Eva Perón Channeled by Karl Mollison 18June2019

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Eva Perón Channeled by Karl Mollison 18June2019

From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Eva_Perón#Declining_health

Eva Perón 7 May 1919 – 26 July 1952 was the wife of Argentine President Juan Perón (1895–1974) and First Lady of Argentina from 1946 until her death in 1952. She is usually referred to as Eva Perón or Evita.

She was born in poverty in the rural village of Los Toldos, in the Pampas, as the youngest of five children. At 15 in 1934, she moved to the nation’s capital of Buenos Aires to pursue a career as a stage, radio, and film actress. She met Colonel Juan Perón there on 22 January 1944 during a charity event at
the Luna Park Stadium to benefit the victims of an earthquake in San Juan, Argentina.

She had no political clout with the various labor unions, and it is claimed that she was not well liked within Perón’s inner circle, nor was she liked by many within the film and radio business at this point. When Juan Perón was imprisoned, Eva Duarte was suddenly disenfranchised. In reality, the massive rally that freed Perón from prison was organized by the various unions. What followed was shocking and nearly unheard of. Juan Perón, the well-connected and politically rising star, married Eva.

Despite Eva’s childhood illegitimacy, and having an uncertain reputation, Perón was in love with Eva, and her loyal devotion to him even while he had been under arrest touched him deeply, and so he married her, providing a respectability she had never known. The two were married the following year.

Juan Perón was elected President of Argentina in 1946; during the next six years, Eva Perón became powerful within the pro-Peronist trade unions, primarily for speaking on behalf of labor rights. She also ran the Ministries of Labor and Health, founded and ran the charitable Eva Perón Foundation, championed women’s suffrage in Argentina, and founded and ran the nation’s first large-scale female political party, the Female Peronist Party.

The Eva Perón Foundation began with 10,000 pesos provided by Evita herself. Within a few years, the foundation had assets over $200 million at the exchange rate of the late 1940s.

It employed 14,000 workers, of whom 6,000 were construction workers and 26 were priests. It purchased and distributed annually 400,000 pairs of shoes, 500,000 sewing machines, and 200,000 cooking pots. The foundation also gave scholarships, built homes, hospitals, and other charitable
institutions. Every aspect of the foundation was under Evita’s supervision. The foundation also built entire communities, such as Evita City, which still exists today.

In 1951, Eva Perón announced her candidacy for the Peronist nomination for the office of Vice President of Argentina, receiving great support from the Peronist political base, low-income and working-class Argentines who were referred to as descamisados or “shirtless ones”. Opposition from the nation’s military and bourgeoisie, coupled with her declining health, ultimately forced her to withdraw her candidacy.

In 1952, shortly before her death from cancer at 33, Eva Perón was given the title of “Spiritual Leader of the Nation” by the Argentine Congress. She was given a state funeral upon her death, a prerogative generally reserved for heads of state.

Eva Perón has become a part of international popular culture, most famously as the subject of the musical Evita. Cristina Álvarez Rodríguez claims that Evita has never left the collective consciousness of Argentines. Cristina Fernández de Kirchner, the first woman elected President of Argentina, claims that women of her generation owe a debt to Eva for “her example of passion and combativeness”.

 Viewer Questions for Creator Channeled by Karl Mollison 11June2019

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Viewer Questions for Creator Channeled by Karl Mollison 11June2019

1) If people never realize the whole truth about the world we live in, how can they be expected to try and help us make it better?

2) Where do people actually go when the have a near death experience? Do they actually go to the divine realm or do they go somewhere in the astral plane and are being deceived by spirit meddlers?

3) Bartolomé de Las Casas,(born 1474) early Spanish historian and Dominican missionary who was the first to expose the oppression of indigenous peoples by Europeans in the Americas and to call for the abolition of slavery there, He narrated in his chronicles to witness the indigenous women giving birth painlessly and with pleasure. The body of the woman, so beautifully designed, presents a great difficulty in the physiological act of childbirth, being the cause of so many deaths through History. Was this another side effect from the downgrading of Humanity? What is the origin of the biblical curse “you will give birth to your children with pain”?

4) How was female menstruation before the arrival of the Moon, so strongly connected today?

5) The oracles in ancient Greece used to inhale psychedelic gases that came out of the earth in order to communicate with the divine. However, through the years, these gases stopped being emitted. (Plutarch describes this) Why did this happen?

6)Generally, how important were psychedelic plants in human history?

7) What is the true function of our chakras? Some energy healers claim chakras are an energetic yoke, and that their removal will release our central energy core and open our energetic conduit to our higher selves and Source Creator. What is the truth?

 Alexandra Feodorovna Channeled by Karl Mollison 04June2019

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Alexandra Feodorovna Channeled by Karl Mollison 04June2019

https://www.biography.com/political-figure/alexandra-feodorovna

Alexandra Feodorovna was born Victoria Alix Helena Louise Beatrice on June 6, 1872, in the Grand Duchy of Hesse, in the German Empire. The sixth child of Grand Duke Louis IV and Princess Alice of the United Kingdom, she was called Alix by her family. Her mother died when she was six and she spent most of her holidays with her British cousins. She was educated by her grandmother, Queen Victoria, and later studied philosophy at Heidelberg University.

Alix met Grand Duke Nicholas Romanov, heir to the Russian throne, when she was twelve. Over the years, the acquaintance blossomed into a romance. At first, the prospect of marriage didn’t seem very promising.

Nicholas’s father, Alexander III, was anti-German and Alix’s family expressed open disdain for the Russian people. Further, it was suspected she carried the hereditary disease of hemophilia, considered fatal at the time. But they were deeply in love and on November 26, 1894, the couple wed. Alix took the name Alexandra Feodorovna when she was accepted into the Russian Orthodox Church.

By 1901, Alexandra’s and Nicholas’s first four children were all girls.

Finally, in 1904, she gave birth to a son they named Alexei. Alexandra met Grigori Rasputin, the notorious mystic and faith healer in 1908. He quickly gained her confidence by seemingly “curing” the boy of hemophilia through what was believed to be a form of hypnosis. To Alexandra, Rasputin was her son’s savior, but to the Russian public he was a debauched charlatan, bringing shame to the crown and royal family.

Harbingers of calamity at home and abroad were also emerging. Alexandra was not warmly received by the Russian people nor the royal court, though she continued to involve herself in affairs of state. She and Nicholas were incapable of dealing with the turmoil brewing in and out of Russia.

The poor performance by the Russian military on the battle field led to unfounded rumors that Alexandra was a German collaborator, further deepening her unpopularity with the Russian people. On December 16, 1916, Rasputin was assassinated by conspirators from the royal court. With her husband away at the front and her chief advisor murdered, Alexandra’s behavior became even more erratic.

By February 1917, poor management of the government led to food shortages and famine gripped the cities. Industrial workers went on strike and people began rioting in the streets of St. Petersburg. Nicholas feared all was lost and abdicated the throne. By the spring of 1917, Russia was engaged in a full civil war, with anti-tsar Bolshevik forces led by Vladimir Lenin.

Alexandra and her children were eventually reunited with her husband and all were placed under house arrest in the Bolshevik controlled city of Yekaterinburg, at the Ipatiev House in April 1918.

The family endured a nightmare of uncertainty and fear, never knowing if they would remain there, be separated or killed.

During the night of July 16-17, 1918, Alexandra and her family were escorted to the basement of Ipatiev House, where they were executed by Bolsheviks, bringing an end to more than three centuries of the Romanov rule. 

 Goliath Channeled by Karl Mollison 07May2019

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Goliath Channeled by Karl Mollison 07May2019

Goliath is described in the biblical Book of Samuel as a Philistine giant defeated by the young David in single combat.

From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Goliath

The story signified Saul’s unfitness to rule, as Saul himself should have fought for Israel.

The phrase “David and Goliath” has taken on a more popular meaning, denoting an underdog situation, a contest where a smaller, weaker opponent faces a much bigger, stronger adversary.

Saul and the Israelites are facing the Philistines in the Valley of Elah. Twice a day for 40 days, morning and evening, Goliath, the champion of the Philistines, comes out between the lines and challenges the Israelites to send out a champion of their own to decide the outcome in single combat, but Saul is afraid.

David, bringing food for his elder brothers, hears that Goliath has defied the armies of God and of the reward from Saul to the one that defeats him, and accepts the challenge. Saul reluctantly agrees and offers his armor, which David declines, taking only his staff, sling and five stones from a brook.

David and Goliath confront each other, Goliath with his armor and javelin, David with his staff and sling. “The Philistine cursed David by his gods”, but David replies: “This day the Lord will deliver you into my hand, and I will strike you down; and I will give the dead bodies of the host of the Philistines this day to the birds of the air and to the wild beasts of the earth; that all the earth may know that there is a God in Israel, and that all this assembly may know that God saves not with sword and spear; for the battle is God’s, and he will give you into our hand.”

David hurls a stone from his sling and hits Goliath in the center of his forehead, Goliath falls on his face to the ground, and David cuts off his head. The Philistines flee and are pursued by the Israelites “as far as Gath and the gates of Ekron”. David puts the armor of Goliath in his own tent and takes the head to Jerusalem, and Saul sends Abner to bring the boy to him. The king asks whose son he is, and David answers, “I am the son of your servant Jesse the Bethlehemite.”

Some have speculated that Goliath was a victim of gigantism called acromegaly which is the most common form of gigantism – caused by benign tumor on the pituitary gland.

Andre the Giant of current day wrestling fame had it among almost all of the really tall people recorded in history.

Is that what we are going to learn?

 Frances Farmer Channeled by Karl Mollison 02Feb2019

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Frances Farmer Channeled by Karl Mollison 02Feb2019

Frances Elena Farmer September 19, 1913—August 1, 1970

Frances was an American actress and television host. She appeared in over a dozen feature films over the course of her career, though she garnered notoriety for the various sensationalized accounts of her life, especially her involuntary commitment to a psychiatric hospital and subsequent mental health struggles.

In 1931, while a senior at West Seattle High School, Farmer entered and won $100 from The Scholastic Art & Writing Awards, a writing contest sponsored by Scholastic Magazine, with her controversial essay “God Dies.”

A native of Seattle, Washington, Farmer began acting in stage productions while a student at the University of Washington. After graduating, she began performing in stock theater before signing a film contract with Paramount Pictures in 1936.

She made her film debut in Too Many Parents (1936), followed by a lead role in the musical western, Rhythm on the Range (1936). Unhappy with the opportunities given to her by the studio, Farmer returned to stock theater in 1937 before being cast in the original Broadway production of Clifford Odets’s Golden Boy, staged by New York City’s Group Theatre.

She followed this with two Broadway productions directed by Elia Kazan in 1939, but a battle with depression and binge drinking caused her to drop out of a subsequent Ernest Hemingway stage adaptation.

Farmer returned to Los Angeles, earning supporting roles in the comedy World Premiere (1941) and the film noir Among the Living (1941). In 1942, publicity of her reportedly erratic behavior began to surface, and after several arrests and committals to psychiatric institutions, Farmer was diagnosed with paranoid schizophrenia. At the request of her family, particularly her mother, she was relocated to an institution in her home state of Washington, where she remained a patient until 1950.

Farmer attempted an acting comeback, mainly appearing as a television host in Indianapolis on her own series, Frances Farmer Presents. Her final film role was in the 1958 drama The Party Crashers, after which she spent the majority of the 1960s occasionally performing in local theater productions staged by Purdue University.

In the spring of 1970, she was diagnosed with esophageal cancer, of which she died several months later, aged 56.

She has been the subject of various works, including two feature films and several books, many of which focus heavily on her time spent institutionalized, during which she claimed to have been subject to various systemic abuses. Her posthumously-released autobiography, Will There Really Be a Morning? (1972) details these claims significantly.

A disputed 1978 biography of her life, Shadowland, alleged that Farmer underwent a transorbital lobotomy during her institutionalization, and a 1982 biographical film based on her life depicted this event as truth, resulting in renewed interest in her life and career.

 Kaiser Wilhelm II Channeled by Karl Mollison 16Apr2019

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Kaiser Wilhelm II Channeled by Karl Mollison 16Apr2109

From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wilhelm_II,_German_Emperor

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 https://amzn.to/2Dp4U4n The Anglo-American Establishment by Carroll Quigley https://amzn.to/2X4XV7Y The Innocence of Kaiser Wilhelm II: and the First World War by Christina Croft https://amzn.to/2XcUnAx The Two Edwards: How King Edward VII and Foreign Secretary Sir Edward Grey Fomented the First World War by Peter Hof https://amzn.to/2VKVwyQ 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 https://amzn.to/2IjgfqG

 Johnny Carson Channeled By Karl Mollison31July2018 – AUDIO PODCAST

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Johnny Carson Channeled by Karl Mollison 31July2018

From – https://www.biography.com/people/johnny-carson-9239714

One of television’s best known personalities, Johnny Carson hosted
“The Tonight Show” for 30 years.

Johnny Carson was on born on October 23, 1925 to Ruth and Homer R.
Carson, a power company manager, in Corning, Iowa. After college
he worked as a television writer for Red Skelton’s show. He moved
to New York City and in 1962 Carson replaced Jack Paar as host of
“The Tonight Show” for an Emmy Award-winning run that lasted three
decades.

He fell in love with magic when he was 12 years old, and after
purchasing a magician’s kit through the mail, began performing
magic tricks in public, as “The Great Carsoni.”

Following high school, in 1943, an 18-year-old Carson joined the
U.S. Navy as an ensign, and then decoded encrypted messages as a
communications officer. Serving aboard the USS Pennsylvania, he
continued performing magic, mainly for his fellow shipmates. He
later said that one of the fondest memories from his service was
performing magic for James Forrestal, U.S. Secretary of the Navy.
Though assigned to combat in the summer of 1945, Carson never went
into battle — WWII ended in 1945, following the bombing of
Hiroshima and Nagasaki in Japan, and Carson was sent back to
the United States.

In the fall of 1945, Carson began studying at the University of
Nebraska, and received a bachelor’s degree in radio and speech
four years later. After college, he had a short stint as
television writer for The Red Skelton Show in Los Angeles, and
then moved to New York City in pursuit of bigger audiences.

In October of 1962, Carson replaced Jack Paar as host of The
Tonight Show—a counterpart to NBC’s Tonight show—and, following
wavering ratings his first year, Carson became a prime-time hit.

Audiences found comfort in Carson’s calm and steady presence in
their living rooms each evening. Revered for his affable
personality, quick wit and crisp interviews, he guided viewers
into the late night hours with a familiarity they grew to rely
on year after year. Featuring interviews with the stars of the
latest Hollywood movies or the hottest bands, Carson kept Americans
up-to-date on popular culture, and reflected some of the most
distinct personalities of his era through impersonations, including
his classic take on President Ronald Reagan.

Carson created several recurring comedic characters that popped
up regularly on his show, including Carnac the Magnificent, an
Eastern psychic who was said to know the answers to all kinds of
baffling questions. In these skits, Carson would wear a colorful
cape and featured turban and attempt to answer questions on cards
before even opening their sealed envelopes. Carson, as Carmac,
would demand silence before answering questions such as “Answer:
Flypaper.” “Question: What do you use to gift wrap a zipper?”

Carson was The Tonight Show’s host for three decades. During that
time, he received six Emmy Awards, a Peabody Award and the
Presidential Medal of Freedom. Carson’s final appearance as
host in 1992 attracted an estimated 50 million viewers.

Carson was in and out of relationships throughout his life, marrying
four separate times. He married Jody Wolcott in 1948, and they had
three sons, Charles (Kit), Cory and Richard. Richard died in an auto
accident in 1991.

Carson and Jody divorced in 1963, and only months later, Carson
married his second wife, Joanne Copeland. That relationship ended
in 1972, following a grueling legal battle that ended with Copeland
receiving a settlement of nearly $500,000 and annual alimony from
Carson. That same year, Carson married third wife Joanna Holland—
from whom he filed for divorce in 1983.

For the first time in 35 years, Carson lived life as an unmarried
man from 1983 to 1987. He married for the final time in June of
1987; Carson and Alexis Maas remained together until Carson’s death,
nearly eighteen years later.

Carson, considered to be one of the most popular stars of American
television, has been praised by several mainstream comics—including
Jerry Seinfeld, Jay Leno and Jimmy Fallon—for helping them launch
their careers. Carson’s 1992 final appearance as host attracted
an estimated 50 million viewers.

At age 74, in 1999, Carson suffered a severe heart attack while he
was sleeping at his Malibu, California home. Soon after, he underwent
quadruple-bypass surgery. In January of 2005, at age 79, Carson died
of respiratory failure caused by emphysema.

Today, he is regarded worldwide as a television legacy.

Please contact Karl by visiting his website:
www.teamarchangel.com

 Aaron Russo Channeled by Karl Mollison 09April2019

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Aaron Russo Channeled by Karl Mollison 09April2019

From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aaron_Russo

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

From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ludwig_van_Beethoven 

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

From http://www.eldacur.com/~brons/Maupin/LaMaupin.html 

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. 

See http://www.eldacur.com/~brons/Maupin/MaupinSources.html#Fetis