Friday, April 3, 2009



The U.S.A. is an illusion of power fabricated to exist temporarily by Freemasonry; first, by means of the sponsorship of England's Masonic Royal Societies, and then, Germany's Pilgrims looking for Zion, the so called Celestial City (see John Bunyan's "The Pilgrim's Progress")

In fact, there is no such place as Zion. The Pilgrims were bamboozled. Zion is not a place, it is a "state of mind".

Zion is a condition which requires that "client of progress" wear a "handy cap" to symbolically cover up the mental handicap resulting from its implementation. Just look at the Pope, priests, etc. The purpose of Zion is to "progressively" engineer humans (ZOION),by dumbing them down (using operant conditioning) until partially brain dead end product "BEYONDMAN" (Ubermensch) evolves; as stated by the German author Fried Wilhelm (Will-I-Am) Nietzche, in his world famous 1883-92 Zoro-Astrian Freemasonic book titled "Thus Spake Zarathustra".

"BEYONDMAN" is an ideal superior man, a hermaphrodite who, according to Nietzsche, forgoes transient pleasure, exercises creative power, lives at a level of experience beyond standards of good and evil, and is the goal of human evolution. He is also called Overman. Beyondman symbolizes the theory that, apparently "The end justifies the means".


Nie.tzsche Friedrich Wilhelm. 1844-1990.

German philosopher who reasoned that Christianity's emphasis on the afterlife makes its believers less able to cope with earthly life. he argued that the ideal being, Ubermensch, would be able to channel passions creatively instead of suppressing them. His written works include Beyond Good and Evil (1886) and Thus Spake Zarathustra (1883-1892). -Nie' adj.n.


A book of philosophical reflections by Friedrich Nietzsche, written in the style of a sacred book.
USA GE NOTES: Thus Spake Zarathustra puts forth Nietzsche's idea of the Superman, or Overman.


n. 1. A man with more than human powers. 2. An ideal superior man who, according to Nietzsche, forgoes transient pleasure, exercises creative power, lives at a level of experience beyond standards of good and evil, and is the goal of human evolution. In this sense, also called overman. [Translation of German Ubermensch:uber-, super-+ Mensch,man.]

WORD HISTORY: Overman and Beyondman hardly seem likely names for a superhero, but perhaps Overman might be "leaping tall buildings at a single bound" had the German word Obermensch been translated differently than it was. However, Nietzsche's term for the ideal superior man was translated into English as superman, first recorded in a work by George Bernard Shaw published in 1903. Such a term comes to us through a process called loan translation, calque formation, whereby the semantic components of a word or phrase in one language are literally translated into their equivalents in another language, German Obermensch, made up iiber,"super-," and Mensch "man", thus becoming superman. Because iiber- can also be translated "beyond" and "over", we also find overman and beyondman as calques for the word Obermensch, but they did not take root. Shaw, in a letter written before 1917, noted that "some of our most felicitous writers. ..had been using such desperate and unspeakable forms as Beyondman, when the glib Superman was staring them in the face all the time." Hence, when it came to naming a new comic strip hero, Superman was the logical choice, a name first recorded in 1938.


adv. In or at that indicated distance, usually within sight: "Yonder hills," he said, pointing.pron. One that is at an indicated place, usually within sight. (Middle English, fromyond, yond. See YOND.]

REGIONAL NOTE: The adverb yonder, from Old English geond, is not exclusively Southern but is more frequently used there than in any other region of the United States, and not only by older or uneducated speakers. Yonder is not merely a Southern synonym for there, which in the South tends to mean "only a few feet from the speaker." Yonder carries with it an inherent sense of distance farther than "there" and is used if the person or thing indicated can be seen at all: the shed over yonder. Or it might be nearby but completely out of sight, as in the next room.


The Kealey Paper *Issue 22-4* February 2002 to July 2002