Sunday, July 25, 2010

The Jungian Underworld

The "Dead" came to Carl Jung's house for help, because they "found not what they sought in Jerusalem, the promised land of salvation." Jung learned from his spirit guide, Elijah, 'as above so below'. Jung preached to the "Seven Spirits" that visited his home that all truth is within. Jung told the visiting demons that "...all souls go to the 'fiery sun,'" and there is no heaven or hell. The "dead knights" were no longer angry, and off they went, leaving Jung's house.

"The struggle with the Dead is terrible," said Jung. "Only after full duty has been done to the Dead can man return slowly to his newly created personality." Jung warned of the danger that "this identification of the personality with the collective unconscious manifests itself always in the phenomena of self-deification. It is therefore a question of the overcoming of self-deification, which might also be compared with the death of Christ, a death of the greatest agony."

Jung said that the "freeing of personality" from the power of the unconscious is "one of the most painful tasks to be accomplished on the road to development to full individuality." But, by doing so, by trying to overcome one's new godlike state, there arises, "a chaos, a darkness and a doubt of all that exists, and of all that may be." Jung said hell itself opens up. "This moment brings a feeling of great danger. One is quite conscious of standing before death."

There was not one bit of science in any of that!!! "Shadow", "persona", "individuation", "transcendent function" and the "collective psyche" is Jungian language, all developed from Jung's seances with the Dead and conversations with "Philemon" and "Elijah," demonic spirit entities. He developed his "archetypes" from his communication with the demonic spirits.


‎"Elijah" smiled at Jung in one encounter in the underworld and said, "Why, it is just the same, above or below." Another demon named Salome (who presented herself as a young girl who was blind) told Jung in the underworld of the unconscious, "You are the Christ."

When Jung spoke his "Seven Sermons" to the dead he "converted" them to a more powerful demon he called "Abraxas." He believed Abraxas was the creator of the world and destroyed of the world, truth and evil, light and darkness." He was a "rooster headed god with snakes for legs"

[Source for above documentation: The Aryan Christ, 122-123; 151-162]

And Jung claimed to not have faith!? He said he could not "believe,"and all had to be proven? Who was he kidding? He was the Aryan Christ of the underworld, making "disciples" of therapists who were on a mission to redeem the world through their own deification.

The following quotes are from The Satanic Bible; "The Book of Satan IV"; by Anton LaVey:

"Say unto thine own heart, 'I am mine own Redeemer.'"

"Have I not delievered myself by my own brain and body?"

"There is no heaven of glory bright and no hell where sinners roast. Here and now is our day of torment! Here and now is our day of joy! Here and now is our opportunity! Choose ye this day, this hour, for no redeemer liveth."

(Caveat: I took the above photo at the Cathedral Church of St. John the Divine when I lived in NYC, just going there one day for research on the occult. The sun with the head of a lion represents the exact vision Carl Jung had, which he drew in his Red Book. When Jung saw himself in a vision as the "Aryan Christ", his head was like a lion's head in the sun.)