Secret societies, NWO, New World Order


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    It’s been said that the real hidden hand behind modern civilization has been a series of nonstop wars between various secret societies.

    Learn how the French Revolution not only created an octopus-like New World Order which still exists today, but also how intellectuals such as John Locke, Voltaire, and Rousseau inspired it. Thorn explains the role Richard Wagner played in the development of modernism, and how Pablo Picasso’s paintings lead to the rise of multiculturalism, among dozens of other examples.

    Softcover, 252 pages

    1) Introduction: Right vs. Left Hand Paths

    2) John Locke: Europe’s First Bona Fide Liberal

    3) Voltaire: The Age of Reason

    4) Jean-Jacques Rousseau: The Noble Savage

    5) The French Revolution

    6) Emanuel Swedenborg & William Blake

    7) Romanticism: William Wordsworth & Samuel Taylor Coleridge

    8) The Tragedies of Lord Byron & Percy Bysshe Shelley

    9) Honore de Balzac: The Human Comedy

    10) Richard Wagner: First Modern Artist

    11) Gustave Flaubert: Madame Bovary

    12) Charles Baudelaire: Flowers of Evil

    13) Arthur Rimbaud & Paul Verlaine: A Derangement of the Senses

    14) Sarah Bernhardt: The World’s First Modern Woman

    15) Impressionism: Manet, Monet & Cezanne

    16) Guy de Maupassant: Letters of a Madman

    17) Paul Gauguin: The Art World’s First Multiculturalist

    18) Vincent Van Gogh Did Not Commit Suicide

    19) Oscar Wilde: The Picture of Dorian Gray

    20) Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec: Hooker-Loving Dwarf

    21) Thomas Hardy: Tess of the D’Urbervilles

    22) Edvard Munch: The Scream

    23) Alfred Jarry: Enter the Trickster

    24) Ernest Dowson: The Tragic Generation

    25) Gustav Klimt: Femme Fatales

    26) Paris: City of Lights

    27) Andre Gide: The Immoralist

    28) Gertrude Stein and the Left Bank Lesbians

    29) Fauvism: Henri Matisse and the Wild Beasts

    30) Expressionism: Ernst Ludwig Kirchner

    31) George Bernard Shaw: Fabian Socialism

    32) Otto Gross: Sexual Revolution

    33) Erotica

    34) Futurism: Filippo Marinetti

    35) Guillaume Apollinaire: The Heretic

    36) Abstract Art: Wassily Kandinsky

    37) Ballets Russes: Sergei Diaghilev, Vaslav Nijinsky & Igor Stravinsky

    38) Egon Schiele: Viennese Sexplosion

    39) Coco Chanel, Flappers, & Zelda Fitzgerald

    40) Marcel Duchamp: Anti-Artist

    41) Dadaism

    42) Tristan Tzara: Automatic Poetry

    43) Arthur Cravan: Avant-Garde Provocateur

    44) Silent Horror Films: The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari & Nosferatu

    45) Decadent Berlin

    46) James Joyce: Ulysses (or, Modernism’s Naughty Letters)

    47) Andre Breton: Surrealism’s Black Priest

    48) Louis Icart: Art Deco

    49) Paris: La Revue Nègre

    50) D.H. Lawrence: Lady Chatterley’s Lover

    51) Un Chien Andalou: Luis Buñuel & Salvador Dali

    52) Jean Cocteau: The Holy Terrors

    53) Hermann Hesse: Steppenwolf

    54) Antonin Artaud: Theater of Cruelty

    55) Knut Hamsun: Hunger

    56) Jean Genet: A Thief’s Journal

    57) Willem de Kooning: Abstract Expressionism

    58) Vladimir Nabokov: Lolita

    59) Francois Truffaut: French New Wave Cinema

    60) Vienna Action Group

    61) Federico Fellini: Satyricon

    62) Pierre Molinier: Photographic Fetishism

    63) Index: Crazy Carl Robinson’s review of Outlaw Rebels

    European cultural timeline: 1300s to 1960s


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