New Age History and Economics

The Day We See The Truth And Cease To Speak it, Is The Day We Begin To Die. MLK Jr.

Saturday, March 15, 2014

Lies about diamond necklace and Queen Marie Antoinette.

Was "L'affaire du collier de diamant" a Judeo Masonic instigation?    

France was already in a financial crisis due to its participation in American Revolution. Jewish Bankers not only refused to lend money to King but also tightened their hold by refusing to extend time for payments of debt. Freemasons helped in creation of artificial food shortage. These were first two steps in creating conditions ripe for revolution. What remained to be done was to foment large scale public outrage against the King which can help over throw the Monarchy. Thus began a steady stream of destructive propaganda by a series of systematic personal attacks of the vilest and most unscrupulous nature upon any public characters whom the Jacobins thought likely to stand in their way. This process was known as "L'infamie." 

Queen Marie Antoinette herself was one of the chief targets for this typically Jewish form of attack. No lie or abuse was too vile to level at her. More intelligent, alert, and vigorous than the weak and indolent Louis, Marie Antoinette presented a considerable obstacle to the revolution. She had, more-over, received many warnings regarding freemasonry from her sister in Austria; and no doubt was by this time more awake to its significance than when she had written to her sister some years previously:

    "I believe that as far as France is concerned, you worry too much about freemasonry. Here it is far from having the significance that it may have elsewhere in Europe. Here everything is open and one knows all. Then where could the danger be?

    One might well be worried if it were a question of a political secret society. But on the contrary the government lets it spread, and it is only that which it seems, an association the objects of which are union and charity.

    One dines, one sings, one talks, which has given the King occasion to say that people who drink and sing are not suspect of organizing plots. Nor is it a society of atheists, for we are told God is on the lips of all. They are very charitable. They bring up the children of their poor and dead members. They endow their daughters. What harm is there in all that?"

What harm indeed if these blameless pretensions masked no darker designs? Doubtless the agents of Weishaupt and Mendelssohn reported on to them the contents of the Queen's letter; and we can imagine them shaking with laughter, and rubbing their hands in satisfaction; hands that were itching to destroy the very life of France and her Queen; and which at the appropriate hour would give the signal that would convert secret conspiracy into the "massacres of September" and the blood baths of the guillotine.

In order to further the campaign of calumny against the Queen, an elaborate hoax was arranged at the time, when the financiers and grain speculators were deliberately creating conditions of poverty and hunger in Paris.

The Cardinal de Rohan was regarded with displeasure by Queen Marie Antoinette for having spread rumours about the Queen's behaviour to her formidable mother, the Austrian empress Maria Theresa. An unscrupulous person Jeanne de la Motte, having entered court by means of a lover named Rétaux de Villette, persuaded Rohan that she had been received by the Queen and enjoyed her favour.  By way of forged letters, Cardinal Prince de Rohan was induced to meet the supposed Queen about midnight at the Palais Royal. A clever hoax was then played when a prostitute Nicole Lequay d'Oliva was engaged to disguise herself as the Queen and a meeting between prostitute and Rohan took place in August 1784. BY forged letters Rohan was induced to buy a diamond necklace for a Prostitute disguised as Queen. A diamond necklace valued at nearly a quarter of a million was ordered at the Court jewellers in the Queen's name by an agent of the Jacobins. The unfortunate Queen knew nothing of this affair until the jeweller went to queen for payment. The Cardinal never saw the Queen (though he thought he did), never got anything in writing from the Queen (though he thought he did), and the Queen ended up with the bill though she never ordered it. She naturally disclaimed anything to do with the matter, pointing out that she would consider it wrong to order such a thing when France was in so bad a financial way. The printing presses of the Palais Royal, however, turned full blast on to the subject; and every kind of criticism levelled at the Queen.

Marie Antoinette was furious.  Rohan was arrested and taken to the Bastille; on the way he sent home a note ordering the destruction of his correspondence. Jeanne was not arrested until three days later, giving her a chance to destroy her papers. The police arrested the prostitute Nicole Lequay d'Oliva and Rétaux de Villette, who confessed that he had forged the letters given to Rohan in the queen's name, and had imitated her signature. Jeanne de la Motte was condemned to be whipped, branded with a V (for voleuse, "thief") on each shoulder, and sent to life imprisonment in the prostitutes' prison at the Salpêtrière from where she escaped in June of the following year and settled in London. The forger Villette was banished.

The printing presses and pamphleteers from Palais Royal, (meeting place of Freemasons and Jacobins) started a full campaign containing the foulest innuendoes that could be imagined concerning the whole affair. The moving spirit behind the scene was Cagliostro, alias Joseph Balsamo, a Freemason and a Jew from Palermo, a doctor of the cabalistic art, and a member of the Illuminati, into which he was initiated at Frankfurt by Weishaupt in 1774. People (as today) remembered the juicy diamond necklace and not the simple truth of forgery. Angry as they were at food shortages and impending taxations. They were more than ready to blame the queen for the financial wrongdoing. Simple truth lay buried in heaps of false propaganda. Nobody remembered the forgery. They all remembered diamond necklace in times of financial crisis.

When the necklace had finally served its purpose, it was sent over to London, where most of the stones were retained by the Jew Eliason. Attacks of a similar nature were directed against many other decent people, who resisted the influence of the Jacobin clubs. After eight years of this work the process of paralysis by mastery of deception and false publicity was complete.


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