Hi everyone, this is Isaac Weishaupt from IlluminatiWatcher.com. Today I’m providing another great post that came by way of Watcher Dovakhiim, aka Skyrim Fiend. If you haven’t caught our podcast, you should take a listen because we’ve got some great feedback on it!
Today she’ll be sharing an exclusive article about the popular show on HBO; Game of Thrones. I watch this show with much fascination, but I’ll admit that I don’t truly know what’s going on with the story. Here you’ll learn about the big picture and the “Illuminati” agenda behind the story, so strap in as Dovakhiim drops knowledge…
A new season of Game of Thrones has started and with it comes changes to the book and subliminal messages courtesy of our friends the elites. I am a reader of the novels, as well as, a watcher of the show. In the beginning I thought many of the changes that were made were done to accommodate the limited amount of hours that HBO could put into the show, but now I don’t think that’s the case.
The books are a set of fantasy novels called the Song of Ice and Fire that revolve around who will sit on the Iron Throne of the Seven Kingdoms of Westeros. The two main story lines are that of Jon Snow and Daenarys Targaryen, but the author throws in a lot of other interesting characters along the way to obscure his intentions with these two. Honestly, I am a huge hypocrite yet again because I love the books and I love the show. It doesn’t prevent me from seeing, however, the way in which HBO handles certain aspects of the novel and what agenda they are promoting.
Part One: Jon Snow, Ygritte, White Walkers and Mance Rayder
Jon Snow, played by the luscious Kit Harrington in the show (Forgive me Kit, I still love you even if you promote the Illuminati Agenda…call me), is our long-suffering noble hero whom we are led to believe is the bastard son of Eddard “Ned” Stark, Lord of Winterfell, line of the First Men and some camp follower. Of course the savvy reader/watcher knows this isn’t true. If you want spoilers on who he is, ask IW to show me how to tag this bitch so I don’t ruin it.
Jesus Christ this guy is hot. Ahem. Where was I? Oh, right First Men.
This theme of the First Men is vitally important to the story arc. The First Men were fearless warriors from the icy and dangerous North and long ago defeated these evil zombie-like White Walkers, also known as the Others. They built a giant wall in the far north at the border of the Lands of Always Winter to protect the rest of the kingdoms from these powerful creatures that can see in the dark (this is important because like our far, far north there is a long winter where darkness overtakes the lands) and have regenerative powers. This wall is now guarded by priest-like warriors called the Night’s Watch. The men take vows of celibacy and don black garb. They are dead to their families thereafter and become guardians of Westeros. Criminals have a choice between death or the Night’s Watch, even if they have committed treason, because the threat of the White Walkers is so great that it prevails above all other fears. Sidebar—The Night’s Watch are called “Crows”. Hold onto this thought, I’ll get to it later.
Keep following me, this back story is important.
The land beyond the wall is not unpopulated. Wildlings, or as I like to call them “libertarians”, exist in tribes disavowing the laws of the Westeros kings. They weren’t too happy to be shut off behind the wall and when they are able to sneak past the Night’s Watch do somewhat unpleasant things to the inhabitants of the North, particularly those of Winterfell.
Okay, you’re bored with the Game of Thrones back story, I know. Sorry but this is important. In the books, the Wildlings are painted somewhat sympathetic and charismatic. Their decentralized structure of living has created very independent, self-sufficient groups of people. This is the exact opposite of what the elites want.
They don’t want us living our lives outside their control. They don’t want us to exist in decentralized states or to think freely. They don’t want us to live outside the consumer-based system. They want us to think how and what they tell us to think, eat, drink, and buy what they want us to buy, and to live in non-agrarian urban, aka “dependent” systems because this is how they control us and use us so that they can live as they choose off our sweat and labor.
Therefore, whenever we see people who live in this manner or advocate things like “…my kingdom is not of this world” and “render unto Caesar that which is Caesar’s, but render unto God that which is God’s” we have to torture and kill them. The system must always prevail.
For safety’s sake, of course.
The books begin in the North and with the Starks. We see from the beginning that Jon is unhappy and awkward in his home. His so-called father’s wife hated him and treated him with extreme cruelty because he was not only a symbol of her husband’s infidelity, but everything that was strong and good in the northern men. Every attempt to fit in was robbed from him by this woman and the great Ned Stark barely did anything to prevent it. The only love from a female he remembers is that from his sister Arya. She also felt like a misfit, a girl who wished to live as a boy. The two of them bonded despite all attempts by the mother to prevent it. Jon’s siblings care for him, clearly. They see him for the “man” he is inside, and his “father” Ned also sees Jon for the man he will become. It is too bad that Ned’s ability to see Jon’s potential never translated into telling his bitch wife to shut up, but whatever. The man was a serial (yes, serial) wuss when it came to his wife. The tension and yearning inside of Jon grows and grows until finally he can no longer stay in Winterfell as the bastard son of a great man. At the age of 14 Jon leaves home to become a man of the Night’s Watch.
Jon quickly excels in his training and is made a ranger after only a few years. He is strong, intelligent, and thoughtful. This earns him the respect of his fellow Crows. It also puts him into the rangers (men who go beyond the Wall to watch for signs of the White Walkers and clear out Wildling raiders).
We learn in Season Two of the show that there is now a King Behind the Wall, called Mance Rayder. He is painted by the leaders of the Night’s Watch as a villain. They believe he has somehow pulled together the vast wildling tribes under his own banner and they send out a group of rangers on reconnaissance.
This is where everything becomes interesting and “predictable” if you understand how the elites work.
You’ll remember from my Satanic Chic rant on how the elites love to depict Satan as a free-thinker anti-establishment type and then ignore what “free thinking” and “establishment” mean? They don’t actually want anyone to be a free-thinker, they just want them to question Christianity. If they wanted you to think for yourself they would accept the ambiguity that comes with true free-thinking. There is a reason why we have over 150,000 federal laws on the books and it’s not because they trust our free-thinking minds.
Anyway, Jon Snow and company must now depart from Castle Black to seek out these crazy anarchists who don’t want to live in the Land of Always Winter now that they know the White Walkers are preparing an army to advance south when a true Winter comes. I’m pretty sympathetic to the Wildlings considering that they kept to themselves until a giant supernatural zombie army rolled up on them.
On one of their ranging expeditions, they come across a party of Wildling scouts and the story becomes interesting again and tragic because Jon Snow in Latin obviously means “Man Who Can Never Be Happy”.
Enter Ygritte the Wildling, one of the scouts Jon was meant to kill.
Obviously he can’t kill her. I mean, look at her. This is a man who has never had sex, never been loved, and he’s asked to behead a hot chick that never harmed him personally in cold blood. I’ll cut to the chase, Jon’s mission changes based on this chemistry thing he has with the wildling and he’s told to infiltrate their camp. Get the scoop on them and report back to the Crows.
Again, we’re going deep on this one so bear with me…Jon the moral innocent, the do gooder, a man whose blood runs thick with that of the First Men is now asked to compromise his morals “for the greater good”. This is another tool of the elite. The “greater good” must always prevail. So it’s okay to be a CIA agent who lies to everyone about who you are as long as the greater good prevails. The ends always justify the means, do they not?
Jon is a “crow” and crows are very important throughout these books. They are the creatures which take messages from one spot to the next, ie “knowledge bringers”. The crow is also the symbol of Odin All Father, Odin One Eye, Odin father of the gods in Viking lore. Vikings are what?
Men of the North.
Here is HBO’s poster for Season Four:
All Men Must Die. There’s the Crow with his wings spread and swords falling behind him to make a cross figure.
So Jon infiltrates the camp by using the hot chick to gain passage. There he meets Mance and his first in command, Tormund Giantsbane. The wildlings are uncivilized by Westeros standards. Everyone wears furs, lives in tents, and are …well…wild. They are also very communitarian and honest. The Wildlings play no games. They do not lie. They are exactly how and what they present themselves to be. Mance explains to Jon that under normal circumstances they would not ever come together, that they’re all too different, but the threat of the White Walkers is just too great and now they are forced to unite.
The more time Jon spends with the Wildlings the more he questions the world that he came from. He also falls in love with Ygritte and finds the only real happiness he’s ever known in his life.
Jon is in love. He didn’t want to fall in love with Ygritte because he knows he is lying to her, so his conscience battles him constantly. He is now living with people who are just trying to survive. Are they hard people? Yes. But look also to what’s going on in King’s Landing and even the White Walkers seem humane comparatively.
Ygritte is a symbol of freedom. Everything she does is done with passion. She questions everything, even Mance and the others. She lives every moment of her life by her own compass, something Jon envies about her, and possibly why he loves her.
“When they finally broke apart, Ygritte was flushed. “You’re mine,” she whispered. “Mine, as I’m yours. And if we die, we die. All men must die, Jon Snow. But first we’ll live.” ― George R.R. Martin, A Storm of Swords
So you can see where this has to go. Death of course. You cannot be allowed to live your life outside the system or you will be punished. People like Ygritte must be punished.
In spite of the fact that we are led to believe that Jon loves her desperately, despite the many times he makes love to her or saves her life…he still betrays the Wildlings and Ygritte. Why? Because the system must prevail. Oaths made to the system are more important than doing what your heart tells you; doing what is right.
Time to cut to the chase and drag out the symbolism…
After Jon betrays them he goes back to the Crows and tells them everything. His heart and soul are not the same. He is conflicted because he sees them as people who want to survive. He understands the threat of the White Walkers. He misses Ygritte. He thinks about her over and over again, thinking of her face as he left her behind. Naturally when the battle between the Crows and Wildlings begin who dies? Ygritte. Why? Because you can question the existence of God. You can question religion—in fact all through Game of Thrones the Old Gods, the Old Religion is questioned and eschewed as worthless. Ygritte dies because she is a threat to Jon’s systemic thinking. Question everything but the existence of the System.
The Death of Mance Raider
As the Crows begin to fight the Wildlings in earnest, reinforcements come from the south led by Stannis Baratheon (possibly the true heir to the Westeros Kingdom) with his bitch, Melisandre the Red Priestess.
Once more we’re diving deep on this one so hold your breath. The Rest Priestess is one of the main prophets of the Lord of Light. Lucifer, as you know, is also called the Lord of Light. This is not the only parallel between the two. The Red Harlot, The Whore of Babylon—she is the consort of Lucifer, full of sexuality and dark magic. So is the Red Priestess.
Melisandre has taken up the cause of Stannis Baratheon under the guidance of the Lord of Light. In the books and shows you will see that the power of the Old Gods has diminished and the only real magic in Westeros (I said “Westeros” so don’t snap me) happens when the Lord of Light is called upon. By praying to the Lord of Light it is even possible to resurrect the dead.
Sidenote: the dead in GOT never remember a “heaven” type place. They remember nothing. This goes with the satanic concept of this world being your only kingdom and life so “do as thou wilt”.
In the HBO series Stannis is sort of a grim anti-hero. He is painted as being the lesser of two evils in the fight for the Iron Throne. The Lannisters who now control it are pieces of absolute shit so you do start to root for Stannis and the Lord of Light (although you wish you had another option).
When they show up to turn the tide in the battle against the Wildlings, Jon Snow does his best to make peace because he knows that the White Walkers are the bigger threat. So does Melisandre. Under her guidance Stannis and his armies relent. But…someone has to die, right?
And so the charismatic leader who pulled the decentralized tribes together under a cause, the one who would allow them to disperse when the battle was done, must die. He must die because he is a challenge to the power structure.
And he has to die by fire because the Lord of Light requires that things burn.
Now, here is where the show and the books depart and I cannot think it is just a way of speeding up the plot…in the books as Mance is extremely fun and charismatic. Joyful and happy to sing songs that rouse the men. And even when burning to death he shouts out that he is no king!
Who does that sound like…? Hmmmm.
In the show he is dour, less likeable, and at his death he gives a very impassioned speech before they set fire to him. Also, in the show, it is Jon Snow who ultimately kills him.
We are to believe it is to prevent his suffering. Greater good and all.
Now, I realize that this is a long, highly political, and less fun that you probably wanted in a Game of Thrones post, but it is supposed to make you think about what you are being sold.
If you question the system you will die.
God as you know it (Old Gods) doesn’t answer you or do anything to benefit you. It requires faith to believe He (they) even exists.
The Lord of Light, however, rewards his followers and can still work magic in this world.
The greater good is more important than individual loyalty, friends, family, and the people you love.
True individualism is bad.
We must protect the power structure because it is the only thing that will protect us from the External Threat.
Game of Thrones is HBO’s most popular series and has become a global phenomenon. The messages being sent in this are directing you to conform for the greater good.
My next long post will be on Daenarys Targaryen, the Mother of Dragons, and the Lannisters and I will leave Jon Snow behind for a bit, but I want you to think about something important.
Evil is not the only force at work in this world. You have the power to read past what they are trying to tell you and find your own answers.
You are Jon Snow. I am Jon Snow. Jon Snow is everyman.
You are a good person trapped in the system. You have been told that your loyalties must lie with the System, but your heart is conflicted. You know that the truth can be found in more than one place. You are the heir to the First Men. You are the last hope of the Old Gods and the Old Ways which kept you free and at one with Nature. You have a wild spirit boiling inside you that they want to trap and tame.
Find your “Ygritte”, whoever or whatever “she” is and this time believe in her. Your own heart will be what saves you in the days ahead.
So what do you think about Dovakhiim’s analysis on Game of Thrones? Is she correct? Is this show just another one of the many tales in entertainment that seek to embed a secret message of support for Satanists and the “Illuminati” power structure? Stay tuned because Dovakhiim will be providing more parts of this ongoing series of Game of Thrones analysis…
We’re also going to do a special podcast where we’ll talk about the show and go a bit deeper on the analysis, so be sure to look out for that in my IW Podcast tab.
Be sure to join the Watcher community and keep up with the latest developments in this ever-growing conspiracy theory of Illuminati and occult symbolism as it attempts to ensnare us in its web. You can get a good starting point on resources of knowledge on the IlluminatiWatcher START HERE page.
Thanks for reading and be sure to leave comments for Dovakhiim at the bottom of this post.