It wasn't too long ago when up-market shops in and around central London were closing down in huge numbers partly because of the recession but also because of the lockdowns, but now there's a new trend.
Multiple candy sweet shops selling a can of coke for £8.00 have taken over those once empty designer stores and Westminster Council is turning a blind-eye. Why? The London council obviously need the business rates and taxes from whatever sources they can..
One serious question arises from this, are some Councillors and Politicians taking kickbacks?
It's a double edged sword for the authorities but given the history of corruption in this part of London and the huge illegal immigration wave happening, it wouldn't be surprising if the Borough council turned a blind-eye and pocketed a few quid plus a few family holidays with 'expenses' catered for.... and then some..
The corruption is systemic and the saddest part is, the intelligence services, especially Special Branch have powers to intercept the communications of these criminals but instead would rather go after the ordinary working class people, often with families and those who expose corruption, or chase those who call out pedo drag queens and the other Satanic pedo types.

Courtesy - Byline TV

5 hours ago

🏆🏆🏆 MEMORY LANE - THE UK Stood Up & Are Still Fighting MSM media coverage was practically non existant! https://rumble.com/v1yjefm-the-united-kingdom-stood-up-and-are-still-fighting.html

2 days ago

Police tackle knife man in former English city of London.

5 days, 2 hours ago

Westminster Bridge blocked as Albanians celebrate their independence Day, so patriotic that they're in England instead of Albania, so many poor refugees in their BMWs and Mercedes

5 days, 18 hours ago

British Horror Films [Official Website]
Founded in 2000
In the 1960s and 70s, the British film industry was a thing to behold. They were making films like nobody's business, and the things were popular as well.
It's hard to believe it now, but back in those heady days people couldn't get enough of what Hammer, Amicus and the rest had to offer, be it vampire vixens, witchfinding generals, or (ahem) Robin Askwith in his red pants.
So welcome to British Horror Films, a site which glories in, reviews and comments on horror films made in Britain, or by British people with British money in other places.
The site is supposed to be lighthearted, so occasionally you might find I've taken the mickey out of a particularly cherished classic. Please bear in mind that I love this stuff as much as you do, but occasionally, it has to be said, these films were crap.


5 days, 22 hours ago

Oli London on the Connection Between Rachel Chandler, Epstein, & Balenciaga (Full Segment)

“In 2016 one of the people that recruited all of the models for Balenciaga’s runway show was a woman called Rachel Chandler who has been on Jeffrey Epstein’s Island”

6 days, 23 hours ago

Please Donate to help support "You're a conspiracy nut"

The Wellcome museum in London shut down the "Medicine Man", a medical display and admitted that it "perpetuates a version of medical history based on racist, sexist and ableist theories and language"

Those that do not learn from the past are doomed to repeat it so if no one knows what went on it's easier to accomplish the agenda in my opinion

1 week ago

London 2012 Opening Ceremony (Olympic Games, dura 03.59.48sg) (Extracto sanitario del minuto 44 al 56) (1080p) (MP4)

1 week, 1 day ago

London 2012 Closing Ceremony (Olympic Games)

1 week, 1 day ago


DISCLAIMER: Please do your own research and come to your own conclusions.
Thank you! 👍

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Other great websites:
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Mark Passio's Website: https://www.whatonearthishappening.com
One Great Work Network: https://onegreatworknetwork.com

Check out More Light! Journal at

1 week, 1 day ago

London is full of people with mental health problems. ALL of the criminals are armed with either guns, knives or machetes as the ordinary citizens try to get on with their daily lives - hoping and praying that they don't become a victim soon and end up in the morgue. https://www.dailymail.co.uk/video/news/video-2825209/Video-Machete-wielding-man-stopped-chair-throwing-predestrians.html

1 week, 1 day ago

Recently discovered this page on the July 7th terror incidents of 2005 & it refers to this documentary on the subject, which we at AN have never seen. We like to archive this sort of thing so we're archiving it here at Bitchute.
The video came off Vimeo but Vimeo banned us for life a couple years ago so we're not offering any links to Vimeo.
We recommend anyone interested in ANY of the video's AN has archived or uploaded to Bitchute to employ an online downloader to take copies & keep them or re-upload them.

1 week, 2 days ago

Up rouse ye then,
My merry, merry men!


If you followed along in chapter 11, the events of this chapter come as no surprise at all. But regardless, the details of the telling are good!

This chapter has a "footnote" that spans 3 pages of the book! It's too long for me to include here, you'll have to check the link below to give it a read. But it's not a very interesting footnote, kind of tedious and boring, actually. A bit of a head-scratcher why it was included.

crupper: a strap buckled to the back of a saddle and looped under the horse's tail to prevent the saddle or harness from slipping forward.

Oliver: the moon

duns: debt collectors

repeater: a feature of a mechanical watch or clock that chimes the hours and often minutes at the press of a button

sang froid: composure or coolness, sometimes excessive, as shown in danger or under trying circumstances

dickey: a rumble seat! Or it would be in an automobile. We're talking pre-automobile here, so probably a storage space in the carriage.

The picture used is "Captain Hind robbing Colonel Harrison in Maidenhead Thicket". James Hind was 17th century, but meh, it's a highwayman robbery so close enough.

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0012

There's two spots in this chapter where there is almost certainly an error in the wording, but since they are what is actually written into my text, I left them as is:
1) "What force?" asked Ned. should almost certainly be "What for?", and
2) "air of the blood" should almost certainly be "stir of the blood".

1 week, 4 days ago

And it's all because you invaders are here in the first place. All those niggers ever want is a hand out, It hilarious these nigger are even talking about jobs, they are all on welfare just leaching off the white mans labor.

1 week, 4 days ago

Camera boys needs some U.S. Police interaction. Get that attitude squared up right quick and in a hurry.

1 week, 5 days ago

Unlike the ribald, whose licentious jest
Pollutes his banquet, and insults his guest,
From wealth and grandeur easy to descend,
Thou joy'st to lose the master in the friend.
We round thy board the cheerful menials see, Gay—
with the smile of bland equality;
No social care the gracious lord disdains;
Love prompts to love, and reverence reverence gains.

Translation of LUCAN to Paso,
Prefixed to the Twelfth Paper of "The Rambler."


And today's lesson is: it's not what you say, it's how you say it! :)

There is a footnote in the book after Augustus's first lesson to Paul about that very thing: We observe in a paragraph from an American paper, copied without comment into the "Morning Chronicle," a singular proof of the truth of Tomlinson's philosophy! "Mr. Rowland Stephenson," so runs the extract, "the celebrated English banker, has just purchased a considerable tract of land," etc. Most philosophical of paragraphists! "Celebrated English banker!" - that sentence is a better illustration of verbal fallacies than all Bentham's treatises put together. "Celebrated!" O Mercury, what a dexterous epithet!

Finchley Common was an area of land in Middlesex, north of London, and until 1816, the boundary between the parishes of Finchley, Friern Barnet and Hornsey. From wikipedia:

"It has been said that enclosure was the end of the highwayman on Finchley Common; but actually the period of this kind of crime was ending with the encouragement of paper money (then easily traced) through an Act for "Restricting Cash Payments" (1797). This enabled the use of £1 notes, and consequently travellers to London no longer carried huge amounts of gold on them. The other was the introduction of a simple police force: the Bow Street Horse Patrol patrolled the high road from Highgate to Barnet between 1805 and 1851.

"It was this patrol rather than enclosure that terminated the age of the highwayman on Finchley Common, but enclosure was generally held as responsible at the time. The last recognisable highwaymen are George Hurt and Enoch Roberts, who robbed Charles Locke in 1807 which is also the first case in which a member of the patrol (Wiliam Pickering) is mentioned."

Our story is set during the French Revolutionary period, so right at the end of the period in which Finchley Common was still a common place for highwaymen. And the author would have known that, writing in 1830, which is probably why has the one character lament an anticipated end of their operations in the near future.

Whist: an English trick-taking card game widely played in the 18th and 19th centuries.

woundy: extremely, excessively

gill: in the British system of measures, a gill was 5 fluid ounces, or 1/4 pint. For the metric users, that's 142 ml. (In the US system, a gill would be 4 ounces, or 118 ml.)

dégagé: unconcerned or unconstrained; relaxed

clyfaker: pickpocket

bingo: brandy

peculation: Formally, this is defined as: " The wrongful appropriation or embezzlement of shared or public property, usually by a person entrusted with the guardianship of that property." The etymology from Latin is from the past particle stem of pecūlor ("to defraud the public").

perquisites: perks

spooney: as used here, a silly or foolish person

taratarantarum: appears to be a made-up word

poll: head or neck

humdudgeon: any imaginary illness, low spirits; thus humdurgeoned: annoyed. This is apparently a Scottish word

bobbish: in good spirits; hearty

nob: a person of wealth or status

ruffler: a bully, cheat, or violent or swaggering blackguard. There appear to be a number of other possible (slang) meanings of the word, but that one appears to be the argot definition, and it seems to fit here well enough.

tipple: drink alcohol

Yes, I didn't actually sing the songs in this chapter. It really is for the best, I'm a terrible singer. Besides, I don't know any of the tunes those lyrics are supposed to be set to, so wouldn't know how to sing it anyways. If you happen to be a musician, you might consider figuring out the tune and making a little recording of the songs :)

The picture used is from a map showing Finchley Common in the late 18th century

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0010

1 week, 6 days ago


₿ Support Our Cause ₿ https://cointr.ee/zionistreport
(send BTC with a message)

1 week, 6 days ago

"Relate at large, my godlike guest," she said,
"The Grecian stratagems,-the town betrayed!"
DRYDEN: Virgil, AEneid, book ii.

Descending thence, they 'scaped! -Ibid.


Some rather fierce commentary in this chapter on the politics of the day, recalling this was published in 1830. Although it would be fun to hear people compare these 200 year old observations against modern politics... :)

Also a rather rude remark there about the Scots...

Prisoner's Base is a team-based tag game. In the US it more often goes under the name of Darebase.

rout, obvious enough from context, is a fashionable gathering. It is interesting to me to hear it used this way, as I've never encountered this meaning for the word before.

There is no peerage of the Duke of Dashwell. One can easily imagine why the author would want a fictional Dukedom for purposes of this story.

cotillion, as you might expect from context, is a type of dance. Specifically an 18th century French style that was the forerunner to the modern square dance. Yeehaw!

Theseus is a mythical king and founder of Athens. Ariadne was a Cretan princess. Ariadne assisted Theseus in escaping the Minotaur, but upon fleeing the island of Crete, Theseus ditched Ariadne on the island of Naxos.

Gretna Green is a parish in the southern council area of Dumfries and Galloway, Scotland, on the Scottish side of the border between Scotland and England. Gretna Green is most famous for weddings. The Clandestine Marriages Act 1753 prevented couples under the age of 21 marrying in England or Wales without their parents' consent. As it was still legal in Scotland to marry without such consent, couples began crossing the border into Scotland to marry.

duns, in this context, are debt collectors

ordinary here means a public tavern or inn

Jack Ketch was a particularly barbaric executioner to King Charles II in the 17th century. His name is used as a proverbial name for death, Satan and executioners.

skirting board is also called a basebord, wainscoting, mopboard, or any of several other terms which you probably know at least one of.

The picture used is "Dick Turpin surrenders himself a prisoner" from "The Black Highwayman" (Being the second series of Black Bess.) [By Edward Viles.] Used here to represent Augustus Tomlinson being arrested for his highwayman antics.

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0009

2 weeks ago

Common Sense. What is the end of punishment as regards the individual punished?

Custom. To make him better!

Common Sense. How do you punish young offenders who are (from their youth) peculiarly alive to example, and whom it is therefore more easy either to ruin or reform than the matured?

Custom. We send them to the House of Correction, to associate with the d—dest rascals in the country!

Dialogue between Common Sense and Custom. -Very scarce.


in a trice: very quickly

Oakum is a preparation of tarred fibre used to seal gaps. The recycling of oakum from old tarry ropes and cordage, unravelling and reducing it to fiber, was apparently a common task in prisons and workhouses.

"The Prisoner of Chillon" was a poem written by Lord Byron in 1816 about François de Bonivard.

Pyramus and Thisbe are a pair of ill-fated lovers whose story forms part of Ovid's Metamorphoses.

brickbat: a piece of brick, typically when used as a weapon.

Parisina appears to be a reference to Parisina Malatesta. She had an affair with her illegitimate stepson, Ugo d'Este, and both were beheaded by her husband, Marquis Niccolò III d'Este of Ferrara. This story was turned into a poem by Lord Byron, except in the poem Parisina is not executed, but is forced to witness the execution of Ugo.

oil of palms: money

A footnote in the text on Augustus Tomlinson's selling of luxuries to other prisoners: "A very common practice at the Bridewell. The Governor at the Coldbath-Fields, apparently a very intelligent and active man, every way fitted for a most arduous undertaking, informed us, in the only conversation we have had the honour to hold with him, that he thought he had nearly or quite destroyed in his jurisdiction this illegal method of commerce."

The picture used is a print of Bridewell Prison as re-built after the Great Fire of London (1666). The prison was rebuilt 1666-7.

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0008

2 weeks, 1 day ago


Peace, love and rock n' roll...

SOURCE: https://www.reddit.com/r/ActualPublicFreakouts/comments/yyyy3t/london_police_bravely_run_away_from_a_riot/

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2 weeks, 1 day ago

Secret City, winner of best documentary feature, London Independent Film Festival www.secretcity-thefilm.com By Michael Chanan and Lee Salter

The year 2012 has seen a rising tide of attention in the media to the capital city of the United Kingdom, which reached its inevitable climax with the Olympics. Not all of it was pap. The BBC produced a splendid series of documentaries about London’s history and people; the political weekly the New Statesman brought out a thoughtful special London edition. Strangely missing, however, from most of this coverage was consideration of the famous square mile in the centre, the City of London, where banks, brokers, insurers and other money-makers enjoy their unimpeded ascendancy — at least, until a new banking crisis broke out in June, and a sprinkling of columnists and bloggers brought up questions about the role of the City’s governing body, the Corporation of London.

They were the same questions that arose in October 2011, when Occupy LSX, intending to set up camp in front of the Stock Exchange in Paternoster Square, were ejected from the square and parked themselves instead in front of St Paul’s Cathedral. The result was one of the starting points for this film: a highly public debate about capitalism and the responsibilities of the Church, or what a Vicar in the neighbouring borough of Bethnal Green, Rev. Alan Green, calls ‘a holy mess’, with the Corporation playing its role in the shadows.

The history of London since its foundation by the Romans is recounted by Maurice Glasman, with contributions from London historians Clive Bloom, Lindsay German and John Rees. Robin Blackburn explains key aspects of the City’s economic history. We are taken on a tour of key City locations by an Occupy activist, Liam Taylor. David Joel of Kings Court Galleries presents the growth of London through historic maps. Doreen Massey considers the relationship of the City to the metropolis.

2 weeks, 2 days ago

Secret City, winner of best documentary feature, London Independent Film Festival www.secretcity-thefilm.com By Michael Chanan and Lee Salter

The year 2012 has seen a rising tide of attention in the media to the capital city of the United Kingdom, which reached its inevitable climax with the Olympics. Not all of it was pap. The BBC produced a splendid series of documentaries about London’s history and people; the political weekly the New Statesman brought out a thoughtful special London edition. Strangely missing, however, from most of this coverage was consideration of the famous square mile in the centre, the City of London, where banks, brokers, insurers and other money-makers enjoy their unimpeded ascendancy — at least, until a new banking crisis broke out in June, and a sprinkling of columnists and bloggers brought up questions about the role of the City’s governing body, the Corporation of London.

They were the same questions that arose in October 2011, when Occupy LSX, intending to set up camp in front of the Stock Exchange in Paternoster Square, were ejected from the square and parked themselves instead in front of St Paul’s Cathedral. The result was one of the starting points for this film: a highly public debate about capitalism and the responsibilities of the Church, or what a Vicar in the neighbouring borough of Bethnal Green, Rev. Alan Green, calls ‘a holy mess’, with the Corporation playing its role in the shadows.

The history of London since its foundation by the Romans is recounted by Maurice Glasman, with contributions from London historians Clive Bloom, Lindsay German and John Rees. Robin Blackburn explains key aspects of the City’s economic history. We are taken on a tour of key City locations by an Occupy activist, Liam Taylor. David Joel of Kings Court Galleries presents the growth of London through historic maps. Doreen Massey considers the relationship of the City to the metropolis.

2 weeks, 2 days ago

Begirt with many a gallant slave,
Apparelled as becomes the brave,
Old Giaffir sat in his divan:
. . . . . . .
Much I misdoubt this wayward boy
Will one day work me more annoy.

Bride of Abydos.


John Schweighäuser: a French classical scholar and professor of philosophy at the University of Strasbourg, and who was decorated by the Royal Society of London in 1826.

Footnote from the author: "Murphy's face," unlearned reader, appeareth, in Irish phrase, to mean "pig's head."

I don't know what that "laus-a-me" is supposed to mean. Poll is apparently the top or back of the head, although that's a new one to me.

snuggery: a cozy or comfortable place

alguazil: an officer of the law in Spain or Latin America

'disrespectability' is another mysterious term of no obvious definition. Perhaps if we could be so fortunate that a British legal historian should watch this, they can leave a comment on what is likely to have been meant by this term.

Bridewell was originally built by King Henry VIII as a residence. Edward VI gave it up for use as an orphanage and a place of correction for wayward ("disorderly") women. Later it served as a prison, hospital, and poorhouse, and much later even as a school. It was shut down in 1855 and partially demolished in 1863, and a hotel erected.

file - a cunning or deceitful person

One thing is for sure, this chapter has some scathing commentary of the English judicial system!

The picture used is "The Old Bailey, Known Also as the Central Criminal Court" by Thomas Rowlandson and Augustus Pugin, 1808. Source: Ackermann, Rudolph; Pyne, William Henry; Combe, William (1904) [1808] "Old Bailey" in The Microcosm of London: or, London in Miniature, Volume 2, London: Methuen and Company Retrieved on 9 January 2009.

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0007

2 weeks, 2 days ago

Bad events peep out o' the tail of good purposes.
-Bartholomew Fair.


bustle: money

buzz gloak: pickpocket

I have no idea what "Parjured Villen" is supposed to mean. If you have a thought on that, please leave a comment below.

inexpressibles are a style of pants

Madame Vestris I believe is a reference to Lucia Elizabeth Vestris, an English actress and a contralto opera singer of the first half of 19th century, which I suppose for this story being written in 1830 would be a familiar reference to most English readers at the time. (There is a Rose Vestris from the second half of the 18th century who was a French actress and could potentially be the reference, but it seems more likely an English actress would be intended in a book by an English author.)

T.P. Cooke appears to be an English actor of the same time period as Madame Vestris.

jointure: in law, a provision for a wife after the death of her husband. As defined by Sir Edward Coke, it is "a competent livelihood of freehold for the wife, of lands or tenements, to take effect presently in possession or profit after the death of her husband for the life of the wife at least, if she herself be not the cause of determination or forfeiture of it'

Toby: the highway

tyro: newbie

So we learn that Long Ned (or at least his grandfather) is from Carlisle. That's in Cumbria, right close to the Scottish border. Finally we know what sort of accent I should have been using all along. Interestingly enough, Long Ned, at least here in this chapter, has no accent at all written into the text. And I have no idea what a Cumbrian accent even sounds like. So, no accent is attempted.

To any budding authors reading this, for the love of God, do NOT put into your text "Mr. ---" or "Mrs. ---" or what not, i.e. blank names. At least put an initial or SOMETHING. That's fine when you are reading a book to yourself that such appears, but for audiobooks, us narrators have no bloody idea what we're supposed to do with that. I handle it different depending on context, but there's just no good way to know what to do with it, so please do not write like that. A "Mr. P." or "Miss S.", while still weak and lame, would be vastly preferable. But a total blank... Stop it!!

The picture used is "Dandy PickPockets Diving: Scene Near St. James Palace" by Isaac Robert Cruikshank, published in The Caricature Magazine, or Hudibrastic Mirror, by G.M. Woodward, vol. 5, Folio 75.

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0006

2 weeks, 3 days ago

At the demise of empire, City of London financial interests created a web of secrecy jurisdictions that captured wealth from across the globe and hid it in a web of offshore islands. Today, up to half of global offshore wealth is hidden in British jurisdictions and Britain and its dependencies are the largest global players in the world of international finance.

Review on Open Democracy: opendemocracy.net/neweconomics/film-review-spiders-web-britains-second-empire/
Review on Filmotomy: filmotomy.com/the-spiders-web-britains-second-empire/
Website: spiderswebfilm.com
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2 weeks, 3 days ago

There are various risks associated with first encountering a German escort. You don't know if the German escort you want would like you or just be bored and uninterested. The best course of action is to maintain optimism and wish for the best. Never give up on yourself. In reality, take pleasure in the procedure. Yes, you'll encounter escorts Berlin that won't give you the best impressions. Life involves all of it. It occurs. You can also get an escort Frankfurt who can give you joyful experiences you'll never forget. But ultimately, everything comes down to you. How do you get along with the German escorts you want? What personality traits do you exhibit? Take into account the following tips to make yourself stand out.

Sense of Humour

Laugh with your escort date. If you can pull this off, you'll have impressed her to a certain extent. You don't have to be funny to participate. Just a little bit of bravery and confidence will do. Do your homework as well, of course. Find some funny jokes online, for instance, if you're visiting America for the first time. Make her laugh by cracking jokes in an effort to win her over.

Date Venue

She can be greatly impressed by the location you choose to meet with your escort in Berlin, even if you are unaware of this. Many agencies let their models choose the venues or the call times. If you're unsure, this should make things simpler for you. However, if you are familiar with the area, find a quiet, romantic area for your adventures. Make sure to choose locations that offer delectable food and beverages.

Would you like to encounter a German escort for the first time? Check out cinderella-escorts.com.

2 weeks, 3 days ago

Ye realms yet unrevealed to human sight,
Ye canes athwart the hapless hands that write,
Ye critic chiefs,-permit me to relate
The mystic wonders of your silent state!

VIRGIL, Æneid, book vi.


The construction of some of these overly long sentences is so clumsy, I have a hard time myself keeping track of what I'm reading. This chapter is particularly filled with them. Oy!

Hippocrene - a spring on Mount Helicon, sacred to the muses, and formed when Pegasus struck his hoof into the ground. It is supposed to provide inspiration to poets who drink from it.

"es humerosve" - this must surely be a typo, or else a very obsolete spelling from, I guess the Spanish? Fortunately, there is a footnote in text indicating the meaning of "face or shoulders".

"I would as lief you had talked to me of ratsbane!": a paraphrase from Henry IV, part 2, act 1, scene 2, where the actual line is "I had as lief they would put ratsbane in my mouth as offer to stop it with security."

festina lente: Latin for "make haste slowly".

"he would share his last shilling with his beloved pupil, but that he regretted at that moment he had only eleven-pence halfpenny in his pocket" - for those not familiar with the UK's pre-decimalisation coinage, there were 12 pennies to a shilling. HA!

The picture used is "Dickens's Dream" by Robert William Buss, painted in 1875. For our purposes here, fancy if you will it being Mr. MacGrawler in his apartment.

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0005

2 weeks, 4 days ago


For we do not wrestle against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the cosmic powers over this present darkness, against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly places.




2 weeks, 4 days ago

He had now become a young man of extreme fashion, and as much repandu in society as the utmost and most exigent coveter of London celebrity could desire. He was, of course, a member of the clubs, etc. He was, in short, of that oft-described set before whom all minor beaux sink into insignificance, or among whom they eventually obtain a subaltern grade, by a sacrifice of a due portion of their fortune.

-Almack's Revisited.


St. James's started out as the homes of the aristocracy, but by the 19th century had become a hotbed of "gentleman's clubs", which is not actually a euphemism for dens of iniquity, but just social clubs for men to go and hang out. After WW2 it became more of a commercial district.

public house is the long form of "pub".

beadle: a ceremonial officer of a church, college, or similar institution

the cut direct: to stare in the face someone that you know, while pretending to not know them

ton: not a unit of weight in this case, but rather of fashionable style or distinction. The difference in pronunciation being a result of difference in derivation: the unit of weight comes from the Middle English as a variant spelling of tun, while this meaning comes from the Latin 'tonus'

cornute: to make a cuckold of

hop and feed: Just going from the context, feed sounds like meal, and hop sounds like dance. No footnotes to that effect, and the first time it is used it isn't as obvious as you might hope, but the second use in the invitation to Paul from Bachelor Bill makes it apparent enough.

Bingo and stark-naked the author *did* give us footnotes for, so we know exactly what he meant for those: bingo = brandy, stark-naked = gin

varment gig: another obscure term with no footnote. Varment normally would mean a pest animal, but apparently it also can mean a contemptible or troublesome person, a rascal. Gig can have the meaning of a a light 2-wheeled one-horse carriage. "Drove down his varment gig"... I just don't know how to interpret that. The "snug little box" seems reasonable to fancy as his home.

rattle the ivories: to play dice games, and in this case more specifically, to gamble at dice games

lush and baccy is going to be alcohol and tobacco

A brad would normally be a sort of thin, small nail. Presumably it has some slang or argot meaning here, but I can't find a specific reference to such. I assume, based on context, it means coin, or penny (or half-penny, or even farthing, as the case may be).

out of elbows: wearing clothes that are worn out or torn

Gil Blas is a fictional character from an early 18th century picaresque novel "L'Histoire de Gil Blas de Santillane" by Alain-René Lesage

Roderick Random is another fictional character from another 18 century picaresque novel "The Adventures of Roderick Random" by Tobias Smollett

Ghilan's giant palm: I have no idea what this is a reference to. If you recognize it, please comment below

mag: in this context, a half-penny. Would love to know how many British listeners recognize these slang terms for the coins of the realm... (bob, sice, mag, even the familiar quid, but meaning a guinea rather than a pound)

taradididdle: I would have thought this just a nonsense interjection, not no, it's actually a word with real meaning. Specifically, a petty lie, or pretentious nonsense. Go figure!

forks: fingers

Ranelagh: an affluent residential area and urban village on the south side of Dublin

Clocked stockings: so named for the process of weaving the design in the side.

'Ifeaks' is another one of those words I can't puzzle out. So much incredibly obscure language in this text!

"be a bob-cull, - drop the bullies, and you shall have the blunt!" - oh boy! Let's see, "bob-cull" is an argot term for "good fellow". Recall in chapter 2 we had "ben cull" as "friend", but in a ironic sense used to indicate an easy mark, but "bob cull" appears to be a sincerely affectionate term. "Drop the bullies" I have no specific reference for, but seems obvious enough from context to be something along the lines of stop saying mean things. "Blunt" is a slang word for money. We saw the word "blunt" in chapter 2 as well. Expect to hear it a lot more, I guess.

cozen: trick or deceive

The Farthing Rushlight is one of Aesop's Fables, which teaches a lesson in humility

tizzy: another slang term for British coinage, a tizzy is a sixpence

coup de pied: a kick

blue ruin: cheap gin

conish: genteel

quondam: former

lucubration: a piece of writing, typically a pedantic or overelaborate one

mines of Potosi: extremely rich silver mines high up in the mountains of Bolivia

The picture used is "London Gambling, C1810" by Thomas Rowlandson. Scene at a gaming table at Brooks's, London, England.

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0004

2 weeks, 5 days ago

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2 weeks, 5 days ago

I own that I am envious of the pleasure you will have in finding yourself
more learned than other boys,—even those who are older than yourself.
What honour this will do you! What distinctions, what applauses will
follow wherever you go!
-LORD CHESTERFIELD: Letters to his Son.

Example, my boy,—example is worth a thousand precepts.


Hey, a chapter with only a little bit of dialog, and the one character who does most of the speaking doesn't have any particular accent written in to his text. Hallelujah!

It is interesting how the author isn't shy about addressing the readers directly. He does that several times in this chapter, and we saw it previously as well. Few fiction authors would dare to do such a thing today!

"two bobs for the Latin, and a sice for the vartue."

Bob we encountered last chapter as a slang term for a shilling. Sice here means six. Six pennies, specifically. Although I can't help but feel like that word should have already been archaic 200 years ago, but maybe not. Or maybe it's part of the argot? There is (or was) a British word for the sixpence coin, a tanner, but for some reason the author went with sice instead. *boggle* The URL below uses the word 'site' in this sentence, where my book clearly uses 'sice', and I'm pretty sure 'sice' is correct given it has the meaning of 'six', and we are referring to six pennies. I have no idea how 'site' would make sense in that sentence, so that's gotta be wrong. I can understand given the obscurity of the word 'sice' why someone editing the work might think it should be something else, but that's why you need an extremely comprehensive dictionary (or google, as the case may be).

I don't understand the reference to Langfanger. If you do, please drop a comment below who is meant by it!

Dr. Keate: A celebrated principal of Eton. Or at least so says the footnote in the book - his wikipedia entry suggests he was an extremely harsh disciplinarian in an attempt to improve the decline in discipline under his predecessor. But it sounds like it didn't really work and the students rebelled, resulting in 80 students getting flogged in one day. And he continued to be the headmaster for another two years after that, if you can believe it. Brutal.

cremona: I believe this is a violin, specifically one produced in the northern Italian city of Cremona, famous for its violin making.

flageolet: a very small wind instrument resembling a recorder but with four finger holes on top and two thumb holes below. Could also be a tin whistle, but that seems extremely unlikely in this case.

And oh look, a long diatribe on how slimy and dishonest the newspapers were 200 years ago! The more things change, the more they stay the same...

The Latin passage, with the translation provided in a footnote in the text:

'Ille per extentum funem mihi posse videtur
Ire poeta, meum qui pectus inaniter angit,
Irritat, mulcet, falsis terroribus implet.'

He appears to me to be, to the fullest extent, a poet who
airily torments my breast, irritates, soothes, fills it with
unreal terrors.

"Doctrina sed vim", etc. = Doctrina sed vim promovet insitam, in English: Instruction enlarges the natural powers of the mind.

If you want the entirety of Horace's lesson, you can find it here: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/46938/46938-h/46938-h.htm#CARMEN_IV_IV_poem But you'll have to provide your own translation...

The picture used is a painting of a nobleman and boy of the 19th century. Nobody seems to know who the painter was, which seems odd given the quality of the painting. Obviously the child is a stand-in for Paul. As to the nobleman, you can fancy it either Peter MacGrawler or Augustus Tomlinson as strikes your fancy.

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0003

2 weeks, 6 days ago

👹 Teenager Danyal Hussein murdered two sisters in a London park last year - seemingly influenced to do so by a satanic web forum that contained instructions about demonic pacts that mirror his crime.

Convicted of killing sisters Bibaa Henry and Nicole Smallman, the BBC has uncovered new evidence that Hussein was a member of a web forum run by an American self-styled black magician.

He encouraged murder in some of his posts, including for a violent Satanic group that’s been cited as an influence on seven young men convicted of neo-Nazi terror offences in the UK over the past two years.

👹 Danyal Hussein: Teenage Satanist Jailed for Life for Murder of Sisters in Wembley

The Old Bailey heard Hussein the killer had written a pledge – signed in blood - to a demon named King Lucifuge Rofocale that he would murder six women in exchange for a win on the Mega Millions Super Jackpot lottery.

The mother of the sisters, the Venerable Mina Smallman, a retired Anglican cleric and former school teacher, said she had “never come across such evil” and fears Hussein may have become a “killing machine” if ever set free from prison.

Due to his young age, a whole life order could not legally have been imposed on the teenager.

In sentencing Hussein, now 19-years-old, to life in prison, Mrs Justice Whipple ordered him to serve at least 35 years behind bars before he could be considered for release.

“You had found these two women, you were a stranger to them, you surprised them, you terrified them, and you killed them,” she said.

She said Hussein had displayed “apparent nonchalance” after the murders, having “shattered” the lives of relatives and friends of the two women.

👉 Courtesy: BBC + Evening Standard

2 weeks, 6 days ago

Imagination fondly stoops to trace
The parlor splendours of that festive place.
Deserted Village.


Sorry I still haven't settled on a voice for either Mrs. Lobkins or Dummie. I can't even really settle on the accent for either of them! Ugh.

Only a couple of footnotes on this one, but there were a ton of words I had to look up, mostly slang or argot, so I provide all the ones I had trouble with in addition to the couple of footnoted words:

transportation: a form of punishment by which the guilty was shipped off to some remote part of the Empire, such as North America, or after the American Revolution, to Australia

objurgation: a harsh rebuke

form, in the context of seating: a backless bench used for seating in dining rooms

Hollands and water: Hollands, known in Dutch as Jenever, is gin! In this case, under this specific name, a junipter-flavored liquor of the Netherlands

This is the first time I've ever heard Scotland referred to as the Land of Cakes. Is that still a commonly known expression in the UK today?

delf, a.k.a. Delft: a style of tin-glazed earthenware, usually blue and white, traditionally made in the Netherlands

ben cull: friend or pal. Often this would be used in an ironic sense against a mark, so someone the user actually sees as gullible or foolish. I can only assume in the case of a woman using it with her child, it is meant in an affectionate way, but that's speculation on my part

tape: slang term for a fiery drink, apparently usually gin or brandy

to shove the tumbler: be whipped at the cart's tail

blowen: prostitute

scragged: killed by hanging

kittychism I believe is an alternate of catechism? If you know this one, leave a comment below

to go snacks: Another obscure one, I believe it means to split evenly?

cove: boy or man

to diddle, in the early 19th century, means to cheat or swindle. Edgar Allan Poe has an entire short story on diddling. It's quite entertaining - consider looking it up on my channel here to give a listen :)

tobyman: highwayman

the topping cheat: gallows

crotchet: an odd fancy or whimsical notion

bob: shilling

A half-crown would have been 1/8 of a pound, or two shillings and sixpence, or 30 pence (bearing in mind at time of the story 1 pound = 20 shillings = 240 pence; a farthing was 1/4d)

quids, as used here, are guineas, which at the time of this story would have been worth 21 shillings

blunt I believe is just a word for money generically, not a specific denomination. I've never heard it used, again perhaps a British listener can fill us in on this one

I can't find anything for "to score lush", although you can guess a plausible meaning from the context

Surgeon's Hall appears to be too specific a reference, again we'll need some Brits in the audience to help out here

die game: as best I can figure out, to die after a brave struggle. In any event, that would comport with her not being ashamed of them, as she says in the next clause

lagged: transported (see above entry on transportation)

panny: burglary

gemman, of course, is a shortened form of gentleman

The picture used is "Inside a Country Alehouse" by George Morland. Of course, Lobkins' alehouse is in London, not in the country, but getting a depiction of the interior of any alehouse at all circa 1800 is unfortunately difficult. So this is what you get.

Morland has a lot of nice paintings of late 18th century Britain. If you are into that kind of thing, definitely look up his works!

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0002

This proved an exceedingly difficult chapter to record, between much awkward language, the slang, the argot, and some obscure names, it was bloody hell to get through this one. And I still had a few errors I let through because of the triviality ("his errand" should have been "this errand", but it still makes sense either way). Ugh. Here's to hoping it gets easier the further we go along.

3 weeks ago

Just another night in Harlesden, a street fight that led to shots being fired at a car. In London ALL of the criminals are armed with machetes or knives or guns. It is only the ordinary citizens who are unarmed and have to face death if they are caught in the wrong place at the wrong time. https://www.mylondon.news/news/west-london-news/shocking-video-shows-huge-street-25505218

3 weeks ago

This is a repost of an old documentary that should not be forgotten. It has very relevant information about how the three City States of London, Vatican City and Washington DC control the world.

3 weeks, 1 day ago

Say, ye oppressed by some fantastic woes,
Some jarring nerve that baffles your repose,
Who press the downy couch while slaves advance
With timid eye to read the distant glance,
Who with sad prayers the weary doctor tease
To name the nameless, ever-new disease,
Who with mock patience dire complaints endure,
Which real pain and that alone can cure,
How would you bear in real pain to lie
Despised, neglected, left alone to die?
How would you bear to draw your latest breath
Where all that's wretched paves the way to death? -Crabbe.


haud passibus aequis = not with equal pace, i.e. slower

I've never before heard the term "deal table", but apparently "deal" is a British word for sawn pine wood. So a table made of pine wood

I've also never encountered the term "tester bed" before: a four-poster of moderate height with a canopy supported on a frame

phthisical: of, relating to, or affected with or as if with pulmonary tuberculosis

celerity: swiftness of movement


"tannies today may be smash tomorrow": what is of no value now may be precious hereafter

colquarren: neck

Now some personal comments:

Not being from the UK, I'm not entirely sure of some of these pronunciations. Unfortunately, it starts with the first character we meet. Dummie. Wut? As in a stupid person? Or is that some Celtic name that has some other pronunciation? I have no idea. And the accents of characters, while written into the text, it's still not always obvious what it is supposed to be. And while there are few other recordings of this story here on youtube (very few), they seem to be by other Americans who don't seem to know any better than I do. *sigh* There's nothing from a google search to suggest it as a real first name, so there's absolutely no hints anywhere for me to go off of for pronunciation. All I can do is go with the seemingly obvious pronunciation. If you are familiar with these names and accents and know that I got it horribly wrong, let me know in the comments and I'll go re-record to correct it.

We'll discover later that Dummie's last name is Dunnaker, which in the late 19th century the majority of families with that name apparently lived in Worcestershire, in the West Midlands.

There aren't even any good websites discussing this book in any useful detail, so no hints by any other means either.

There is the one point where Dummie uses "axes" for "asks". The use of "axe" for "ask" goes all the way back to Chaucer's time, but was largely gone by Shakespeare's time. It appears to have been most common in Wessex pre-Shakespeare, which does not comport with the West Midlands idea above. ("Ask" appears to have come from northern England.) That said, this story is set in the French Revolutionary period, long after it would have been so distinctive to just Wessex, and indeed, long after you might have expected its use to have died off in England altogether. So even though that sounds like it should be a hint as to what dialect to use, unfortunately it really isn't.

"Track up the dancers" is a slang term going back to the 17th century. I found an item in The Mirror suggesting it is used in Newcastle. Don't know if that's the only place it is used, or just an example of a place it is used.

For all the times I had to repeat that sentence with the word "desaving" during recording, it was not until I got to the editing that I finally figured out it is supposed to be "deceiving".

I feel like "and she says, says she," kind of structure should identify the dialect, but I don't know UK dialects well enough to know where that manner of speaking is used.

The author really does hang us out to dry on the dialects or accents he uses. As to the author himself, his father was from Norfolk, his mother from Hertfordshire. But his father died when he was 4 years old, and his mother moved the family to London, so one would expect his own accent would be typical of early 19th century London, or maybe Hertfordshire.

It appears I may have bitten off more than I chew with this one, at least as far as any attempt at voice acting goes.

Edgar Allan Poe was writing at the same time as Bulwer-Lytton, yet Poe's writing style, aside from an occasional obsolete word by modern standards, is perfectly comfortable for the modern American reader. Bulwer-Lytton's style, certainly in the first chapter here, feels like it was written 200 years ago, at least for me as an American. Which begs the question, how does it sound to the British listeners in the audience?

The picture used is "London Slums" by Gustave Doré

This file comes from Wellcome Images (https://wellcomecollection.org/), a website operated by Wellcome Trust, a global charitable foundation based in the United Kingdom. Refer to Wellcome blog post (https://web.archive.org/web/20150815054440/http://www.wellcome.ac.uk/News/Media-office/Press-releases/2014/WTP055466.htm).

To follow along: https://www.gutenberg.org/files/7735/7735-h/7735-h.htm#link2HCH0001

3 weeks, 1 day ago

'King' Charles: EGG RAID ON MOJO! - The only King in this world or any is Jesus. These people's days are numbered. The people have had ENOUGH. Some bold human egged this loser that calls himself a 'King'. Fuck this loser. Good job EGG MAN!

Music: The Beastie Boys


for education only

3 weeks, 3 days ago

We live in a world of symbolism, the people running our world will always tell you what they will be doing,. This video shows you the upcoming Corona virus pandemic of 2020.

3 weeks, 3 days ago

Vampires - Could vampires be real? A well-known U.S. paranormal investigator and folklorist in New York City recounts the legend and evolution of the vampire throughout history and from culture to culture. A self-proclaimed vampire slayer in England describes his encounters with what he describes as 'demonically re-animated corpses.' He also reveals his involvement London's infamous Highgate Vampire case in the late 1960s.

Stars: Richard Syrett, Jim Marrs, Richard Dolan, Richard Crouse, Nelson Thall, Michael Shermer
Michael Shermer, Stanton Friedman

3 weeks, 3 days ago

✋ Bestsellerautor David Icke erhält Einreiseverbot für 26 Länder - Terroreinstufung!
"David Icke wird für 2 Jahre aus den EU-Ländern verbannt und ist jetzt ein „Terrorist“
Das Kabinett hat beschlossen, dass David Icke nicht in die Niederlande einreisen darf. Der Brite sollte bei einer Demonstration der Organisation Samen voor Nederland auf dem Dam-Platz in Amsterdam sprechen. Das IND riet, Icke nach Rücksprache mit der Polizei und dem NCTV die Einreise zu verweigern."
Weiterlesen 👇
Wahrheit macht frei und Freiheit macht wahr
👉 https://t.me/FrMaWa

3 weeks, 4 days ago

Its just London again, the most dangerous city in the world full of knives, machetes, guns and thugs as the unarmed citizens try to live their daily lives.

3 weeks, 5 days ago


3 weeks, 6 days ago

Follow me on Rumble here https://rumble.com/account/content?type=all. When Chris Sky visited the UK this year he observed how much "The Great Reset" has destroyed London. All this because London's Islamist mayor wants to look good on the world stage. SHOCKING DETAILS

1 month ago

Footage apparently taken by the eye-witness who spoke to Anna O'Neil on John Gaunts BBC radio show. Initially, Anna twice said that the footage she'd seen showed the actual bus explosion but she denied this shortly afterwards, after all. Full recording of Gaunts show here, four hours long - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xjW_TPv3y8w
The eye-witness claims to have seen similar events in Israel. Who was he?
*edited to highlight the conversation about the camera phone recording, only 3.5 minutes long* - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_31akqHaRAQ&t=51s
This video has been slowed down twice, to illustrate that it has been edited, chopped up & re-arranged. But also that even the immediate aftermath of the attack appears to show too few injured & dead.
Thirteen were killed at this attack, eight left with traumatic amputations & over 100 left walking wounded. - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nv6YA7-mAJQ&t
Where are they all? Even clear stills on the day, also taken right after the blast, show only one fatality on the bus & far too few wounded strewn around.
Something is not right.

1 month ago

Looks like these Christmas decorations couldn’t withstand the heavy winds in central London last night! Two giant baubles were spotted flying through Tottenham Court Road

Surreal scenes as glittering orbs bigger than cars roll down the road after blowing down in strong winds

Outsized baubles from a display have caused chaos on London's Tottenham Court Road after rolling into traffic.

In a video posted on social media, the balls are shown rolling down the street because of high winds, as passing cars attempt to avoid them.

The footage, believed to have been captured in the early hours of Monday, shows silver and white baubles larger than cars themselves rolling surreally down the street.

1 month ago

Protect Your Retirement w/ A Gold IRA Go to: https://noblegoldinvestments.com/learn/gold-and-silver-guide/?affiliate_source=jusinformed
Noble Gold is Who I Trust
(There is always a risk of loss, and past performance is not indicative of future results)
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1 month ago

Rupert Murdoch's News building spray painted orange by environmental activists in Londonistan.


1 month ago

Environmentalist protesters blocking Harleyford Street in London are dragged out of the way but they keep moving back in the road. “Just Stop Oil” protesters have been escalating their direct action tactics that include vandalism & shutting down streets.

1 month ago

I moved to London, UK from Hungary exactly 10 years ago on the 26th October 2012.

It's been an amazing journey and I learned a lot. Today I share with you 7 important lessons that changed my life, personality and spirituality forever.

Enjoy :)

📢 Mystery Teachings Youtube channel:

📢 Follow me on Facebook:

📢 Follow me on Instagram:

📢Find me on Truth Social:

I love you all 🙏❤️

#mysteryteachings #mysteryteachingswithgergo #london

1 month, 1 week ago

Security guard asdults shoplifter with brocoli and a tin of quality street as he removes the man from a supermarket in the former English city of London.

1 month, 1 week ago

They need to check the law of the land that clearly states unhindered right to travel.
Time to shut it down! This is immoral and wrong and england or the world will not stand for this. Fuck you new world order one world government. I say NO!

1 month, 1 week ago

❤ Subscribe my channel

LONDON – Britain's new prime minister, Rishi Sunak, warned Tuesday of "difficult decisions" to come as the country faces a "profound economic crisis."Sunak was speaking to the media outside his office and residence at No. 10 Downing Street shortly after officially taking over as Britain's leader from Liz Truss. Earlier in the day, he met with King Charles III at Buckingham Palace, where he received symbolic permission to take up the role during a ceremony known as the "kissing of the hands."In his address, Sunak vowed to "fix" errors he said were made by Truss, who shocked financial markets by attempting to stimulate Britain's anemic economic growth rate by rolling out hyper-aggressive tax cuts at a time of spiraling inflation.

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➡️ https://v.ht/chance
➡️ All clips are for fair use commentary, criticism, and educational purposes. See Hosseinzadeh v. Klein, 276 F.Supp.3d 34 (S.D.N.Y. 2017); Equals Three, LLC v. Jukin Media, Inc., 139 F. Supp. 3d 1094 (C.D. Cal. 2015).
All data is taken from the source: http://usatoday.com

1 month, 1 week ago

Rishi Sun Worship Burns London 🔥

I called it again. I said in July and August that Rishi Sunak would be the next Prime Minister of England and Truss resigned and Sunak is in.

(I also called the entire COVID plandemic, lockdown and vaccine agendas in April and October 2019)

1 month, 1 week ago

Alternative View on the London 7/7 Bombings
2019 Version Updated

1 month, 1 week ago

Apparently a spokesman for Just Stop Oil declared: "Our government is criminally incompetent and morally bankrupt. They are actively seeking to accelerate fossil fuel production, which will kill millions of people, while failing to address the worst cost-of-living crisis this country has ever seen. Vulnerable people will be freezing to death in their homes this winter, while the government refuses to tax the rich and the big energy companies that are profiting from our misery.”

1 month, 2 weeks ago

The Ultimate Guide To 80’s VHS Box Art That Scared You [Horror Land]
In the 1980s, VHS was a massive thing because it was the only affordable and accessible way of watching movies at home, without having to wait years for films to be shown on TV. For those of us who were Kids during the VHX boom, we all loved renting movies from their neighborhood video store because of the massive choice of films available. With vibrant colours and exciting box art, the experience of shopping for a movie was like being a in a sweet shop, just that the sweets were huge plastic containers filled with magical tales, heroic warriors and terrible villains. Yes, going to the video store was a great experience.. However, like a container of liquorice lace, not all the boxes were to flavour.
I have memories of going to our local video store and being so excited about what we were going to watch that night, only to be confronted with some sort of terrifying creature reaching out from one of the boxes. Yes… I had wandered into… the HORROR SECTION. Many a sleepless night can be chalked up to the dark imagery artists conjured up for VHS covers, and this article celebrates some of the more menacing examples.
Let’s take a look at some of the most iconic 80s VHS Box Art that scared the pants off us during the VHS boom and the different styles used. Here is The Ultimate Guide To 80’s VHS Box Art That Scared You!

Take a break from all the blood and guts in the real world and join us for all the blood and guts in the world of horror fiction every Saturday at 6pm ET for a 6 hour horror podcast.
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1 month, 2 weeks ago

This was a great speech in front of a large crowd in London discussing the dangers of 5G. Well said Sir.
I also like how they got stuck into the muzzled Police who are now just enforcers of the Governments tyranny and not protectors of the people who are the ones that actually pay their wages!!

1 month, 2 weeks ago

⁣Lenin installed a form of Marxist Communism specifically referred to as Leninism and despite positioning himself as “leader of the proletariat”, he lived a parasitic life and was not himself a worker. Also setting up the Gulag slave system along with co-tribesman Leon Trotsky, Lenin carried out the murder of some 13 million Russians.
⁣Vladimir Ilyich Ulyanov-Blank (12 April 1870 – 21 January 1924), better known as Vladimir Lenin, was a communist terrorist of Jewish descent, mass murderer, as well as dictator of the newly established ‘Soviet Empire’, after the Jewish Bolsheviks seized control of Russia in 1917 under the guise of Revolution. Although he spoke fluent Yiddish, demanded that his family spoke this language in the home and was married to a Jewess Lenin’s Jewish heritage was kept secret until the early 90’s Vladimir Lenin (Genocide)suggesting the desire to maintain explicit Jewish involvement in the Bolshevik Regime at a minimum.

1 month, 2 weeks ago

These thieves know that the London police are too scared to find the imprison them so they steal bicycles daily in East London without wearing any hoodies or masks.

1 month, 2 weeks ago

This video is old but it explains everything that you need to know.
Remember - the USA, Canada and my country of Australia and many other countries are not countries they are CORPORATIONS!!
If you don't get that then you need to wake up to that fact!!

1 month, 2 weeks ago

These morons are always protesting and blocking roads in London, over various matters. London is busy enough as it is and Londoners have NO TIME for such nonsense.

1 month, 2 weeks ago

John Cleese says London is no longer British.
Basically London is now Miami #2.. Hey Miami hasn't been part of the United States for decades..


for education only

1 month, 3 weeks ago

You can support me on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/sststr

My voice sounds particularly awful on this one. I have no idea why it's so bad here, nothing obvious comes to mind as to a cause for it.

From the annotations:

Whitsun holiday: the weekend of Whitsunday, the seventh Sunday following Easter (a.k.a. Pentecost)

Zoo: this story was published shortly after the introduction of penguins there, and before the arrival of a panda

those Easter Island gods: moai are large stone statues depicting human figures, carved between 1400 and 1600 by the Rapa Nui people. The British Museum possesses two moai, one being the celebrated Hoa Hakananai'a (meaning 'hidden or stolen friend'), taken by British Navy Commodore Richard Ashmore Powell in 1869 and offered to Queen Victoria, who gave it in turn to the Museum. Both were displayed outside, beneath the Museum's front portico, until the Second World War.

Reader: proofreader, who examines the printed 'galley slip' or 'proof' for errors (or, as here, the incautious revelation of Masonic secrets)

Hiram Abiff ... not one of the Widow's offspring: references to Freemasonry. In the Masonic legend, Hiram Abiff or Abif, the architect of Solomon's Temple, is killed by three masons ("ruffians" in the Masonic account) when he refuses to divulge his secrets. His murder, burial, and resurrection form part of Masonic ritual. (The legendary figure is also called "the Widow's son", a reference to one of the multiple biblical Hirams mentioned in connection with the Temple)

admiratio: Latin "wonder" or "astonishment"; perhaps here chosen to "regard", in the sense of attracting unwanted attention

Johnsonian manner: reminiscent of the mode of speaking of writer and lexicographer Samuel Johnson (1709-84), as recorded by his friend James Boswell in his immortal "Life of Johnson". (The "Sir" is a particularly Johnsonian touch.) There is some irony in Machen's choice of an American as a modern-day avatar of Johnson, considering his (Johnson's) view of that people: "Sir, they are a race of convicts, and ought to be thankful for anything we allow them short of hanging." Machen himself enjoyed formulating "Johnsonisms", as when (and here, too Johnson's view of Americans is part of the joke) the United States entered the First World War: "Why, Sir, it is difficult to deny the Americans merit: if it be a merit to have saved the world from destruction."

blind-pigs: a speakeasy

Arnold Bennett (1867-1931): British writer born in Staffordshire, he moved to London in 1889 as a young man

Little Dorrit ... Mr. Casby's very street: Christopher Casby, landlord of Bleeding Heart Yard, "lived in a street in the Gray's Inn Road, which had set off from that thoroughfare with the intention of running at one heat down into the valley, and up again to the top of Pentonville Hill, but which had run itself out of breath in twenty yards, and had stood still ever since" (book 1, chapter 13)

Eton and Harrow Cricket Match: the first match between the two venerable public schools took place in 1805 at Lord's Cricket Ground. By the early 20th century the annual contest had become itself a kind of ritual, conjuring up an image of a vanished English past

Asiki during their Njoru ritual: Machen takes the name "Asiki" from "Fetichism in West Africa", a 1904 book by the missionary Robert Hamill Nassau, there the "Asiki" are a supernatural race of "little beings" analogous if not identical (as Machen himself suggested in an essay collected in the 1926 collection "Dreads and Drolls") to the "little people" of Celtic lore. There is an "Asiki tribe" in H. Rider Haggard's 1908 novel "The Yellow God"; perhaps Haggard was also familiar with Nassau's book. Presumably Machen has invented the Njoru ritual.

The picture used is "Green Park, London" by Claude Monet, done in 1870 or 71.

1 month, 3 weeks ago

After visiting the Windsor vaccine center yesterday, it has been confirmed that they will now only be vaccinating over 75-year-olds. It's only a matter of time before the jabbing ends altogether.

Credit: https://t.me/childcovidvaccineinjuriesuk

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1 month, 3 weeks ago

Fulham Women 3-1 New London Lionesses | LSE Regional Premier | Momentum Keeps Building For FFCW!

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yMA0vwPQAfM Fulham Channel

1 month, 3 weeks ago

Apparently they did make the chain all the way around

1 month, 3 weeks ago

City Life.

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1 month, 3 weeks ago

#oblivion #npc #skooma


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1 month, 3 weeks ago

This is just all the chapters put together into one upload. If you've been following along the whole time, there is nothing new to hear here.

0:00:00 Chapter 1
0:08:42 Chapter 2
0:19:10 Chapter 3
0:37:20 Chapter 4
0:56:09 Chapter 5

You can support me on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/sststr

The pictures used are

Chapter 1: "Ye Olde Mitre" by sarflondondunc, used here under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 2.0 Generic license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/2.0/).

Chapter 2: "17th century houses, Stoke Newington Church Street" by Lucy Fisher, used here under the Creative Commons Attribution 2.0 Generic license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/).

Chapter 3: "The Embankment", by John O'Connor

Chapter 4: Normansfield Aslyum.

Chapter 5: "Pixie Hollow Fairy Garden" by Inside the Magic, used here under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 2.0 Generic license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/2.0/).

1 month, 4 weeks ago

Oliver Stone: "Do not forsake Julian Assange, he remains a prisoner of an empire bent on war and dominance" This Saturday, London, be there if you can.

1 month, 4 weeks ago

Predictive Programming for what's to come?

2 months ago

People who can should get to Parliament on October the 8th and stand in solidarity with Julian Assange.

2 months ago

You can support me on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/sststr

From the annotations:

perichoresis: interpenetration, with particular reference to the special relationship which is supposed to be obtained between and among the Persons of the Trinity (Father, Son, and Holy Spirit). From Greek for "going round"; 'circumsession' is the Latin equivalent.

The picture used is "Pixie Hollow Fairy Garden" by Inside the Magic, used here under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 2.0 Generic license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/2.0/).

2 months ago

You can support me on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/sststr

From the annotations:

Mrs. Todgers ... Mr. Pecksniff: characters in Charles Dicken's "Martin Chuzzlewit". Mrs. Todgers is proprietress of a boarding house in a claustrophobic, labyrinthine neighborhood near the Monument, the hypocritical Seth Peckniff is ostensibly an architect.

Both buildings curdled the blood ... They looked as if Mr. H.G. Well's had dreams had come true: those imagined products of 1930s British Modernist architecture put Machen in mind of, perhaps, such Wellsian prophetic works as "A Modern Utopia": "The place has been designed by an architect happily free from the hampering traditions of Greek temple building, and of Roman and Italian palaces ... The material is some artificial stone with the dull surface and something of the tint of yellow ivory; the colour is a little irregular, and a partial confession of girders and pillars breaks this from a tender colour with lines and mouldings of greenish gray, that blend with the tones of the leaden gutters and rain pipes from the light red roof".

Old Man of the Mountain: according to legend (one told, most famously, by Marco Polo), this "Mountain Sheik" converted men into desperate assassins by first bestowing, then withholding, the pleasures of his paradisaical garden

the Wireless: radio; in the UK at this time, a wireless license was required to receive broadcasts

The picture used is of Normansfield Aslyum. Himalaya House is fictitious, but asylums in London are not, so here's one from back in the day that looks like a converted private residence, as Himalaya House was said to have been.

2 months ago