then the Gothic arts. From these exceptional achievements, of which the main root was in the people's misery, serenity slowly came back and went on to give birth to the "Renaissance", the rebirth of humanity.

Could we expect a similar fate for our days after the twentieth century that has seen more death than all the millenaries before together ?
If there is a sign to look for, it must be soughed after in the peoples' faith, nowhere else. And, amongst all the peoples that have suffered in the last century, who more than the Jews should present the symptoms of a renewal of faith ? I don't speak of course of the rich Jews, the ones that have collaborated with the murderers from Lenin to Rotschild and the Anglo-Saxons world masters. I am thinking of the Joe Jews, the morocans, the east europeans who were peasants in Hungary, the core of today's Israel Jews who have little culture, little tradition both secular and religious.

In a previous article, I gave a clue to what it may look like. In the middle of the street, you frequently hear people, with no exterior sign of religion, saying "Baruch Hachem" - God be blessed -, or, you can witness at the entry of public places young women dressed in trousers, with make up and sleeveless shirts kissing Mezuzas - small parchments with extracts of Torah hanged on the side of a door -. Yes, there is in Israel today a well grounded use to respect God, and not from what one wears like black hats, long dresses or kippot but from the inside as a personal code of values.

You can feel that too in America, where people are not shy to say 'thanks God', but not in Europe or China. I don't know of other places but it would be very interesting to study such a people's rooted expression of faith as the best hope in mankind's future, the premice of humanity's next 'Renaissance' which we really need in our times of total control by the 'Elites', as they view themselves, including all kinds of self annointed priests, control that is becoming more nasty than that of the last Feodality, if that can be ...

Unfortunately, there is a big difference between the two eras. Misery is today not so wide and deep and, the peoples who so rightly are not afraid to say "God be blessed" will not build cathedrals to follow through with a concrete proof of their inner feelings. Materiality remains the driving force of mankind until some tragic worldwide event would force the people to bring on the frontline what remains for the time being pious wishes.

In a more tangible way maybe, still into the realm of people's behaviour, we are 5 days before "Yom Hatzmaout", the national day of independance, and, contrary to all the years before, you can't see many national flag on the cars and the houses' windows. People are not pleased with the national way how things are managed. And they are right. Israel is one of the "west" where the people is the least considered in the working world as a valuable entity. Individual's wealth, not in money but in qualities, is viewed as garbage. There are reasons why. Man's value as a person has falled mostly because simple behaviors have loosed their uniqueness, their rarity, their originality.

100 years ago, the world was less "material than it is, things were more 'filled with spirit', saying with deeper personal relationships because they were scarcier due to the relative lack of communication, of exchange over long distances. Nowadays, with the phone mainly, but also with photography for instance, you can talk to everybody in the world almost instantly, multiple times, you can take and send as many pictures you want, and choose the best ... and ignore the value of doing that any more because it is a click away, and not 250 miles by foot, horses and carts. But, we the people have to supply against this fall. We must value the relationships, we've got to respect time, to be able to give of our time and know to wait, to cherish each others and our accomplishments at the same level for each action we do that involves the other, any other.

* About feudality, read (french):
Frédéric Soulié, Romans Historiques du Languedoc, Introduction (book also titled: Les 4 Epoques)
Henri Conscience, Les Kerles de Flandres

No comments:

Post a Comment