Carroll Quigley Channeled by Karl Mollison 23Apr2109

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Carroll Quigley Channeled by Karl Mollison 23Apr2109


Carroll Quigley November 9, 1910 – January 3, 1977 was an American historian and theorist of the evolution of civilizations. He is noted for his teaching work as a professor at Georgetown University, for his academic publications, and for his research on the Round Table movement.

In 1966, Quigley published a one-volume history of the twentieth century, titled Tragedy and Hope. According to Quigley, the leaders of this group were Cecil Rhodes and Alfred Milner from 1891 until Rhodes’ death in 1902, Milner alone until his own death in 1925, Lionel Curtis from 1925 to 1955, Robert H. (Baron) Brand from 1955 to 1963, and Adam D. Marris from 1963 until the time Quigley
wrote his book.

This organization also functioned through certain loosely affiliated “front groups”, including the Royal Institute of International Affairs, the Institute of Pacific Relations, and the Council on Foreign Relations.

In addition, other secret societies are briefly discussed in Tragedy and Hope, including a consortium of the leaders of the central banks of several countries, who formed the Bank for International  Settlements.


By Scott McLamee

Tragedy and Hope had indeed secured for its author a lasting reputation — well outside the classroom, far beyond the Beltway. Twenty years after the author’s death, it remains a classic text in the literature of conspiracy theory. One way to evaluate this chain of events as a gross misinterpretation of Quigley’s thinking: A few pages of Tragedy and Hope were manhandled by people whose pretzel-logic theories bore no resemblance to the professor’s sober prose and erudite theories.

But deep in Tragedy and Hope, near the bottom of page 949, Quigley mentions a “radical Right fairy tale” about” a well-organized plot by extreme Left-wing elements, operating from the White House itself and controlling all the chief avenues of publicity in the United States, to destroy the American
way of life.” With a turn of the page, Quigley makes a revelation: “This myth,” he notes, “like all fables, does in fact have a modicum of truth.”

Many copies of Tragedy and Hope will open to this very spot — at the top of page 950, where Carroll Quigley proves…everything.

“There does exist, and has existed for a generation, an international Anglophile network which operates, to some extent, in the way the Radical right believes the Communists act,” Quigley writes. “In fact, this network, which we may identify as the Round Table Groups, has no aversion to cooperating with the Communists, or any other group, and frequently does so. I know of the operation of this network because I have studied it for 20 years and was permitted for two years, in the early 1960s, to examine its papers and secret records. I have no aversion to it or to most of its aims and have,
for much of my life, been close to it and to many of its instruments. I have objected, both in the past and recently, to a few of its policies, but in general my chief difference of opinion is that it wishes to remain unknown, and I believe its role in history is significant enough to be known.”

What didn’t he know? We find out now.


An Evaluation of Carroll Quigley’s Thoughts on the Illuminati, Buonarroti and the Carbonari

 Kaiser Wilhelm II Channeled by Karl Mollison 16Apr2019

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Kaiser Wilhelm II Channeled by Karl Mollison 16Apr2109


Kaiser Wilhelm II 27 January 1859 – 4 June 1941 was the last German Emperor (Kaiser) and King of Prussia, reigning from 15 June 1888 until his abdication on 9 November 1918 shortly before Germany’s defeat in World War I. He was the eldest grandchild of Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom and related to many monarchs and princes of Europe, most notably his first cousin King George V of the United Kingdom and Emperor Nicholas II of Russia, whose wife, Alexandra, was Wilhelm and George’s
first cousin.

By Christina Croft About her book The Innocence of Kaiser Wilhelm II

“For over a century Kaiser Wilhelm II has been viewed as either a madman or a warmonger who brought his country to destruction by provoking the First World War. Following the signing of the
Treaty of Versailles, the Allies planned to have him tried as a war criminal and only the refusal of the Dutch Queen and her Government to extradite him prevented the planned tribunal from ever taking place.

Since then, though, he has largely been portrayed as guilty of the charges that were leveled against him, as the century old propaganda continued to be believed.

I am the granddaughter of an English prisoner-of-war, and, as a tiny child, I listened often as my grandmother sang sad war songs and told me of her brother who was killed fighting for the
English near Ypres. As I grew older, I spent years trying to make sense of a conflict in which so many millions had died, but all I was taught left me even more confused, particularly as I began
to delve deeper into the life and true character of Kaiser Wilhelm II. The more I discovered, the more I realized that virtually everything I had been told about that war was false, and that, far from being a warmonger or a madman, Kaiser Wilhelm had done his utmost to preserve peace.

Until 1914, he was described as ’The Apostle of Peace’ or the ’Peace Kaiser’ who had spent his twenty-six reign attempting to improve the lives of his people and to maintain good relations with his neighbors. Even on the eve of the war, he was desperately seeking some means to resolve the international crisis which had suddenly been blown out of all proportion following the murder of
Archduke Franz Ferdinand. He was the last of the European leaders to mobilize his army, and as one American commentator observed he was ’the most sorrowful man in the world’ when he realized that
war could not be avoided.

From the moment hostilities began, the British Bureau of Propaganda set out to destroy his reputation, severely distorting his image and portraying him as the instigator of the war. So successful was this campaign, that even today he is widely viewed as a cruel son, a megalomaniac and a tyrant, but I believe that, contrary to all we were told, the truth is in reality quite simple, and I sincerely, with all my heart, believe that Kaiser Wilhelm II deserves a far better reputation than that with which he has been so cruelly saddled for over a century. In this book ’The Innocence of Kaiser Wilhelm II’ I hope I have succeeded in portraying him in far fairer light.”

Now he is once again a Light Being. Did he almost prevent the first modern day global war, the war to end all wars?

First World War See Hidden History: The Secret Origins of the First World War – by Gerry Docherty and Jim MacGregor The Anglo-American Establishment by Carroll Quigley The Innocence of Kaiser Wilhelm II: and the First World War by Christina Croft The Two Edwards: How King Edward VII and Foreign Secretary Sir Edward Grey Fomented the First World War by Peter Hof and Lord Milner’s Second War: The Rhodes-Milner Secret Society; The Origin of World War I; and the Start of the New World Order by John P. Cafferky

 Aaron Russo Channeled by Karl Mollison 09April2019

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Aaron Russo Channeled by Karl Mollison 09April2019


Aaron Russo (February 14, 1943 – August 24, 2007) was born in Brooklyn, New York, in 1943 in a Jewish family. Growing up on Long Island, Russo worked for his family’s undergarment business.

He was an American entertainment businessman, film producer and director, and political activist.

In April 1968, Russo opened the nightclub Kinetic Playground in Chicago, Illinois, originally naming it the Electric Theater. He booked numerous prominent rock groups and musicians at the club such as The Grateful Dead, Iron Butterfly, Jefferson Airplane, Janis Joplin, Led Zeppelin, King Crimson, Vanilla Fudge, Rotary Connection, and The Who.

In addition to owning his own nightclub, Russo managed several musical acts throughout the 1970s including The Manhattan Transfer and Bette Midler.

Russo then moved into producing and directing movies, six of them receiving Academy Award nominations and two receiving Golden Globe Award nominations.

His final film would be America: Freedom to Fascism, a political documentary critical of the Internal Revenue Service and the Federal Reserve System and warning about the coming of the New World Order.

Russo became involved in political issues in the early -1990s when he produced and starred in the documentary entitled Mad As Hell in which he criticized the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), the federal government’s War on Drugs, the concept of a National Identity Card, and government regulation of alternative medicine.

In January 2004, Russo declared his candidacy for the President of the United States initially as an independent but then as a Libertarian.

At the Libertarian National Convention in May 2004, Russo received 258 votes to Michael Badnarik’s 256 votes and Gary Nolan’s 246 votes, short of the majority required to receive the presidential nomination. Russo would eventually lose the nomination on the convention’s third and final ballot to Badnarik by a vote of 423–344.

On February 14, 2004, Russo gave his full endorsement to the Free State Project, saying in his letter, “I encourage my fellow Libertarians and all freedom-loving Americans to consider joining the Free State Project.”

In 2007, Russo created the political grassroots organization, Restore the Republic, to fulfill the political ambitions laid out in his final movie documentary, America: Freedom to Fascism. Regarding the organization, Russo said his goal was to “try and get the word out to the public about what’s happening to America – and give them an opportunity to try to change things”.

On August 24, 2007, Russo died at the age of 64 of cancer at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles.

 Ludwig van Beethoven Channeled by Karl Mollison 02April2019

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Ludwig van Beethoven Channeled by Karl Mollison 02April2019


Ludwig van Beethoven was baptised 17 December 1770 – 26 March 1827 was a German composer and pianist. 

A crucial figure in the transition between the Classical and Romantic eras in classical music, he remains one of the most recognised and influential of all composers. 

His best-known compositions include 9 symphonies; 5 piano concertos; 1 violin concerto; 32 piano sonatas; 16 string quartets; a mass, the Missa solemnis; and an opera, Fidelio. 

His career as a composer is conventionally divided into early, middle, and late periods; the “early” period is typically seen to last until 1802, the “middle” period from 1802 to 1812, and the “late” period from 1812 to his death in 1827. 

Beethoven was born in Bonn, then the capital of the Electorate of Cologne and part of the Holy Roman Empire. 

He displayed his musical talents at an early age and was taught by his father Johann van Beethoven and composer and conductor Christian Gottlob Neefe. At the age of 21 he moved to Vienna, where he began studying composition with Joseph Haydn and gained a reputation as a virtuoso pianist. 

He lived in Vienna until his death. By his late 20s his hearing began to deteriorate and by the last decade of his life he was almost completely deaf. In 1811 he gave up conducting and performing in public but continued to compose; many of his most admired works come from these last 15 years of his life, commonly known as his “late” period. 

Beethoven’s life was troubled by his encroaching loss of hearing and chronic abdominal pain since his twenties. He contemplated suicide as documented in his Heiligenstadt Testament. 

He was often irascible. Nevertheless, he had a close and devoted circle of friends all his life, thought to have been attracted by his strength of personality. Towards the end of his life, his friends competed in their efforts to help him cope with his incapacities. 

Sources show his disdain for authority and for social rank. He stopped performing at the piano if the audience chatted amongst themselves, or afforded him less than their full attention. At soirées, he refused to perform if suddenly called upon to do so. Eventually, after many confrontations, the Archduke Rudolph decreed that the usual rules of court etiquette did not apply to Beethoven. 

He was attracted to the ideals of the Age of Enlightenment. In 1804, when Napoleon’s imperial ambitions became clear, Beethoven took hold of the title page of his Third Symphony and scratched the name Bonaparte out so violently that he made a hole in the paper. 

He later changed the work’s title to “Sinfonia Eroica, composta per festeggiare il sovvenire d’un grand’uom” (“Heroic Symphony, composed to celebrate the memory of a great man”), and he rededicated it to his patron, Prince Joseph Franz von Lobkowitz, at whose palace it was first performed. 

The fourth movement of his Ninth Symphony features an elaborate choral setting of Schiller’s Ode An die Freude (“Ode to Joy”), an optimistic hymn championing the brotherhood of humanity. 

With a sobering description of Karmic causes of deafness and enduring lifetimes of love of music, the Light Being Beethoven does not fail in this channeling. Join us!


 Julie d’Aubigny Channeled by Karl Mollison 26Mar2019

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Julie d’Aubigny Channeled by Karl Mollison 26Mar2019


La Maupin, 17th century French swordswoman, adventuress and opera star, was like something out of a novel by Dumas or Sabatini, except for two things. First she was real, and second few authors would have attributed her exploits to a woman. Theophile Gautier borrowed her name and a few of her characteristics for the heroine of his novel Mademoiselle De Maupin, but in many ways his character was only a pale imitation of the original. 

The real Julie d’Aubigny or Maupin was a complex creature. 

Well born and privileged, she knew how to use her influential friends and contacts to get what she wanted or to escape danger, but she was also proud and self-reliant. 

She seems to have craved the center stage, reveling in both fame and infamy. She had a fiery temperament and equally fiery passion, often the fool for love. 

Mlle. Maupin was, excepting her sex, the very image of the swashbuckling romantic cavalier: tall, dark and handsome, one of the finest swordswomen or swordsmen of her day. 

She was athletically built, had very white skin and dark auburn curls with blonde highlights, blue eyes, an aquiline nose, a pretty mouth and, it is said, perfect breasts (or perhaps just a lovely throat). 

She was also a star of one of the greatest theaters of her day — the Paris Opera. She had a lovely contralto voice and a phenomenal memory. Although she was largely unschooled in music and is said by some to have had little talent for singing, her good looks, beautiful voice, love of attention, excellent memory and flamboyance seem to have suited her well for stardom on the stage of the Paris Opera. 

She is said to have been “born with masculine inclinations” as well as having been educated in a very masculine way. Certainly, she often dressed as a man and when she did so could be mistaken for one. She also seemed to have at least as much an eye for members of her own sex as for men. 

Her skill with the sword, either in exhibition or duels fought in earnest, seems to have been exceptional. She is in the Light now and gives us the perspective of her unusual life from that Light. 


 Cecil Rhodes Channeled by Karl Mollison 19Mar2019

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Cecil Rhodes Channeled by Karl Mollison 19Mar2019

CECIL RHODES AND HIS IMPERIAL VISION The Round Table was the product of two people: Cecil Rhodes (1853-1902) and Lord Alfred Milner (1854-1925).

This was not to be a living partnership, given Rhodes’s untimely death well before the Round Table was founded and their limited contacts while he was alive, but more of a posthumous association in which Milner sought to realize Rhodes’s dream of a unified British Empire.

As prominent Round Table member Leopold Amery (1873-1955) later observed, “If the vision was Rhodes’, it was Milner who over some twenty years laid securely the foundations of a system whose power … throughout the English-speaking world … would be difficult to exaggerate”.

While his claims of the Round Table’s power can be forgiven as wishful thinking, Amery by no means overstates the importance of Rhodes and Milner.

Cecil Rhodes is better known as the founder and primary owner of the famous diamond company, De Beers; as creator of the colonies of Northern and Southern Rhodesia (now Zambia and Zimbabwe); and as Prime Minister of the Cape Colony from 1890 to 1896.

Compelled by a life-threatening heart condition to leave Britain, Rhodes had travelled in the 1870s to southern Africa where he made his fortune in the diamond-mining boom in the Kimberley region. It was there that Rhodes first demonstrated his desire for centralized control. 

In 1888 Rhodes realized his vision, collaborating with share dealer Alfred Beit and the London bankers Nathaniel M. Rothschild and Sons to buy out rival mining companies throughout the Kimberley region. The product of this collusion was a single diamond mining company, De Beers Consolidated Mines. Trans-African railway stretching from the Cape to Cairo, were for him personally costly and conspicuous failures. 

Rhodes was using the plans of others to fulfill his broader vision. As one historian observed: “Rhodes was not a thinker; he was doer. He appropriated the ideas of others rather than conceiving ideas himself.”

Significantly, the only exception to this rule was his most ambitious grand design of all: imperial federation.

This is not an accepted fact in most accounts, including in Quigley’s book where the famous British artist John Ruskin is cited as the sole source of Rhodes’s enthusiasm for imperial federation. Rhodes is said to have attended the inaugural lecture given at Oxford in 1870 by Ruskin, then Professor of Fine Arts, and to have been so inspired that he kept a copy of the lecture with him for the next 30 years, regarding it as “one of his greatest possessions” (Quigley).

The problem with this version of events is that Rhodes did not attend Oxford until September 1873, thus obviously missing Ruskin’s lecture; more importantly, as Rotberg notes, there is “absolutely no evidence…that Rhodes was ever affected by Ruskin’s popularity and the cult which helped spread his message of light, right and duty”.

There are certainly good grounds for supposing that Rhodes would have agreed with most of Ruskin’s message that Britain’s destiny, “the highest ever set before a nation”, was to make it “for all the world a source of light” by founding colonies “as far and as fast as she is able to”.18 There is, however, no single source of inspiration for Rhodes’s dream of unifying the British Empire.

See & & & &

 Albert Einstein Channeled by Karl Mollison 25Dec2018

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Albert Einstein Channeled by Karl Mollison 25Dec2018


Albert Einstein (14 March 1879 – 18 April 1955)

was a German-born theoretical physicist who developed the theory of relativity, one of the two pillars of
modern physics (alongside quantum mechanics). His work is also known for its influence on the philosophy of science. He is best known to the general public for his mass–energy equivalence formula E = mc2, which has been dubbed “the world’s most famous equation”.

He received the 1921 Nobel  Prize in Physics “for his services to theoretical physics, and especially for his discovery of the law of the photoelectric effect”, a pivotal step in the development of quantum theory.

Near the beginning of his career, Einstein thought that Newtonian mechanics was no longer enough to reconcile the laws of classical mechanics with the laws of the electromagnetic field. This led him to develop his special theory of relativity during his time at the Swiss Patent Office in Bern (1902–1909), Switzerland.

However, he realized that the principle of relativity could also be extended to gravitational fields, and he
published a paper on general relativity in 1916 with his theory of gravitation. He continued to deal with
problems of statistical mechanics and quantum theory, which led to his explanations of particle theory and the motion of molecules. He also investigated the thermal properties of light which laid the foundation of the photon theory of light. In 1917, he applied the general theory of relativity to model the structure of the universe.

Except for one year in Prague, Einstein lived in Switzerland between 1895 and 1914, during which time
he renounced his German citizenship in 1896, then received his academic diploma from the Swiss federal polytechnic school (later the Eidgenössische Technische Hochschule, ETH) in Zürich in 1900.

After being stateless for more than five years, he acquired Swiss citizenship in 1901, which he kept for
the rest of his life. In 1905, he was awarded a PhD by the University of Zurich. The same year, he published four groundbreaking papers during his renowned annus mirabilis (miracle year) which brought him to the notice of the academic world at the age of 26. Einstein taught theoretical physics at Zurich between 1912 and 1914 before he left for Berlin, where he was elected to the Prussian Academy of Sciences.

In 1933, while Einstein was visiting the United States, Adolf Hitler came to power. Because of his Jewish background, Einstein did not return to Germany. He settled in the United States and became an American citizen in 1940.

On the eve of World War II, he endorsed a letter to President Franklin D. Roosevelt alerting him to the potential development of “extremely powerful bombs of a new type” and recommending
that the US begin similar research. This eventually led to the Manhattan Project.

Einstein supported the Allies, but he generally denounced the idea of using nuclear fission as a weapon. He signed the Russell–Einstein Manifesto with British philosopher Bertrand Russell, which highlighted the danger of nuclear weapons. He was affiliated with the Institute for Advanced Study in
Princeton, New Jersey, until his death in 1955.

Einstein published more than 300 scientific papers and more than 150 non-scientific works. His intellectual achievements and originality have made the word “Einstein” synonymous with

Eugene Wigner wrote of Einstein in comparison to his contemporaries that “Einstein’s understanding was deeper even than Jancsi von Neumann’s. His mind was both more penetrating and more original than von Neumann’s. And that is a very remarkable statement.”

 Mary Seacole Channeled by Karl Mollison 18Dec2018

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Mary Seacole Channeled by Karl Mollison 18Dec2018


Mary Seacole (1805 – 14 May 1881) was a British-Jamaican business woman and “nurse” who set up the “British Hotel” behind the lines during the Crimean War. She described this as “a mess-table and comfortable quarters for sick and convalescent officers”, and provided succour for wounded servicemen on the battlefield.

She acquired knowledge of herbal medicine in the Caribbean.

In 1853 Russia invaded Turkey. Britain and France,  concerned about the growing power of Russia, went to Turkey’s aid. This conflict became known as the Crimean War. Soon after British soldiers arrived in Turkey, they began going down with cholera and malaria. Within a few weeks an estimated 8,000 men were suffering from these two diseases. At the time, disease was a far greater threat to soldiers than was the enemy. In the Crimean War, of the 21,000 soldiers who died, only 3,000 died from injuries received in battle.

She applied to the War Office to assist but was refused.

Florence Nightingale, who had little practical experience of cholera, was chosen to take a team of thirty-nine nurses to treat the sick soldiers after it was revealed that a large number of British soldiers were dying of cholera.

Mary Seacole’s application to join Florence Nightingale’s team was rejected. Mary, who had become a successful business woman in Jamaica, decided to travel to the Crimea at her own expense.

She visited Florence Nightingale at her hospital at Scutari. Unwilling to accept defeat, Mary started up
a business called the British Hotel but others referred to as “Mrs Seacole’s hut” a few miles from the battlefront.

Here she sold food and drink to the British officers and a canteen for the soldiers.

She became extremely popular among service personnel, who raised money for her when she faced destitution after the war.

After her death, she was largely forgotten for almost a century but today is celebrated as a woman who
successfully combated racial prejudice. Her autobiography, Wonderful Adventures of Mrs. Seacole
in Many Lands (1857), is one of the earliest autobiographies of a mixed-race woman, although some aspects of its accuracy have been questioned.

Mary Seacole died of apoplexy in London on 14th May, 1881.

She was posthumously awarded the Jamaican Order of Merit in 1991. In 2004 she was voted the greatest black Briton.

The erection of a statue of her at St Thomas’ Hospital, London on 30 June 2016, describing her as a “pioneer nurse”, has generated controversy. Earlier controversy broke out in the United Kingdom late in 2012 over reports of a proposal to remove her from the UK’s National Curriculum.

War and the healers who go there; is there a grander story to be told?

 Cleopatra Channeled by Karl Mollison 07Dec2018

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Cleopatra Channeled by Karl Mollison 07Dec2018


Cleopatra VII Philopator Ancient Greek: Κλεοπᾰ́τρᾱ Φιλοπάτωρ 69 – 10 or 12 August 30 BC was the last active ruler of the Ptolemaic Kingdom of Egypt, nominally survived as pharaoh by her son Caesarion.

She was also a diplomat, naval commander, linguist, and medical author. As a member of the Ptolemaic dynasty, she was a descendant of its founder Ptolemy I Soter, a Macedonian Greek general and companion of Alexander the Great. After the death of Cleopatra, Egypt became a province of the Roman Empire, marking the end of the Hellenistic period that had lasted since the reign of Alexander (336–323 BC).

Her native language was Koine Greek and she was the first Ptolemaic ruler to learn the Egyptian language.

Caesar maintained a private affair with Cleopatra that produced a son, Caesarion (Ptolemy XV). Cleopatra traveled to Rome as a client queen in 46 and 44 BC, staying at Caesar’s villa. When Caesar was assassinated in 44 BC, Cleopatra attempted to have Caesarion named as his heir.

In the Liberators’ civil war of 43–42 BC, Cleopatra sided with the Roman Second Triumvirate formed by Octavian, Mark Antony, and Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. After their meeting at Tarsos in 41 BC, Cleopatra had an affair with Antony that would eventually produce three children: Alexander Helios, Cleopatra Selene II, and Ptolemy Philadelphus.

Antony used his authority as a triumvir to carry out the execution of Arsinoe IV at Cleopatra’s request. He became increasingly reliant on Cleopatra for both funding and military aid during his invasions of the Parthian Empire and the Kingdom of Armenia. Antony’s marriage to Cleopatra and divorce of Octavian’s sister Octavia Minor, led to the Final War of the Roman Republic. After engaging in a war
of propaganda, Octavian forced Antony’s allies in the Roman Senate to flee Rome in 32 BC and declared war on Cleopatra. The naval fleet of Antony and Cleopatra was defeated at the 31 BC Battle of Actium by Octavian’s general Agrippa.

When Cleopatra learned that Octavian planned to bring her to Rome for his triumphal procession, she committed suicide by poisoning, with the popular belief being that she was bitten by an asp.

Cleopatra’s legacy survives in numerous works of art, both ancient and modern, and many dramatizations of incidents from her life in literature and other media.

She was the subject of many works in Renaissance and Baroque art, which included sculptures, paintings, poetry, theatrical dramas such as William Shakespeare’s Antony and Cleopatra (1608),
and operas such as George Frideric Handel’s Giulio Cesare in Egitto (1724). In modern times Cleopatra has appeared in both the applied and fine arts, burlesque satire, Hollywood films such as Cleopatra (1963), and brand images for commercial products, becoming a pop culture icon of Egyptomania since the Victorian era.

 Whitney Houston Channeled by Karl Mollison 06Mar2018

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Whitney Houston Channeled by Karl Mollison 06Mar2018


Whitney Houston was only 48 and a half years old when she died from an apparent drug induced accident where she was found drowned in a bath tub at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on February 11, 2012.

She was a classic shooting star with an unparalleled singing talent that put her far above most of the other female singers in her day. Her singing genesis was in the Church and her gospel voice launched her into the limelight when she was only 15 years old singing back up with Chaka Khan.

By the time she was 20 years old she had signed with Clive Davis and Arista.

Fame followed soon after and she is the only artist to chart seven consecutive No. 1 Billboard Hot 100 songs and the only woman to have two number-one Billboard 200 Album awards and her album from 1985 became the best-selling debut album by a woman in history.

She stared in The Bodyguard (1992). She performed the lead single from the film’s original soundtrack, “I Will Always Love You”, which received the Grammy Award for Record of the Year and became the best-selling single by a woman in music history. With the  soundtrack, which received the Grammy Award for Album of the Year in 1994, Houston became the first act (solo or group, male or female) to sell more than a million copies of an album within a single week period.

She then met R&B singer Bobby Brown at the 1989 Soul Train Music Awards. After a three-year courtship, the two were married on July 18, 1992. On March 4, 1993, Houston gave birth to their daughter Bobbi Kristina Brown (March 4, 1993 – July 26, 2015), the couple’s only child. They divorced in 2007.

Her phenomenal career went into a decline as drugs and an unsettled life crushed by fame and the music business took its toll on Whitney. She was exposed to all manner of insults; some brought on by her own behaviors, but it was painful for those millions who loved her to witness.

News of her death coincided with the 2012 Grammy Awards.

At Clive Davis’s pre-Grammy party he spoke: “By now you have all learned of the unspeakably tragic news of our beloved Whitney’s passing. I don’t have to mask my emotion in front of a room full of so many dear friends. I am personally devastated by the loss of someone who has meant so much to me for so many years. Whitney was so full of life. She was so looking forward to tonight even though she wasn’t scheduled to perform. Whitney was a beautiful person and a talent beyond compare. She graced this stage with her regal presence and gave so many memorable performances here over the years. Simply put, Whitney would have wanted the music to go on and her family asked that we carry on.”

Tony Bennett spoke of her death before performing at Davis’s party. He said, “First, it was Michael Jackson, then Amy Winehouse, now, the magnificent Whitney Houston.” Bennett sang “How Do You Keep the Music Playing?” and said of Houston, “When I first heard her, I called Clive Davis and said, ’You finally found the greatest singer I’ve ever heard in my life.’”

Karl Mollison is a psychic medium and channeler who provides remote spirit releasement and rescue, spirit clearings, karmic repair, channeling services and divine healing worldwide. Karl also facilitates life-transforming trauma resolution and replacement of limiting beliefs in person or by phone nationally and internationally: He is a certified Basic and Advanced DNA ThetaHealing Instructor and has studied a number of shamanic healing modalities. He is a Level IV Healing Touch apprentice, was trained in Reconnective Healing by Dr. Eric Pearl, is Board Certified as a Consulting Hypnotist by the National Guild of Hypnotists, and a Certified Practitioner of Holographic Memory Resolution.™ Prior to starting his spiritual path as a healer, he was a research scientist and inventor, authoring over 100 published abstracts and peer-reviewed journal articles, as well as five U.S. patents for drugs and medical devices.