sexta-feira, 15 de janeiro de 2010

Brussel's geomancy and it's hidden symbology

November 7, 2009

"This alignment is one of many such transglobal earth meridians and is perhaps one of the most strategic alignments of the North Atlantic. Encompassing this northern ocean and shared waters of the Mediterranean Sea, it is readily visible simply with globe and string, stretching from Mexico City to Mount Carmel in Israel. Along this tour of power and blood you will find located: the mouth of the Mississippi River in New Orleans, Atlanta, Washington DC, Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York City, Boston, the Satan Axis through Nova Scotia, Belfast, London, Brussels, the Franco-German Border and Kososo.

Perhaps from this you can see the geomantic effect such places have on the peace and security of the rest of the world when Kosovo or Israel goes to war with themselves. With such established centers of economic and political power located as such- there is potential, with geomancy, to harmonize and bring peace to this line that has been the flash point for world wars, trade wars, religious wars, civil wars, sectarian wars, revolutions and evolutions. This is one of many examples where through education in geomancy one is free-ed from the tyranny of a collective rut."

A Masonic Compass symbol embedded in the "Parc du Bruxelles" lay-out

Photo: Masonic Compass symbol

Photo: Map of Brussels 1782 with the already incorporated Masonic Compass symbol

Photo: Map of Brussels 1834 with the redesigned Masonic Compass symbol

Photo: Recent live map of the "Parc du Bruxelles" and it's partly hidden Masonic Compass symbol

Photo: -red dot- the Palace of Nations

The Royal Palace

"The Royal Palace of Brussels (Dutch: Koninklijk Paleis van Brussel, French: Palais Royal de Bruxelles) is the official palace of the King of the Belgians in the centre of the nation's capital Brussels. However it is not used as a royal residence, as the king and his family live in the Royal Castle of Laeken on the outskirts of Brussels. The website of the Belgian Monarchy describes the function of the palace as follows: "The Palace is where His Majesty the King exercises his prerogatives as Head of State, grants audiences and deals with affairs of state. Apart from the offices of the King and the Queen, the Royal Palace houses the services of the Grand Marshal of the Court, the King's Head of Cabinet, the Head of the King's Military Household and the Intendant of the King's Civil List. The Palace also includes the State Rooms where large receptions are held, as well as the apartments provided for foreign Heads of State during official visits."

The palace is situated in front of Brussels Park. A long square called the Paleizenplein/Place des Palais separates the palace from the park. The middle axis of the park marks both the middle peristyle of the palace and the middle of the facing building on the other side of the park, which is the Palace of the Nation (the Belgian Federal Parliament building). The two facing buildings are said to symbolize Belgium's system of government: a constitutional monarchy".

"After the Belgian revolution the palace was offered to Leopold of Saxe-Coburg when he ascended the throne as the first King of the Belgians. Just like his predecessor William II he used the palace mainly for official receptions and other representational purposes and lived in the Royal Castle of Laeken. During his reign (until 1865) little was changed to the palace. It was his son and successor Leopold II who judged the building to be too modest for a king of his stature, and who kept on enlarging and embellishing the palace until his death in 1909. During his reign the palace nearly doubled in surface. After the designs of his architect Alphonse Balat, imposing rooms like the 'Grand Staircase', 'Throne Room' and the 'Grande Gallerie' were added. Balat also planned a new façade but died before the plans could be executed. It was only after 1904 that the new façade was executed after new plans by Henri Maquet. In his new design the palace received a formal front garden which separates the building from the 'Place des Palais'".

Photo: -red dot- The Royal Palace

A Kabalistic Tree of Life symbol embedded in the Brussels city center lay-out

Photo: Kabalistic Tree of Life symbol

Photo: The "jubelpark" and it's hidden Kabalistic Tree of Life symbol

The Masonic Lodge

"This museum is housed in a former masonic lodge of the Droit Humain in the Rue de L'Ermitage / Kluisstraat, 86 - 1050 Brussels.

The former masonic lodge was transformed into a Museum of Modern Architecture in 2001-2002 according to the plans designed by the architects Elie Levy and the Brussels Ekla Architects Office.

The main ground floor rooms have been redesigned and restored, keeping the original space and decoration intact. The study of the evolution of the colours allowed the reconstruction of a polychromy on the ground floor inspired by the original 1935 design of the building. The ceiling of the masonci temple has been rebuilt, based on a project by de Bodson and Van Hooveld that was never put in practice. The tile floor, which was in a rather bad state, has been replaced with a wooden floor copying the original mosaic floor.

Each room has been dedicated to one of the architects who were at the cradle of the "Archives d'Architecture Moderne" movement. : Fernand Bodson, Antoine Pompe, Louis Herman De Koninck, Victor Bourgeois and Renaat Braem."

The Royal Museums of Fine Arts of Belgium (Dutch: Koninklijke Musea voor Schone Kunsten van België, French: Musées royaux des Beaux-Arts de Belgique), is one of the most famous museums in Belgium. It is situated in the capital Brussels in the downtown area on the Coudenberg. There are four museums connected with the Royal Museum, and two of them (the Museum of Ancient Art and the Museum of Modern Art, Brussels), are in the main building. The other two (the Museum Constantin Meunier and the Antoine Wiertz Museum) are dedicated to specific Belgian artists, are much smaller, and are located at different points in the city.

The Royal Museum contains over 20,000 drawings, sculptures, and paintings, which date from the early 15th century to the present. The museum has an extensive collection of Flemish painting, among them paintings by Bruegel and Rogier van der Weyden, Robert Campin (the Master of Flémalle), Anthony van Dyck, and Jacob Jordaens. The museum is also proud of its "Rubens Room", which houses more than 20 paintings by the artist. The Museum also houses the famous painting The Death of Marat by Jacques-Louis David.

There are constant changing exhibitions. For example, in February 2007, the museum displayed exhibitions on the Belgian artist Leon Spilliaert and one showcasing Christmas food in Flemish painting.

A Magritte Museum (named Musée Magritte Museum) should open in June 2009. Therefore a lot of paintings by the Belgian surrealist are temporarily not exhibited.

Photo: The Masonic Lodge/the Museum of Fine Arts

"Originally it was part of the military exercising ground outside of the center of the city, the so-called "Linthout" plains. For the world exhibition of 1880, the plain was converted to an exhibition center. The original pavilions of the exhibition have now mainly been replaced with the Arch and the large halls on both sides of the arch, leaving only the glass constructed Bordiau halls as a memento of 1880.

The Arch was planned for the world exhibition of 1880 and was meant to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the independence of Belgium. In 1880, only the bases of the columns had been constructed and during the exhibition the rest of the arch was completed with wooden panels. During the following years, the completion of the monument was the topic of a continuous battle between king Leopold II and the Belgian government, who did not want to spend so much money on it. The monument was finally completed by way of private funding in 1905, just in time for the 75th anniversary of the Belgian independence. It is the widest and second highest (after Paris) triumphal arch in the world".

The Arc of Cinquantenaire

Photo: -red dot- The Arc of Cinquantenaire

Photo: Triangle/piramid shapes in the lay out of Brussel's city center.

"Caesar wrote about Ambiorix in his commentary about his battles against the Gauls: "De Bello Gallico". In this text he also wrote the famous line: "Of all the Gauls, the Belgae are the bravest." ("...Horum omnium fortissimi sunt Belgae..."). This sentence has often been misquoted as "Of all the Gauls, the Belgians are the bravest.", while Caesar meant the tribes collected under the name, "Belgae" and not "the Belgians", because Belgium didn't exist until 1830.

Ambiorix remained forgotten until the 19th century. When Belgium became independent in 1830 the national government started searching through their historical archives for persons who could serve as national heroes".

Photo: The Ambiorix Plain (next photo is 90° turned to show another symbol)

Photo: The first "Knight Templars Cross" or the "Cross of Lorraine"

Photo: The statue of Ambiorix

Photo: Another interesting feature (if anyone has ideas on this one please feel free to share)

Photo: A total view of the Masonic Compass symbol, Kabalistic Tree of Life and the triangle/piramid shapes.



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