IMPORTANT Q&A on Eclipses, Transits and Ascension Symptoms

Wendy Cicchetti | Twixt Earth and Sky This is an important Q&A on the Solar Eclipse energy on the 30th and to keep you informed about the constant shifting planetary transits and ascension energies. THE ENERGIES CONTINUE TO SERVE UP BIG SURPRISES, SECRETS, AND REVELATIONS. 🔥🌘♉♈ TO CONNECT WITH WENDY FOR AN ASTROLOGICAL AND/OR ASCENTION SYMPTOM REMEDY SESSION:… Wendy Cicchetti is an internationally known astrologer with over 25 years of experience blessing the lives of thousands of people worldwide. GET SOCIAL WITH US! INSTAGRAM:… FACEBOOK:

Faulkner on time

William Faulkner

“It was Grandfather’s watch and when Father gave it to me he said I give you the mausoleum of all hope and desire; it’s rather excruciating-ly apt that you will use it to gain the reducto absurdum of all human experience which can fit your individual needs no better than it fitted his or his father’s. I give it to you not that you may remember time, but that you might forget it now and then for a moment and not spend all your breath trying to conquer it. Because no battle is ever won he said. They are not even fought. The field only reveals to man his own folly and despair, and victory is an illusion of philosophers and fools.”

― William Faulkner, The Sound and the Fury

William Cuthbert Faulkner (September 25, 1897 – July 6, 1962) was an American writer known for his novels and short stories set in the fictional Yoknapatawpha County, based on Lafayette County, Mississippi, where Faulkner spent most of his life. Wikipedia

Word-Built World: Docetism

Do·ce·tism/dōˈsēdizəm/Learn to pronounce noun: Docetism

  1. the doctrine, important in Gnosticism, that Christ’s body was not human but either a phantasm or of real but celestial substance, and that therefore his sufferings were only apparent.


mid 19th century: from medieval Latin Docetae (the name, based on Greek dokein ‘seem’, given to a group of 2nd-century Christian heretics) + -ism.

Book: “The Gnostics: Myth, Ritual, and Diversity in Early Christianity”

The Gnostics: Myth, Ritual, and Diversity in Early Christianity

The Gnostics: Myth, Ritual, and Diversity in Early Christianity

by David Brakke 

Who were the Gnostics? And how did the Gnostic movement influence the development of Christianity in antiquity? Is it true that the Church rejected Gnosticism? This book offers an illuminating discussion of recent scholarly debates over the concept of “Gnosticism” and the nature of early Christian diversity. Acknowledging that the category “Gnosticism” is flawed and must be reformed, David Brakke argues for a more careful approach to gathering evidence for the ancient Christian movement known as the Gnostic school of thought. He shows how Gnostic myth and ritual addressed basic human concerns about alienation and meaning, offered a message of salvation in Jesus, and provided a way for people to regain knowledge of God, the ultimate source of their being.

Rather than depicting the Gnostics as heretics or as the losers in the fight to define Christianity, Brakke argues that the Gnostics participated in an ongoing reinvention of Christianity, in which other Christians not only rejected their ideas but also adapted and transformed them. This book will challenge scholars to think in news ways, but it also provides an accessible introduction to the Gnostics and their fellow early Christians.


The breakthrough science of mRNA medicine

The secret behind medicine that uses messenger RNA (or mRNA) is that it “teaches” our bodies how to fight diseases on our own, leading to groundbreaking treatments for COVID-19 and, potentially one day, cancer, the flu and other ailments that have haunted humanity for millennia. RNA researcher Melissa J. Moore — Moderna’s chief scientific officer and one of the many people responsible for the rapid creation and deployment of their COVID-19 vaccine — takes us down to the molecula…SHOW MORERead transcriptThis talk was presented at an official TED conference. TED’s editors chose to feature it for you.Learn more about mRNA technologies from Moderna.Learn

About the speaker

Melissa J. MooreRNA researcherSee speaker profileAs chief scientific officer at Moderna, Melissa J. Moore is making medicines from messenger RNA, including the COVID vaccines that are saving millions of lives.

Denis Waitley on happiness

“Happiness cannot be traveled to, owned or earned. It is the experience of living every minute with love, grace and gratitude.”
Denis Waitley (b. 1933)
American Motivational Speaker  


Passwurdz – TopicPasswurdz – Topic35 subscribersSUBSCRIBEProvided to YouTube by The Orchard Enterprises Flowers · Passwurdz · Passwurdz – WRITER: Jenney Alexander Evans (IPI – 1025912486 BMI) · Marcus Made Beats – WRITER: Marcus Russell Turner (IPI – 1131238896 ASCAP) · B. Simmons – WRITER: Bryan Christopher Simmons (IPI – 792697673 ASCAP) · Brookfield Duece – WRITER: Frank Thomas Miller II (IPI – 463064368 ASCAP) Flowers ℗ 2022 Snow Cone Records


Over the years I’ve seen a lot of battle rappers—those who typically spit aggressive bars in order to destroy their opponents in a 1-on-1 format of verbal boxing—leave that arena in order to attempt a studio album. Some of the greatest lyricists ever, like Supernatural and Juice, gained worldwide recognition on stage, then decided to hit the booth. Sadly, those spitters have traditionally fallen short, unable to translate their raw energy of face-to-face confrontations into a work of multidimensional art when recording a full-length album. 

So, when a rapper does make that transformational leap—especially at a high level—it’s an achievement worth recognizing, and celebrating. Flowers is exactly that. It’s an artist blossoming from the rich soil of his past experiences, and sharing that growth in the form of audio medicine. It’s vulnerable yet muscular, introspective and expansive, seasoned while simmered. This is excellent music, period. As listeners, it’s time to give Passwurdz his flowers.

Mozart’s Requiem in D K. 626: Orchestre national de France / James Gaffigan

France MusiqueFrance Musique James Gaffigan conducts the Orchestre national de France and the Choeur de Radio France in the Requiem in D minor, K. 626, composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, with the soprano Marita Solberg, the mezzo Karine Deshayes, the tenor Joseph Kaiser and the bass Alexander Vinogradov. Live recording on june 29th 2017, from the Basilica of St Denis (France). About the Requiem : Mozart is full of issues when he began to compose the Requiem, in 1791. Afflicted by debts, the viennese maestro is also seriously sick. Moreover, his music don’t seduce anymore, and the popularity of his concerts drops. We can’t count the legends about the creation of the Requiem. Among them, a true story : the silent partner of the opus could be Earl von Walsegg, who wants a death mass to celebrate the memory of his wife. He asks Mozart to compose anonymously. The earl wishes pretend to be the composer , a trickery he is accustomed to. Exhausted, Mozart died on december 5th of 1791, he is 35. If he probably composed the complete two firts parts of the Requiem, the Introïtus and the Kyrie, the other part is recovery by one of his students, Franz-Xavier Süssmayr, from more or less detailed drafts. About the performance : Marita Solberg, soprano Karine Deshayes, mezzo-soprano Joseph Kaiser, tenor Alexander Vinogradov, bass Chœur de Radio France, Nicolas Fink, choir director Orchestre National de France, James Gaffigan, conductor

(Contributed by Alan Blackman)

Tarot Card for April 29: The Knight of Cups

The Knight of Cups

This is the Lord of Waves and Water, often defined as the fiery aspect of water. As such, in many ways this card represents a contradiction. Most often when it appears, it will indicate an actual person who has influence. However sometimes it can also indicate a moodshift or a change of mode.

Since the Suit of Cups is all about love and loving relationships, it’s easy to see how the Knight can be regarded as the lover of the cards. When representing a moodshift, the card can indicate the period where a man falls in love.

When it represents a person he will be a complex and highly emotional being – creative and visionary, sensitive (and sometimes over-sensitive), romantic and intense. He will give the impression of being open and caring, though this is often misleading; the Knight of Cups is often subject to intense insecurity, needing constant re-assurance and attention.

He is attracted and attractive to women, and enjoys basking in their company. He will often be very charming, with a silver tongue and a powerful personal agenda. He will rarely manage practical matters well, tending to place rather more importance on buying two dozen red roses, than paying the bills. At his worst, he can be inconstant, unfaithful and selfish.

At his best, he is loving, generous with his emotions, supportive and tender. He can be capable of high levels of spiritual development, strong in intuition and warmly responsive. When he’s on form he is terrific company, having a good sense of humour and a keen interest in other people. He’s often an exciting and stimulating life partner and lover – but only at his best!

You see – I said he was contradictory!

The Knight of Cups

(via and Alan Blackman)