(Kit Knightly) In his latest, “Mouse Utopia and the Blackest Pill”, James Corbett takes aim at perhaps the most insidious propaganda narrative of all, and one that is very close to my heart: Overpopulation.
(Melissa Dykes) Related A Rallying Call for Patriots: Exclusive From Gen. Flynn: This Is My Letter to America Source – Truthstream Media by Melissa Dykes, May 21st, 2020 As irrelevant as this video might seem from the title, I promise I have a point. And it isn’t really about Santa, either. Book The Ba’al Theory of […]
The post A Few Not So Random Thoughts on the Myth of Santa Claus appeared on Stillness in the Storm.
A Few Not So Random Thoughts on the Myth of Santa Claus (Video)
The post A Few Not So Random Thoughts on the Myth of Santa Claus (Video) appeared on Stillness in the Storm.
(Exploring Your Mind) The myth of Charon is a story about a very interesting character whose job was to transport dead people to their final abode: Hades’ underworld. Charon was a mysterious being with an ugly personality. He was a creature of the night and shadows.
(Exploring Your Mind) The myth of Hermes tells us about one of the most important gods in Greek mythology. He was considered to be the messenger of the gods, not only because he communicated between different worlds, but also because he mediated to solve conflicts.
The post The Myth of Hermes (the Intellect), the Divine Messenger appeared on Stillness in the Storm.
(Atlantean Gardens) One of the most important works of Old English literature, Beowulf is an epic poem consisting of over 3,000 lines, beautifully written in alliterative verse. Set in Scandinavia, Beowulf was the hero of a northern Germanic tribe, in what is now southern Sweden, who comes to the aid of a Danish king, who came under attack by Grendel, a descendant of the Biblical Cain.
(Exploring Your Mind) The myth of Dionysis is different from most stories, lacking the extremely tragic aspects of other mythological characters. On the contrary, he’s a god that creates fun, vitality, and states of ecstasy brought on by both wine and passion.
(Exploring Your Mind) The myth of Orpheus and Eurydice is a reminder that love persists above all, even after death. When someone truly loves, they won’t hesitate to go to hell just to be in the company of the one they love.
(Exploring Your Mind) The myth of Medusa and Perseus put a series of very interesting symbols into play. Medusa represents a woman cornered by the feminine power and Perseus is the symbol of a person who manages to overcome fear by projecting it in a mirror.