Clif High Newsletter: Did Kosher Rye Create Trans? . . . Food Safety Matters – Watch What You Eat!

Clif High Newsletter: Did Kosher Rye Create Trans? . . . Food Safety Matters – Watch What You Eat!

Posted By: SpaceCommando [Send E-Mail]
Date: Saturday, 15-Apr-2023 16:33:28

By Clif High – April 15, 2023Did Kosher Rye Create Trans?Food safety matters. Watch what you eat!In my article on Lin Biao’s Trans Curse,( )we traced the weaponization of MBP (Munchhausen by proxy) back to the origin of Mao’s Cultural Revolution in 1965.As a point of departure for this woo (speculative) article, it will aid to read the following, in which the author, Will Zoll takes us through the evolution of the history of ‘trans’: which it is established that Karl Heinrich Ulrich actions lead to Dr. Magnus Hirschfeld, in Germany in the 1900s post WW1, developing the theory that there is a ‘third gender’, that, in today’s language encapsulates the LGBTQ+.Dr. Hirschfeld lived and worked in Berlin in the early 1900s. During that time, the Jewish Quarter, was the center of a world wide movement of Jewish ‘spiritual rebirth’, that had its beginnings in the late 1800s with the rise of the Reform movement within the community. By the post WW1 period of Germany (1920s), and reflective of the other aspects of social extremism forced on the German populace by the death of their monetary system (1923), the Kabbalahists, in all their forms, were the dominating influence on ‘new Jewish thought’, pretty much around the planet It was all happening in Berlin. Right around the corner from Hirschfeld.Hirshfeld, openly gay, and part of the Jewish Enlightenment and Reform movement, had contact with students of the Kabbalah, and, more importantly, the Zohar.Both of these traditional Jewish literature based religious movements had references within them to the concepts of ‘blended identities’, especially as it related to gender.The Zohar, a foundational work of Jewish mysticism, contains many passages that have been interpreted as discussing gender and genderqueering. One of the most notable of these is found in Zohar 1:37a, which states:”And there are souls that have both a masculine and a feminine side, and there are souls that have neither a masculine nor a feminine side, but rather are like a clear and shining mirror in which everything is reflected.”This passage has been interpreted by some scholars as suggesting that there are souls that are genderqueer, or androgynous, and that these souls have a special spiritual role to play in the world.Another passage that has been interpreted as discussing genderqueering is found in Zohar 3:128b, which states:”Come and see: when the Holy One, blessed be He, created the first man, He created him with both male and female aspects, as it is written, ‘male and female He created them’ (Genesis 1:27). And this was done to teach us that every soul is both male and female, and that it is only by coming together with another soul that it can achieve its true completeness and perfection.”This passage has been interpreted by some scholars as suggesting that every soul is inherently genderqueer, or androgynous, and that it is only through relationships with others that we can achieve our full potential as spiritual beings.Of interest to us now, is that the Zohar was written by Moses de Leon, in the 13th century, though he claimed it to be written by a famous Kabbalahist 2nd-century rabbi named Shimon bar Yochai. This is in the ‘tradition’ of what was known in the Jewish community as ‘pious forgeries’, or the attribution to known personages, in order to ‘claim prestige and historical record’. This tradition of pious forgeries was most egregiously worked by Josephus, the chronicler of the early Christian ‘history’ that ultimately ended up at the core of the Constantine ‘solidification’ of christianity in 325 CE.Moses de Leon was . . .[SNIP]

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