Hollywood Voodoo: Jay Dyer on Opperman Report

Source: JaysAnalysis
Jay Dyer
February 19, 2016

Ed Opperman of the Opperman Report invited me on to discuss Hollywood magic and the art of deciphering film.  In this conversation we cover new ground with Baron Samedhi and Live and Let Die, voodoo and ritual sacrifice, serial killers and the works of Dave McGowan, the Sacramento Vampire, Michael Jacko, and Hollywood ritual murders.  From there we move to Umberto Eco’s Foucault’s Pendulum and his connection to 007, the origin of rave culture and the drug trade, as well as mob connections and the false economy (based on said drugs).  A powerful interview, this one you don’t want to miss. Subscribe to JaysAnalysis.com for more!

Esoteric Hollywood: Willy Wonka’s Trauma Factory w/Jennifer Sodini

Source: JayD
Jay Dyer
February 12, 2016

Jennifer Sodini of EvolveandAscend.com joins Jay Dyer to discuss three films of note: Gandahar, Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory, and Star Wars for their deeper significance. In fact, not only are these films irredeemably bizarre, they also demonstrate deep occult notions, and Willy Wonka in particular, a favorite amongst traumatized kids and those in the mood to get stoned. To hear my full interviews and lectures, subscribe at JaysAnalysis.com for 4.95 a month.

http://www.evolveandascend.com

http://www.jaysanalysis.com

Caravan to Midnight with John B Wells Hour 1: Jay Dyer Hollywood Illuminism

Jay Dyer’s work can be found at: http://JaysaAalysis.com/

This is the first hour of a two hour talk that can be obtained from subscribing to John B. Wells’ Caravan to Midnight. In this talk we cover the metaphysics of film, secret societies, esoterica, numerology and Leibniz, demonology, cults and the dark side of philosophy.

Source: JayDyer

Jay Dyer on Kev Baker: ESOTERIC HOLLYWOOD The CIA, Cults, & Kubrick

Jay Dyer is on KBS and we get into the esoteric and dark side of Hollywood. We get into the intelligence connections to the film industry, and how the two are closely intertwined.

That launches us into a fast paced conversation that takes a look at the pentagon connection to movies, the secret societies around the industry, the cults, scientology, predictive programming, sex, Kubrick, Sci-Fi, & J.J.Abrams.

Celebrity Versus Literacy – You Decide

Source: DailyBell.com
January 18, 2016

Bowie’s death marks the Twilight of the Rock Gods …With David Bowie’s final curtain-call, we are witnessing the end of an era, as the original stars of the explosive rock culture that convulsed the world in the second half of the 20th century are slowly extinguished. We are entering the Twilight of the Rock Gods. – UK Telegraph

Dominant Social Theme: Where will we turn for greatness now?

Free-Market Analysis: We do not wish to speak ill of the dead but David Bowie’s passing does allow us an opportunity to pause and examine popular culture.

This UK Telegraph article does what most journalism does, which is accept the values of popular culture at face value. From the article’s point of view, there is no reason to question the reality of “Rock Gods” or why they came to be. The article takes another point of view entirely, which is what their passing will mean. In other words, what cultural import will it have.

Here’s more:

Deaths of the famous compel us all to contemplate the meaning of our own lives and times, and the deaths of rock stars carry a very particular sting. Its most iconic figures – those great, symbolic archetypes of an age whose art, lifestyle and spirit was substantially defined by the egotistic and energetic values of youth – have turned into old men.

Whatever your reaction to Bowie’s death (the most elegantly stage-managed exit in pop history), we can be sure of one thing: that there is more of this to come. And for a while, at least. I don’t want to tempt fate – indeed, I try not to even think about it – but when Bob Dylan, Paul McCartney, Mick Jagger and Keith Richards eventually shuffle off this mortal coil, we may have to mark the entire rock and roll era over. Who knows what forces of collective shock and sadness that will unleash?

The article goes on to explain that as “icons” age, their record companies are planning whole campaigns around their deaths to maximize sales.

Musicians like Michael Jackson are worth far more dead than alive. It is far easier, unfortunately, to manage the image of someone who is deceased than to create a marketing campaign surrounding a live person who is subject to arrest, a messy divorce or some other inconvenient episode.

Of course, the larger issue here is not the evolution of musical marketing but its significance. Over at Taki’s Magazine, Theodore Dalrymple has posted a commentary on Bowie’s death that attempts to put the recent coverage into perspective.

He writes:

I was astonished at the amount of coverage given to the death of David Bowie … On the day after his death, the supposedly serious newspaper that I take most often when I am in Britain, The Guardian, ran a special 12-page supplement on his life and activity, as well as five pages in its normal section. There have been articles about him on the two subsequent days. I wait patiently for the tide to turn.

Dalrymple makes it clear that the most puzzling element of Bowie’s death has to do with why he is seemingly so venerated. Dalyrmple even quotes one of his lyrics to make a point about the “banality” of Bowie’s output:

There’s a brand new dance
But I don’t know its name
That all people from bad homes
Do it again and again…

Dalrymple adds that he reviewed other Bowie lyrics but “did not find any that were of a much higher or deeper quality.” He closes his article with the “interesting question,” which is “why a newspaper [like the Guardian] … should devote so much space to the posthumous adulation of such a person as David Bowie, and why his activity should be treated with such breathlessly awed veneration.”

Continue Reading At: DailyBell.com