"The Grey" - Luciferian Movie Not About Masculinity
June 18, 2012
Far from an affirmation of masculinity, "The Grey"
is typical Cabalistic negation of God
and assertion of the
Illuminati right to rule.
The Grey is the Illuminati pinnacle of Liam Neeson's film career.
There is one scene, near to the Kabbalistic finale of the film, which delivers the first central messages of the film.
In this scene, Neeson's character, Ottway, is lying on his back, on a snowbank looking up at the sky, and appealing to God for help. Ottway is an atheist, but he gives God one final chance.
Ottway has been through living hell. His wife is dead from disease; hence his atheism. He has survived both his own suicidal tendencies and then a plane crash in the Alaskan wilderness, only then to be forced to lead a tattered band of ignorant fools as wolves pick them off one by one.
In this penultimate scene, Ottway looks up at the sky and challenges God. [To paraphrase],
"Okay, I'm CALLING on you. Do something. Do anything. I swear to you, if you do something, I will believe in you forever."
"I'm giving you the chance. DO SOMETHING."
The wind blows; the trees shake.
"Fuck it," Ottway says, "I'll do it myself."
By this time, everyone else in the film is dead. Most died in the plane crash. One of the survivors got his throat ripped out by circling wolves, because he ignored Ottway's basic advice.
Another, a fat black man, died of oxygen deprivation. Another died because he was half-blind and lost his glasses; he couldn't SEE.
One was picked off because he couldn't keep up. One chose to lay himself down and let the wolves come to him. The last one drowned when he lost his footing in a river.
GOD IS REMOTE
The name "Ottway" is uncommon. The name itself means "fortunate warrior" -- but of greater significance is the motto of the British family Crest of Ottway, "If God be with us, who can be against us?"
That is precisely the point the film is intended to illustrate: GOD IS NOT INVOLVED. God does not care. God will not move to ACT. God does not answer prayer. No one comes when you pray to God.
Ottway survives by asserting his will, not his faith.
THE POEM -- THE SECOND MESSAGE OF THE FILM
Ottway tells the other characters about a poem that his father composed:
"Once more into the fray
"into the last good fight I'll ever know
"live and die on this day
"live and die on this day"
The final spoken line of the film is given as Ottway is readying himself to battle with the black-furred Alpha Wolf of the pack.
It's delivered as a sudden understanding, a full realization of the extremity of the situation, with a connection to history.
"Live and die on this day. THIS IS THE DAY!"
The screen fades out; the credits roll.
THIS IS THE DAY
This IS "the day", isn't it? This is the time of the penultimate attack of the Illuminati Wolf.
THE REMOTENESS OF GOD
To quote Douglas Rushkoff, in his well-known work "Nothing Sacred: The Truth About Judaism":
"[Jewish] iconoclasm leads to the conclusion that any God must, ultimately, be a universal and nameless God. The natural result of settling for an abstract and unknowable deity is to then focus, instead, on human beings and life itself as the supremely sacred vessels of existence...
"If God cannot be conceived in any way, if his existence is utterly out of the reach of human systems of belief and intellect, then for all practical purposes he does not exist.... God is just not something that Jews are supposed to worry about....
"In this light, abstract monotheism is not the process by which a people find the one true God, but the path through which they get over their need for him."
[Rushkoff, Nothing Sacred, pp. 14, 29]
THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN JUDAISM AND LUCIFERIAN RELIGION
The Grey is intended as an elemental representation of the Luciferian vector of Judaism that has been adopted by the Illuminati.
Judaism is not Satanism; most Jews can barely handle the refined characterization of Judaism that Rushkoff presents in his book.
However, it is both arguable and likely that a combination of Rushkoff-style Judaism, and longer-serving pagan religions, have produced what we know as Luciferian religion today.
We know that the Illuminati enjoy their self-characterization as Wolves amongst Sheep. There is no film that follows this theme better, than The Grey.
This is a film that affirms the Luciferian rebellion against God.
Makow comment: Men have to do God's work. That's the whole point of life. God's work, not Lucifer's.
S.A. Eick Replies to Aspen:
Let me get my head around this. Constant flashbacks to tenderness and romantic love between committed partners in a loving relationship (compared, to say the latest Rihanna video with bondage, sexual violence, allusions to group sex), two solid representations of unapologetic un-castrated masculinity (the protagonist and his father), constant displays of masculine courage and endurance in the face of impossible odds (which is of course exactly what any Luciferian worth their Satanic salt would be promoting amongst the masses in this day and age), and a central character who steps away from the mindless debauchery and distractions of his peers to go on a solitary inward journey through intense personal suffering. All this is Luciferian? Really?
So basically, the moment at which he questions faith and God, having watched everyone around him perish, including his wife, reveals him as a Luciferian.. I'm not quite buying this - it seems like a totally normal reaction to the circumstances. Neither am I buying that his decision to solve his problems himself is a Luciferian act. If there is a God I suspect that he relies on human beings to manifest his principles, just as if there is a Devil I suspect he does the same. Humans are the agents of good and evil, and it is through choice and direct independent action that we are capable of creating the conditions for good or evil to thrive and prosper. To my mind a man who pathetically waited for a divine being to beam down and beat an alpha wolf for him (as Neeson does in a moment of obvious weakness) would be the kind of neutered being who'd stick around and wait for someone else to challenge evil rather than dusting himself off and taking it on himself.
The poem at the end.. 'live and die on this day' is a call to action, a call to courage, a call to live intensely, fearlessly and unconditionally in the moment, which some might say is the ultimate homage not only to true masculinity but also to the creator and creation.
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Henry Makow received his Ph.D. in English Literature from the University of Toronto in 1982. He welcomes your comments at