Book Review: Le Morte d’Arthur by Sir Thomas Malory | #SmartReads

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TheBreakaway | BreakawayConciousness
Zy Marquiez
June 2, 2017

A widely-known and timeless classic, Le Morte d’ArthurKing Arthur and the Knights Of The Round Table by Sir Thomas Malory is the masterpiece from which the Arthurian Legend was born.

As the definitive English-language version of the story of Arthur and his Knights, Sir Thomas Malory collated information from the historical tradition and lore that was available to him at the time.

For a book that draws from various sources, it actually reads seamlessly, which speaks of Malory’s skill in the creation of this book and the ironclad integration he undertook.

All components of the Arthurian Legend, from Arthur, Merlin, Lancelot, the Knights of The Round Table, to Excalibur and the Quest for the Holy Grail are all contained therein.  Considering the book was published over 500 years ago, it’s actually a remarkable achievement considering that there aren’t many books which so much appeal to human creativity and imagination from that time period.  Granted, Malory drew from English and French sources for this, but it was his imagination that allowed him to make this book a finished product.

Some intriguing components of the book are the many themes the book features, which are repeatedly alluded too.  Woven within the story are themes that encompass revenge, jealousy, trickery, honor and chivalry.  The many quests that the Knights undertake are also a common theme in the book.

It is worth noting that the book is written in Old English.  While a bit confusing at first, after a while the reader gets used to it.

The measure of a great fiction book is how great it stokes the embers of imagination.  Without a doubt, Sir Thomas Malory’s work has done all that, and much more, which is why after centuries the stories have a remarkable appeal to a wide-ranging audience.

As a classic adventure featuring intrigue, romance, deception, and adventure with sprinklings of magic, the legend of King Arthur has and always will be a mainstay in literature.  That is because it appeals to the element of human mind in a way that many other books do not, and that is what makes it a landmark book in Mythology and Folklore.   Any connoisseur of Mythology would enjoy this thoroughly.

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Related Links:

The Complete Sherlock Holmes by Arthur Conan Doyle
Paradise Lost by John Milton
The Hobbit by J.R.R Tolkien
The Lord Of The Rings by J.R.R. Tolkien
The Divine Comedy by Dante Alighieri
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About The Author:

Zy Marquiez is an avid book reviewer, inquirer, an open-minded skeptic, yogi, and freelance writer who studies and mirrors regularly subjects like Consciousness, Education, Creativity, The Individual, Ancient History & Ancient Civilizations, Forbidden Archaeology, Big Pharma, Alternative Health, Space, Geoengineering, Social Engineering, Propaganda, and much more.

His other blog, BreakawayConsciousnessBlog.wordpress.com features mainly his personal work, while TheBreakaway.wordpress.com serves as a media portal which mirrors vital information nigh always ignored by mainstream press, but still highly crucial to our individual understanding of various facets of the world.

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Book Review: Latitude 33 – Key To The Kingdom – The Arcane Science & Hermetic Engineering Of The Happiest Place On Earth by Walter Bosley

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BreakawayConsciousness
TheBreakaway
Zy Marquiez

Latitude 33:Key To The Kingdom – The Arcane Science & Hermetic Engineering Of The Happiest Place On Earth [Revised Edition] by Walter Bosley is an absolute foray into the more esoteric aspects that revolve within Disney land.

There are many fascinating aspect of this search Bosley provides us with.

For starters, the particular latitude at which this theme park resides in will spark the flames of curiosity in those seekers of hidden knowledge.  That particular ‘hidden in plain sight’ aspect of the park is most probably not by coincidence either.  But that’s up to you to decide.

Bosley make’s it quite clear, as he has done in many of his other groundbreaking books series such as Hidden Missions & the Empire Of The Wheel series, the information is for you – the reader – to judge by yourself.  He is merely providing many facts, with a lot of reasonable theories, coupled with intriguing questions in order to provide the canvas that might lay the foundation for some deep thinking.

The exploration carried out book deals with the activation of consciousness via esoteric knowledge.  This is put forth with a view into the works of known Tesla, the [unknown?] C.V. Wood, as well as glances into how this all dovetails not only with Stanford Research Institute, but also the Mind Science Foundation.

Some specific personnel within these establishments are taken a gander at [looked into] due to their field of expertise.  That alone should give one pause given the possibilities that could arise from such crossing of paths so to speak.

Within his venture into the abstruse, the author also sifts through data from a variety of other fields.  These in include a cursory glance at the work of Dr. Joseph P. Farrell where applicable as well as the works of David Hatcher Childress, as well as the work of Sesh Heri regarding Ley Line energies as he details in his book The Handprint Of Atlas.

Furthermore, not only does Bosley also delve into the more older [and cautionary] aspects of the modern versions of the Disney stories that are commonplace within society today such as Snow White, Pinocchio, Alice in Wonderland, but he also couples that to the other esoteric layers that these stories are connected too.  Elements within those stories as well as others litter the landscape of Disney offering even more synchronicities to the already coincidence-heavy theme park.

Other notable subjects that merge within this book revolve around the tapping into of other possible dimensions given the technological aspect of it, but also alchemy, fairy folklore, hauntings, occult symbols, transcendental alchemy, and much much more.

All of this centers upon King Arthur’s Carrousel.

The placement of this particular apparatus, given its precise accuracy among a triple ley line conversion, that’s located at the 33 degree latitude [synchronicity alert!], would have had the capability of transmuting consciousness in various ways.

Is all of this just ‘random’ information plucked from the air by the author, or is there something more tangible here?

Personally, knowing how much of our history has been kept from us [after all, knowledge is power, and lack of knowledge is lack of power], and knowing how many ancient sites, and even modern ones, are located within precise points on the globe that could possibly tap into telluric energy, it would stretch the mind to think its merely coincidence.

Now, is that strong evidence for what the author alleges?  That’s for you to decide.

Someone, somewhere though, in modern history as well as in ancient times aligned these structures – that in many cases took great effort to create given the hundreds of tons some of these stone weigh that we can’t even do now – to carry out something rather extremely unusual.  And those sights number in the dozens, aligned with mathematical precision that boggles the mind.  Another coincidence?  Up to you to decide.

That’s not to say that was attempted via King Arthur’s Carrousel was also attempted in other ancient/modern sites.  Was only stating that the use of the ley [telluric] lines was not only tapped into, but magnified for its use.

A more interesting question is, if what the book hypothesizes is possible, is there any places such as this out there that are accessible and were created in more modern times?  How would they be used?  Has the technology advanced?

It would be a shame if there wasn’t, but then again, technology and its uses are only as good as those who stand behind it, and for great progress to take place great individuals – visionaries, as the author mentions – are needed.

It’s sad to see Walt Disney’s legacy descend into the dismal state it has in some areas in the last few decades.  It hasn’t been without a concerted effort either.

With that said however, the fact that it really was a great place to visit [‘the happiest place on earth’] early on shows what’s possible when a true visionary goes to work.

We can only hope more visionaries shed light amidst these troublesome times.     

 

Book Review: – Secret Missions, The Hidden Legacy Of Old California

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BreakawayConsciousness
Zy Marquiez
December 22, 2015

Secret Missions, The Hidden Legacy of Old California is a non-stop examination of an operation that culminates in California.

However, the book has to do with a larger geographical adventure than merely one state. In that way the title does the book a disservice.

From the title alone, one would never in a million years guess how engaging, how informative and how mind-bendingly fascinating this sojourn into hidden history is.

This fine-toothed-comb examination of data has a breadth of various regions in different continents, all connected via what some would call the World Grid, and a scope of rather profound of elements [literally] that only serve to buttress Bosley’s theory.

The examination of the Telluric currents is but one piece in a larger stratosphere, and Walter Bosley does a trenchant job of examining all the components that lead the reader through an adventure for a stunning – and yet well known – artifact that’s traveled through various secretive hands throughout time. Hands that have long sought any advanced knowledge/technology that civilizations from high antiquity might have ‘left behind’ so to speak.

Bosley weaves his thesis masterfully, as he begins by deconstructing the official narrative of Christopher Columbus and the New World, and how that itself couples with a multitude of other ideas/cultures the like of which most wouldn’t ever even consider to sift through.

In Bosley’s quest, some connections are more direct than others, but they all serve to form a bastion under his thesis. Bosley does a rather acute job of showing how many abstruse locales/events/people connect with one another and how those ultimately lead not only to a powerful and yet ‘mystical’ treasure in away, but how this artifact was protected via the actions of a select few throughout time.

Would say much more than that, but that would be doing a great disservice to Bosley’s work. If you’re interested in alternative history, how parts of our history have been obfuscated from us, how some of those events dovetail with hidden treasures, and how a covert select few – a hidden order – have moved and maintained a certain treasure, then this is the book for you.