airport, Children of the world dream of peace, denver, denver artwork, in peace and harmony with nature, jeppersen Terminal, jidith baca, jihn pitre, Leo Tanguma Jeppesen, Numerology, our land has memories, Saturn Exposed, terminal 5
No airport in the world has been the subject of such persistent conspiracy theories. Like the Georgia Guidestones, nobody really knows who paid for the Denver Airport construction.
Besides the fact that this dedication stone says it’s covering a time capsule for the people of Colorado, it also says the airport was paid for by the New World Airport Commission. The New World Airport Commission does not exist.
It is inscribed with the date of dedication: March 19, 1994.
Interestingly, looking at the numerology :-
ADD up all of the numbers in the dedication date March 1+9+1+9+ 9 +4 you get the number 33.
In Freemasonry, this number “represents perfection and the highest degree in Masonry you can hold.” Also on the capstone is the Square and Compass associated with the Freemasons.
John Pitre of Saturn Exposed has kindly looked at the date of this capstone, no surprise that it’s connotations relate to SATURN.
“Mustang” by New Mexico artist Luis Jiménez, was one of the earliest public art commissions for Denver International Airport in 1993.
Jiménez died in 2006 while creating the sculpture when the head of it fell on him and severed an artery in his leg.
“And I looked, and behold a pale horse;
and his name that sat on him was
Death, and Hell followed with him. And
power was given unto them over the
fourth part of the earth, to kill with
sword, and with hunger, and with
death, and with the beasts of the earth”.
A conspiracy theorists delight, this blog will examine what visitors will to immediately notice on arrival. A number of mysterious masonic symbols and murals clearly depict the end of the world.
The terminal building itself is a work of art.
The “Great Hall”
A traditional Native American design appears in the “Great Hall” floor. The river pattern emerging from the wings of the piece suggests the four rivers of Colorado’s Great Divide and the history of the state is told through bronze pictographs embedded in the terrazzo.
One such pictograph in this. At a glance, AU AG would logically be the symbols for gold and silver. But that meaning is called into question when you discover that one of the founders of the airport also discovered a new, deadly strain of hepatitis known as Australia Antigen, called AUAG. It has been rumored that AUAG could be a potent weapon in biological warfare.
This symbol rests on the ground directly in front of the biological warfare mural.
“Notre Denver” features two cast bronze gargoyles, perched inside suitcases, watching over the east and west baggage claim areas. Historically, gargoyles were placed on buildings to protect the site.
Gargoyles, of course, orginated in the middle ages when stone statues called “grotesques” were placed on the exterior of Catholic cathedrals to channel water away from the roof, but also to ward off evil spirits. Since the Freemasons built many of the temples in Europe, the presence of gargoyles at the airport strengthens the theory for some that DIA is a cathedral or temple for the Masons and the New World Order. Others note that gargoyles are the symbols of the reptilian aliens, which are evil, shape-shifting creature that people like David Icke contend are running the show from the underground base beneath the airport.
A look at the artwork at the Jeppesen Terminal at Denver Airport.
Tanguma, who denies any conspiratorial symbolism in the paintings, has stated that the murals “depict man-made environmental destruction and genocide along with humanity coming together to heal nature and live in peace,” rather than military oppression, total destruction, and ultimate global unification.
Leo Tanguma’s “In Peace and Harmony with Nature” references the social realist murals of Mexico while addressing a modern theme: the destruction of the environment. The first half of the mural shows children displaying great sadness over the destruction and extinction of life, as the second half of the artwork depicts humanity coming together to rehabilitate and celebrate nature.
Leo Tanguma’s “Children of the World Dream of Peace” is a powerful mural expressing the artist’s desire to abolish violence in society. One section of the piece speaks to the tragedy and devastation of war and its impact on humanity. The mural then moves on to images of smiling children, dressed in traditional folk costumes from around the world, celebrating peace prevailing over war.
Furthermore, if you look closely these swords are wrapped in flags.
This scimitar, is without a shadow of a doubt a message. Also, here is wisdom for those who do not understand the role of the Antichrist and his great sword…
Better view of the tall masked (gas mask) antichrist figure. Note dove sticking to tip of sword. Note the dying children and grieving mothers to the left.
Hitler once held it, as did many great world leaders, including Constantine, Charlemagne, Kaiser Wilhelm, the Hapsburg Emperors and others. What does it have in common with Excalibur, King Arthur’s legendary sword? Both are supposedly the spear tip that pierced Jesus’ side on the cross. Jesus was the rock or the stone formed without hands that would one day destroy all kingdoms when
He sets up His Kingdom on Earth. (Daniel 2:34) Legends state that the sword taken from the stone would make the man who wielded it, “King of the World.” If he loses the sword, he loses his power over the world. Remember, Hitler died just hours after he lost possession of this very sword. This sword remains to this day in a museum, the Hofburg Treasure House, in Vienna, Austria. When Jesus rules on Earth during the millennial reign of peace, He’ll rule with a rod of iron. The Roman sword (spear tip) that was used to pierce His own side, is made of iron. Did you know that this is where that legend was born? Jesus will rule with the very sword used to pierce His side as His own sceptre?
A note below the painting reads
I was once a little child who longed for other worlds. But I am no more a child for I have known fear. I have learned to hate…. How tragic, then, is youth which lives with enemies, with gallows ropes. Yet, I still believe I only sleep today, that I’ll wake up, a child again, and start to laugh and play.
This actually is an excerpt from a poem attributed to a 14-year-old boy, Hama Herchenberg who died in Auschwitz December 18, 1943.
This final mural is oddly reminiscent of the Garden of Eden, the world now lives in peace after the horrific events that have taken place. All the murals, when viewed in sequence, depict a massive genocide followed by the formation of a now less-populated, harmonious new world.
Remember what the Georgia Guidestones said …
1. Maintain humanity under 500,000,000 in perpetual balance with nature.
2. Guide reproduction wisely – improving fitness and diversity.
3. Unite humanity with a living new language.
4. Rule passion – faith – tradition – and all things with tempered reason.
5. Protect people and nations with fair laws and just courts.
6. Let all nations rule internally resolving external disputes in a world court.
7. Avoid petty laws and useless officials.
8. Balance personal rights with social duties.
9. Prize truth – beauty – love – seeking harmony with the infinite.
10. Be not a cancer on the earth – Leave room for nature – Leave room for nature.
The Georgia Guidestones also feature a capstone with a time capsule buried under it. There is no “conspiracy theory” here, those are facts. Everything is written in stone for you to see. The elites own this place and they build monuments to celebrate their culture. Their “divine knowledge” is however inaccessible to you unless you’re a high ranking member.
There are other art installations at Denver.
“La Memoria de Nuestra Tierra,” or “Our Land Has Memory,” by Judith Baca explores the concept that the land we live on records the stories of the people who have inhabited it. This digital mural depicts the story of the migration during the 1910-1917 Mexican Revolution that brought the artist’s family, along with many others, through El Paso and up to Colorado for work on the railroads and in the mines. Recorded in the mural are both anonymous and well-known Latinos who have struggled for justice in Colorado. Among those portrayed are Corky Gonzales, Tijerina and the artist’s grandfather, Teodoro Baca.
“Mile High and Rising” by Marcus Akinlana depicts the spirit of adventure, optimism and triumph that African Americans brought to Colorado and the Old West. Historical figures like Barney Ford, Aunt Clara Brown are featured in this inspiring mural.
Leni Schwendinger’s “Deep Time / Deep Space, A Subterranean Journey” is a mile-long light and sculpture installation sited in the inbound train tunnel. The work is inspired by Colorado’s industrial and social history and transforms the tunnel with images drawn from related environments including a mineshaft, a cave and deep space. Train riders experience animated sculptural forms from miners’ pickaxes to hovering satellites. Made of more than 5,000 feet of conduit, strips of reflective sheeting, construction materials, steel shapes and light, the highly sophisticated sequence of lighting effects is controlled by an industrial computer and sensor system traditionally used to automate factory assembly lines.
“Kinetic Air Light Curtain” by the artists Antonette Rosato and William Maxwell consist of a grouping of 5,280 propellers laid out on a grid system that changes configurations as the train passes. The propellers are made of reflective stainless steel and are 12-inches in diameter. The work, which includes blue fluorescent lighting, encompasses the entire mile of the train tunnel journey. The propellers are activated by physical phenomena already existing in the tunnel, including light from the train and wind generated by the movement of the train.
The surreal and ambiguous, whilst it makes great art, is a breeding ground for conspiracy theorists to do what they do best – conspire. Denver International Airport, on the other hand, sounds like a refreshingly interesting airport to disembark a plane.