The recent controversy over a fashion show with satanic symbology within a Christian church has once again thrown a spotlight on the dark history of London and links to pedophilia and rumoured satanism.
If you've been doing this long enough when stories like this come along you realize it's not an accident.
Church apologises for hosting satanic fashion show
St Andrew's Church in Holborn received criticism after it offered up its building as part of London fashion week on Monday evening.
The Anglican church's alter was transformed into a runway for models wearing inverted crosses, devil horns and vampire costumes to walk down in Turkish designer Dilara Findikoglu's Spring/Summer 2018 collection.
Of course Dilara Findikoglu has declared she's into the occult and here's Lady Gaga wearing one of her designs: https://imgur.com/a/Ib63Q
Well it seems that satanists also go by the mantra : Location, location, location. What's special about the church that this particular show was held in ? Here's the wikipedia background: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/St_Andrew_Holborn_(church)
The medieval St Andrew's survived the 1666 Great Fire of London, saved by a last minute change in wind direction, but was already in a bad state of repair and so was rebuilt by Christopher Wren anyway. In what is his largest parish church, he rebuilt from the foundations (creating the present crypt) and gave the existing medieval stone tower (the only medieval part to survive) a marble cladding. Its rector from 1713 to 1724 was Henry Sacheverell, who is buried beneath the church's altar.
Thomas Coram, founder of the Foundlings' Hospital (first set up in a house in Hatton Garden) is also buried here, his remains were translated from his foundation in the 1960s. The organ casing (an organ played by Handel), the pulpit and the font is also from the Foundlings' Hospital Chapel's Bloomsbury site.
The same statues from the Foundling Hospital located in Hatton Garden are above the side door of St Andrew Holborn.
Hatton Garden 'has an extensive underground infrastructure of vaults, tunnels, offices and workshops'.
Well, the Foundling Hospital has quite a history https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Foundling_Hospital
The Foundling Hospital in London, England was founded in 1739 by the philanthropic sea captain Thomas Coram. It was a children's home established for the "education and maintenance of exposed and deserted young children."
The Foundling Hospital grew to become a very fashionable charity, and it was supported by many noted figures of the day in high society and the arts. Its benefactors included a number of renowned artists, thanks to one of its most influential governors, the portrait painter and cartoonist William Hogarth.
Hogarth, who was childless, had a long association with the Hospital and was a founding governor. He designed the children's uniforms and the coat of arms, and he and his wife Jane fostered foundling children. Hogarth also decided to set up a permanent art exhibition in the new buildings, encouraging other artists to produce work for the hospital. By creating a public attraction, Hogarth turned the Hospital into one of London's most fashionable charities as visitors flocked to view works of art and make donations. At this time, art galleries were unknown in Britain, and Hogarth's fundraising initiative is considered to have established Britain's first ever public art gallery.
More on the history of the hospital: http://qi.com/infocloud/foundlings
But it seems that some academic think Hogarth may have been a paedophile (you knew that was coming, right?): https://muse.jhu.edu/article/464815
In Hogarth’s Hidden Parts, Bernd Krysmanski aims to turn the idea of the “good” Hogarth on its head. The author questions Hogarth’s moralizing agendas, his socially engaged and reformist identities, and argues instead that he was a “bawdy hedonist,” a malicious blasphemer, possibly even a pedophile.
And it seems that the founder of the hospital Thomas Coram has left quite a legacy in London today through the Thomas Coram research unit which has links with Tavistock:
To Abuse or Not to Abuse - The Systematic Negative Conditioning of Children by Social Services
We need to ask questions about the 800 children that have died in care in the last ten years, and the 100 children that died between August 2007 and May 2008. Im sorry malnutrition and disease just doesnt cut it, nor do the figures for that matter…
Figures that were read out in the house of commons, can we rely upon those or are they the tip of the iceberg, trust has been broken on multiple levels, social services, courts and the very same MP s we turn to for help and guidance. We dont know and wont know, until someone truly independent is allowed to walk talk and take note amongst the biggest criminal elements of our society, the social service departments, the corrupt family court gulags and the many flawed practices of cafcass and expert witnesses.
Laming can keep his nose out for once…
We should be asking why we have german pedagogues coming over to work in our care homes and why Thomas Coram research unit are piloting the very same programme across the country and their association with the Tavistock Institute…I could fill the page with these types of questions however, if we no longer trust the people that may offer answers then its a none starter….but who can blame us…
My children have participated in some of their studies. They were initially referred by a national indrependent advocacy organisation that helped my children. (they were given £5 vouchers for taking part)
Although I didn't realise the significance of it at the time, I will never forget the look on the CAFCASS officer's face when she heard the children were to be interviewed by researchers from Thomas Coram, she was worried!
Lets hope and pray that Tavistock and Anna Freud leave children intact and unaffected too.
Quite the history, is it not ?