The Wizard of Oz - Guide to the Precepts of Theosophical Ascension
Hopefully, you are up-to-date on the Mystery Babylon series. It is important you understand the Illuminati-Theosophy connection so that you will understand how Theosophical precepts are combined with movies. Learn to recognize their messages in what you watch. You will be amazed at what they have always revealed about themselves and their plans.
The Illuminati have always controlled the entertainment industries: movie, music, and television. The Wizard of Oz is proof of this fact.
L. Frank Baum was a student of Theosophy (Helena Blavatsky) and member of the Theosophical Society. Around 1900, Baum wrote, The Wonderful Wizard of Oz. There are many exposés on the content’s; however, understanding what influenced Baum, the following concentrates on the Mystic belief in ascension of the person toward godhood, represented by thirteen steps (13 being an important occult number):
1. Spiritual Journey Begins. Kansas symbolizes the material world or physical plane where, according to Theosophy, everyone’s spiritual journey begins.
2. Desire for Illumination. Dorothy wished to go ‘over the rainbow’. The rainbow was first used as a sign of the covenant between God and man (Noah) that God would never again ‘curse the ground’ or ‘destroy all living things’. Baum used the rainbow to represent the first step in the path to illumination: one’s desire for more. The rainbow was then adopted by the Illuminati for their New World Order to represent a bridge to a new, better way of governing the world. No more countries. Note that wherever illumination, knowledge and/or ascension is taught, its roots are in the Mysteries religion which worshipped demons and their leader, Satan.
3. The Spiral. A tornado delivers Dorothy to Oz where she is directed to the yellow brick road, the beginning of which is also a spiral. The tornado and the road represent the spiritual path of karma, the cycles of errors and lessons learned. The concept of karma, adopted by Theosophy, comes from Hinduism and Buddhism. In these offshoots from the Mysteries religion, the spiral symbolizes the evolving soul into eventual godhood through karma and reincarnation. Over several lifetimes, they believe one should have learned enough to ascend to the divine.
4. Knowledge. The Yellow Brick Road symbolizes the soul’s path to illumination. Theosophy took this concept from Buddhism where it is called the ‘Golden Path’; therefore, the bricks are golden.
5. Silver Cord. In Baum’s book, Dorothy is given silver shoes before she begins her journey. In the movie, however, the director decided ruby red slippers were more appealing against the golden road. The silver shoes, however, expressed the ‘silver cord’ doctrine of the Mystery Schools: each person’s link to the material and spiritual realms.
6. Earthly and Heavenly Realms. The witches of the East and West were evil: expressing the material world. The witches of the North and South were good and represented the vertical axis or spiritual dimension. The vertical axis is a visual of the ‘octaves of existence’ or ‘levels of self’ in ascension to illumination.
7. Human Control. Blavatsky is quoted as saying: “There is no danger that doubtless courage cannot conquer; there is no trial that spotless purity cannot pass through; there is no difficulty that strong intellect cannot surmount.” Courage, heart and intellect are the qualities necessary to complete one’s quest for illumination; and, the Lion, Tin Man, Scarecrow, and Dorothy ‘discovered’ they had always possessed the qualities they sought. While these qualities are good for a person to possess, the precepts of Theosophy are self-centered and the purpose is selfish.
8. God is Mean. The Wizard is presented first as a cruel, unforgiving dictator who forces people to worship him out of fear of his perceived power. It is a tiny dog, however, that exposes the Wizard as a lying, bumbling, inept ruler, no different than those over whom he rules. This character represents the Biblical God. The Satanic mission (contained in all false religions) is to downplay and corrupt mankind’s view of God. Read Genesis, Chapter 3, again and listen to what the snake says to Eve – God is a liar, God is mean, God won’t give you what you need - you have to take it. This is exactly how God is presented in the Brotherhoods: Lucifer gave man the knowledge God had denied him.
9. The Alien-god Lie. The projection of Oz’s head in the movie, with its grey-green hue and bulbous cranium, looks more like a typical alien drawing except that the eyes are small. But, the skull’s form also looks similar to the unearthed skulls from South America, and drawings of the heads of Egyptian monarchs. Could this be a hint to the ancestry of the gods of the Mysteries - the Nephilim spirits?
10. Works are Required. The Wizard would not grant Dorothy’s wish to return home until she retrieved the evil witch’s broomstick. Against every statement in the Bible, Baum propagated the lie that human work is necessary to earn our place in heaven. God redeemed Israel from Egypt, God gave them food to eat, water to drink, land on which to live. God does it all - we are incapable of these works.
11. Rely on Oneself. Dorothy finally realizes that she had what she wanted all along. Mysteries Schools teach that one must rely on oneself to ascend; therefore, removing the necessity for God and other people.
12. Humanity is More Powerful Than God. Toto was Dorothy’s ‘inner-voice’ – her perceptive nature. Toto barked at the pre-animate Tin Man and exposes the Wizard behind the curtain. He seems more intelligent and perceptive than Dorothy, but is actually an extension of her. In the Theosophical Society’s own words, “… Toto chases after a cat, causing Dorothy to chase after him and hence miss her balloon ride. This is what leads to Dorothy’s ultimate transformation, to the discovery of her inner powers. The balloon ride is representative of traditional religion, with a skinny-legged wizard promising a trip to the Divine. Toto was right to force Dorothy out of the balloon, otherwise she might never have found her magic.” Dorothy remembers what the Good Witch, her ‘spirit guide’, told her and returns home without help from the Wizard ...
13. Ascension Completed. In Theosophy, completeness has been twisted to be a human endeavor with its final reward being divinity with magic powers. Dorothy completes her quest to illumination, uniting her physical and spiritual selves and realizing her great power. She has ascended. However, the translation of the Hebrew word Shalom means: completeness or wholeness resulting in peace. This peace is not of human endeavor but of God.
I have to repeat myself here: in six thousand years, how many people have ‘ascended to godhood’? Baum? Blavatsky? Bailey? Hitler? Mayer Rothschild? A Pharaoh? Anyone? Wouldn’t they contact someone on earth to tell of their arrival?
No! It is a lie to keep mankind as far from the truth as possible - that mankind can never become gods. We can’t even become angels!
It’s all smoke and mirrors. The deception leaves the masses still searching for something to fill the massive need in their souls that only God can provide.
In 1986, The American Theosophist magazine gave its gold-star approval, confirming The Wizard of Oz is a rendering of Theosophical content, and giving credit for Baum’s success to Theosophical teachings: “Although readers have not looked at his fairy tales for their Theosophical content, it is significant that Baum became a famous writer of children’s books after he came into contact with Theosophy. Theosophical ideas permeate his work and provided inspiration for it. Indeed, The Wizard can be regarded as Theosophical allegory, pervaded by Theosophical ideas from beginning to end.” -American Theosophist no 74, 1986
It is significant, and odd, that New Agers seek mysticism while claiming they desire a world ruled by reason and not faith. It seems everyone desires connection with the spiritual – some just prefer it not be God.