-The most impressive tree specimens are found in parks and cemeteries because they have room to spread their roots. When you do come along a "park like tree" in a forest, it's always more impressive. But sometimes these forests were planted themselves only 100 years ago. So to find one in some untouched wilderness is most impressive.
-Where I live, the best time to walk in the forest is between late October and early April. Humidity, thick foliage, insects, and swamp-like conditions make the forest almost unbearable outside this time period. How many have thought themselves in the state of satori, only to see it flee as mosquitoes bite or gnats investigate their facial orifices?
-Near my house is a small cornfield. There are suburban-like subdivisions around it. I enjoy it's presence. Last month my heart skipped when I looked at the corn field and observed 10 spaces lotted off for new homes to be built. What a blessing it was for the people in nearby neighborhoods to live near a corn field to witness the agro-cycle. Now they will only witness more houses.
Wheat upsets the stomach, and makes us stupid, but it does look nice growing in mid to late summer. Stupid is better than starvation.
I recently watched the Deadwood Movie (1). In the past (2) I've been autistically obsessed with the series and still believe it to contain prophecies for the state of the world as it is today, and will be in the future.
The Show (and movie) were created by David Milch and it saddened me to hear that the Show's creator is experiencing the early stages of Alzheimers. Milch attended Yale University and was part of the elite fraternity "Scull and Bones." Because of this, I believe Milch is privy to information that most TV writers ain't privy to.
In my past writings on the show, I explained that I believed the show was written foretelling of a future where an old order was being replaced by a new one. I explained that the era of Al Swearingen in Deadwood represented the Anglo-American-Judaic order, and the rise of Hearst represented the new White order; that might have some connection to breakaway civilizations whose "break" may have occurred some time after WWII, or even earlier; even as early as the mid 1800's (3).
The movie shows the progress that came to the town since the times when the HBO series ended. The opening song featured a train instead of a horse. Buildings like the Grand Central Hotel, were now made of brick, the telephone was now in town, and the actors clearly looked aged. This suggests that life goes on, even after new orders come about.
Hearst was in town giving a speech, which I believe was his first visit since leaving 10 years before. At some point Trixy the whore starts berating Hearst and Hearst realizes that it was she, and not the dead whore Jen, that tried to kill him 10 years earlier. Thus proving once again that it was a mistake to let Trixy live.
Al shows his jealousy regarding Hearst, calling him a "murdering, conniving, theaving cocksucker," when as we recall from the show, Al was too, but just not as effective at it as Hearst. Hearst then murders Charlie Utter for a piece of land so Hearst could run telephone polls through it. The murder is witnessed by Samuel Fields (aka the "Little Nigger General") and this gives Milch the opportunity to show White men trying to lynch a black man before being saved by Bullock in a later scene when instead of killing Fields in the jail on the QT, decide to take him in the street so everyone can see it. A scene showing a black man being hanged, helps reinforce the idea that Hearst was a "bad guy" while Al and Bullock were "good guys."
In the conversation between Utter and Hearst, Utter expresses nationalist-like sentiments about being attached to his land. With Utter getting head shot later, Milch is telling us that some of our attachments will have to be reconsidered.
There was a major scene with some shooting involved and a couple dead when Hearst asks Bullock if, as a result of the shooting, that "justice and mercy were in proper relation." Mentioning the balancing of justice and mercy, a concept suggesting equilibrium, shows Heart's knowledge of the Western Esoteric tradition. The evening that Charlie Utter was shot, Bullock called out Hearst in front of the town to blame him. Hearst Replied "I take that as a slur meant to provoke me; I do not choose to be provoked." Hearst is best able to keep control of his passions, that is why, as he claims (with hubris) that he's the "Future's sole inheritor." The best shots of Hearst were on top of his veranda, standing before double XX's. At times Hearst was wearing mostly red. This made him look like Satan Claus, and I believe that was the intent (4).
Al at some point hints to Bullock that he might start Hearst's pole lumber on fire and Bullock complies. This is a hint at what the current elites might have in-store if and when Hearst brings his order to earth. They might try some sabotage efforts or some kind of an insurgency, but it will mostly be cheap shots like we see when the mob attacks Hearst on the street. Calamity Jane in the movie was the archetypal SJW, and the resentful mob that followed her the dissatisfied types that make up the ranks of antifa. As Hearst was being beaten, he shows he too must call out to a Higher Power when facing the void.
The ending was trying to ready the audience for the change when the new order arrives but also, by showing some resistance and even Hearst getting arrested, that there was some reason for hope. Milch indulges in some SJW go-girrrrl heroics at the end when Jane shoots the sheriff as the sheriff tries to kill Marshal Bullock. This too was intended to convey hope and possibly cultivate courage. But while hope was provided, Milch was still honest in showing that besides some sabotage or SJW cheap-shots, White Law is the future.
The last scene tells us all. Al sits in bed dying and Trixy starts saying the Lord's Prayer. Right after she says "Our Father who art in Heaven" Al interrupts shouting out his last words "He can fucking stay there." Milch is telling us our "Father" so to speak is coming from the heavens; which I believe to be literally space in this context, and that the order in which Al represents, is ending and people are not happy about it.
If Skull and Bones reads this forum please give my warmest regards to Mr. Milch. Nobody can say that we weren't foretold of that which is coming. In the bonus footage on the Deadwood CD set, Milch says to "not wait to be told something pretty about what's to come." Milch has shown us what's to come, and whether or not it's "pretty," might be matter of perspective.
In the Deadwood series, the character Sol Star stealing the whore Trixy from Al Swearengen fits perfectly with Mark Brahman's theory of the "Bride Gathering Cult," that he uses in his analysis of myth and fiction. Al is the most powerful man in the town and Sol Star steals his girlfriend and then in the movie, Trixy gives birth to Sol's child. See link below.