Make your own free website on Tripod.com
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - ILLUMINATI BLOODLINES
Home
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - ILLUMINATI BLOODLINES
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - MICHAEL BERGIN
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - NEW CANAAN - NEW YORK
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - JOHN F. KENNEDY, JR
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - NEE CAROLYN BESSETTE - KENNEDY
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - WHY BESSETTE TOOK DR RICHARD FREEMAN
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - DR. RICHARD FREEMAN
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - DR. WILLIAM BESSETTE
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - NEE ANN MESSINA - BESSETTE - FREEMAN
***********************
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - PORT OF MESSINA
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - MELUSINE
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - THE HOUSE OF LUSIGNAN
*********************
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - MOVIE
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - POPE URBAN III - UBERTO CRIVELLI - VISCONTI
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - BATTLE OF HATTIAN
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - BALDWIN IV
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - KINGDOM OF HEAVEN - KARAK

THE SOPHIA OF ALL THE SOPHIA'S OF WISDOMS

CAROLYN BESSETTE

 IS

THE

 ANTI-CHRIST

AND

ONE OF THE

WOMAN WAR CRIMINALS

ILLUMINATI FAMILY MEMBERS FIGHTING SATANIC WOMEN WAR CRIMINALS

RENAMED

The Satanic Bloodlines

 by: Fritz Springmeier

Buy this book at

 

 

Introduction

The Astor Bloodline    The Bundy Bloodline    

The Collins Bloodline   The DuPont Bloodline   The Freeman Bloodline   

The Kennedy Bloodline    The Li Bloodline    The Onassis Bloodline   The Reynolds Bloodline   

The Rockefeller Bloodline   The Rothschild Bloodline   The Russell Bloodline    The Van Duyn Bloodline

 Merovingian (European Royalty) 

Associated Families:

The Disney Bloodline   The Krupp's Bloodline   The McDonald Bloodline   

 

Also by Fritz Springmeier

The Illuminati Formula Used to Create an Undetectable Total Mind Controlled Slave

FEAST OF THE BEAST  

THE ARMAGEDDON PLOT

 

Deeper Insights Into The Illuminati Formula by Fritz Springmeier

See below Link

http://www.hiddenmysteries.com//item200/item220.html

 

Esau hated Jacob and swore he would kill him (Genesis 27:41). But God loved Jacob and hated Esau, calling his descendants "The race the Lord will never forgive" (Romans 9:13; Genesis 12:3; Malachi 1:1-5). Esau compounded his sin by intermarrying Canaanite and Hittite Serpent seed of Cain's line, whose genealogy is not on the Book of Life as they are not related to Adam. Read the Talmud which concurs with the Bible that "Edom is in Jewry".

The "Red Sea" is so-named after Edom. Mayer Amschel Bauer honored his father Esau by changing his family name to "Rothschild", or "Red Shield". The founder of the House of Rothschild drew up plans for the creation of the Illuminati and one world government, entrusting Adam Weishaupt with its organization and development. http://www.biblebelievers.org.au/nl099.htm

 

The Freemason Connection

Articles by: Hard Truth's Robert Howard

 

IS THIS ANOTHER WAY

TO GET MONEY TO GET INTO

THE ILLUMINATI  

BY FAKING YOUR DEATH?

BESSETTE'S

MOTHER'S MAIDAN NAME IS

MESSNIA

 WHAT???

 IS THIS THE RIGHTFUL HERITAGE OF CAROLYN & LAUREN BESSETTE?

WELL

I GUESS THEY DIDN'T UNDERSTAND YOUR RELATIVE'S NAME HAS TO BE ONE THE ILLUMINATI FAMILY BLOODLINE LIST

LIKE MINE

SEE

ARCH MACDONALD

THIS IS MY GRANDFATHER

THEY MUST OF GANGBANGED THEIR WAY IN THE ILLUMINATI

AND

DIDN'T SEE THE CLIPBOARD THAT IS ON

THE YENTA NET (I MEAN THE INTERNET)

(A LINE FROM MEL BROOKS)

THAT DIDN'T HAVE THEIR NAME ON IT

YAPPY GRANDPIE WHAT UP???

YOUR GRANDDAUGTHER

CAROLINA

 
Melusina
Mélusine (mālüzēn`) or Melusina (mĕlysē`nä), in French legend, a fairy who changed into a serpent from the waist down every Saturday. She married a mortal, Count Raymond, said to be the ancestor of the house of Lusignan, and made him promise never to visit her on that day. When he broke his agreement and discovered her secret, she fled. The Mélusine story has many parallels in Europe and Asia.

 

Melusine

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jump to: navigation, search
Melusine's secret discovered, from Le Roman de Mélusine. One of sixteen paintings by Guillebert de Mets circa 1410. The original is held by the Bibliothèque nationale de France.
Melusine's secret discovered, from Le Roman de Mélusine. One of sixteen paintings by Guillebert de Mets circa 1410. The original is held by the Bibliothčque nationale de France.

Melusine (or Melusina) is a figure of European legends and folklore, a feminine spirit of fresh waters in sacred springs and rivers.

She is usually depicted as a woman who is a serpent or fish (much like a mermaid) from the waist down. She is also sometimes illustrated with wings, two tails or both, and sometimes referred to as a nixie

Heraldry

Melusine is sometimes used as a heraldic figure, typically in German Coats of arms, where she supports one scaly tail in each arm. She may appear crowned. The Coat of Arms of Warsaw features a siren (identified in Polish as a syrenka) very much like a depiction of Melusine, brandishing a sword and shield. She is the water-spirit from the Vistula who identified the proper site for the city to Boreslaus of Masovia in the late 13th century.

Literary versions

Raymond walks in on his wife, Melusine, in her bath and discovers she has the lower body of a serpent. Illustration from the Jean d'Arras work, Le livre de Mélusine (The Book of Melusine), 1478.
Raymond walks in on his wife, Melusine, in her bath and discovers she has the lower body of a serpent. Illustration from the Jean d'Arras work, Le livre de Mélusine (The Book of Melusine), 1478.

The most famous literary version of Melusine tales, that of Jean d'Arras, compiled about 13821394 was worked into a collection of "spinning yarns" as told by ladies at their spinning. Melusine is depicted in the 'Tres Riches Heures', in the month page for March, as a dragon protecting the castle of Lusignan.

The tale was translated into German in 1456 by Thüring von Ringoltingen, the version of which became popular as a chapbook. It was later translated into the English language c. 1500, and often printed in both the 15th century and the 16th century. There is also a prose version called the Chronique de la princesse.

It tells how Elynas, the King of Albany (an old name for Scotland) went hunting one day and came across a beautiful lady in the forest. She was Pressyne, mother of Melusine. He persuaded her to marry him but she agreed, only on the promise — for there is often a hard and fatal condition attached to any pairing of fay and mortal — that he must not enter her chamber when she birthed or bathed her children. She gave birth to triplets. When he violated this taboo, Pressyne left the kingdom, together with her three daughters, and traveled to the lost Isle of Avalon.

The three girls — Melusine, Melior, and Palatyne — grew up in Avalon. On their fifteenth birthday, Melusine, the eldest, asked why they had been taken to Avalon. Upon hearing of their father's broken promise, Melusine sought revenge. She and her sisters captured Elynas and locked him, with his riches, in a mountain. Pressyne became enraged when she learned what the girls had done, and punished them for their disrespect to their father. Melusine was condemned to take the form of a serpent from the waist down every Saturday.

Raymond of Poitou came across Melusine in a forest in France, and proposed marriage. Just as her mother had done, she laid a condition, that he must never enter her chamber on a Saturday. He broke the promise and saw her in the form of a part-woman part-serpent. She forgave him. Only when, during a disagreement with her, he called her a "serpent" in front of his court, did she assume the form of a dragon, provide him with two magic rings and fly off, never to return.[1]


In "The Wandering Unicorn" by Manuel Mujica Láinez, Melusine tells her tale of several centuries of existence from her original curse to the time of the crusades.[2]

Legends

Melusine legends are especially connected with the northern, most Celtic areas of Gaul, and the Low Countries. Sir Walter Scott told a Melusine tale in The Minstrelsy of the Scottish Border (1802 -1803) confident that

the reader will find the fairy of Normandy, or Bretagne, adorned with all the splendour of Eastern description. The fairy Melusina, also, who married Guy de Lusignan, Count of Poitou, under condition that he should never attempt to intrude upon her privacy, was of this latter class. She bore the count many children, and erected for him a magnificent castle by her magical art. Their harmony was uninterrupted until the prying husband broke the conditions of their union, by concealing himself to behold his wife make use of her enchanted bath. Hardly had Melusina discovered the indiscreet intruder, than, transforming herself into a dragon, she departed with a loud yell of lamentation, and was never again visible to mortal eyes ; although, even in the days of Brantome, she was supposed to be the protectress of her descendants, and was heard wailing as she sailed upon the blast round the turrets of the castle of Lusignan the night before it was demolished.

When Count Siegfried of the Ardennes bought the feudal rights to Luxembourg in 963, his name became connected with the local version of Melusine. In 1997 Luxembourg issued a postage stamp commemorating this Melusina, with essentially the same magic gifts as the ancestress of the Lusignans. This Melusina magically made the castle of Bock appear the morning after their wedding. On her terms of marriage, she too required one day of absolute privacy each week. Alas, Sigefroid, as the Luxembourgeois call him, "could not resist temptation, and on one of the forbidden days he spied on her in her bath and discovered her to be a mermaid. When he let out a surprised cry, Melusina caught sight of him, and her bath immediately sank into the solid rock, carrying her with it. Melusina surfaces briefly every seven years as a beautiful woman or as a serpent, holding a small golden key in her mouth. Whoever takes the key from her will set her free and may claim her as his bride." [3]

Martin Luther knew and believed in the story of another version of Melusine, die Melusina zu Lucelberg (Lucelberg in Silesia), whom he referred to several times as a succubus (Works, Erlangen edition, volume 60, pp 37–42). Johann Wolfgang von Goethe wrote the tale of Die Neue Melusine in 1807 and published it as part of Wilhelm Meisters Wanderjahre. The playwright Franz Grillparzer brought Goethe's tale to the stage and Felix Mendelssohn provided a concert overture "The Fair Melusina," his Opus 32.

Melusine is one of the pre-Christian water-faeries who were sometimes responsible for changelings. The "Lady of the Lake", who spirited away the infant Lancelot and raised the child, was such a water nymph. For other European water sprites dangerous to humans, especially men, see Lorelei, Nixie.

"Melusina" would seem to be an uneasy name for a girl-child in these areas of Europe, but Ehrengard Melusine von der Schulenburg, Duchess of Kendal and Munster, mistress of George I of Great Britain, was christened Melusine in 1667.

References in the arts

Felix Mendelssohn depicted the character in his overture The Fair Melusina (Zum Märchen von der Schönen Melusine), opus 32.

Marcel Proust's main character compares Gilberte to a Melusine in "Within a Budding Grove." She is also compared on several occasions to the Duchesse de Guermantes who was (according to the Duc de Guermantes) directly descended from the Lusignan dynasty. In the Guermantes Way for example, the narrator observes that the Lusignan family "was fated to become extinct on the day when the fairy Melusine should disappear." (Volume II, Page 5, Vintage Edition.)

Melusine is a recurring metaphor in André Breton's Arcanum 17 and Nadja.

The Melusine legend plays a prominent role in A. S. Byatt's Possession. One of the main characters, Christabel LaMotte, writes an epic poem about Melusina.

Under the inebriating influence of a paradisaical surrounding, the protagonist of Johann Wolfgang von Goethe's The Sorrows of Werther briefly compares himself to Melusina and her sisters with the exclamation that he too is bound by the same mystical charm.

Melusine provides the basis for the story "Greatleaf" in Candy Taylor Tutt's short story collection, Dragon Scales, Dragon Tales.

SEE LINK FOR BACK UP INFO .http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Melusine

Enter subhead content here

Enter content here

Enter supporting content here

 
WARNING
DO NOT DESTROY
OR
ALTER THESE PAGES
YOUR IP ADDRESSES WILL BE TRACED
SEE LINK

SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY INFORMATION
 

SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LIBRARY INFORMATION
http://sophiaofwisdom3.tripod.com/id125.html

 

Free Web Pages
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY - HOME
LIBRARY OF SOPHIA OF WISDOM III -  LAW LIBRARY  - WEBSPAWNER WEBSITES
 GUEST BOOK FOR SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - LAW LIBRARY 
PICTURE FOR THIS SITE

THE SOPHIA OF ALL THE SOPHIA'S OF WISDOMS

SOPHIA OF WISDOM III -
LAW LIBRARY -
KINGDOM OF HEAVEN