“Mountains, bow your heads; clouds and streams weep. Yes, Skenland blushes. Slave nations trample on your cloak. O, Frya!”
WODIN AND “THE NAZIS”
Norse/Germanic mythology was central to the NSDAP leadership in their effort to solidify a “folk culture” that the dejected and disjointed German people could unite around. One obvious example of this is the use of Runes and runic symbols throughout NSDAP German art and propaganda.
For those not familiar, the Runes were an ancient Germanic alphabet that were said to have magickal qualities and mystical origins. In Norse/Germanic myth, it was Odin/Wotan/Wodin that brought the Runes into the world (although not for the benefit of all, but rather for his own personal gain). In order to achieve this, Wotan pierced his side with a spear and hung himself from a tree (sound familiar?) for nine days and nine nights so that he might acquire the wisdom and magick of the Runes.
It is the virtue of being willing to sacrifice part of oneself to gain knowledge and wisdom, which is part of the essence of Wotan.
Wotan/Odin; god of wisdom, magick, poetry, war, and death, was a very important figure and archetype to many within the NSDAP. In his book, “The Myth of the Twentieth Century”, Alfred Rosenberg stated the following:
“One form of Odin is dead, that is, the Odin who was the highest of the many gods who appeared as the embodiment of a generation still given up to natural symbolisms. But Odin as the eternal mirrored image of the primal spiritual powers of Nordic man lives today just as he did over 5,000 years ago.”
Renowned Swiss psychotherapist Carl Jung famously regarded NSDAP leader Adolf Hitler himself as a “personification” of the Wotan/Odin archetype, which in turn, was taken up by NSDAP Germany as a whole:
“When, for instance, the belief in the God Wotan vanished and nobody thought of him anymore, the phenomenon originally called Wotan remained; nothing changed but its name, as National Socialism has demonstrated on a grand scale. A collective movement consists of millions of individuals, each of whom shows the symptoms of Wotanism and proves thereby that Wotan in reality never died, but has retained his original vitality and autonomy. Our consciousness only imagines that it has lost its Gods; in reality they are still there and it only needs a certain general condition in order to bring them back in full force.”
Hitler was also a self-described “Wagnerian” and from the age of 12 became enthralled by the vision and philosophy that composer Richard Wagner produced in his operas (and writings) to such an extent that he would later state that “Whoever wants to understand National Socialist Germany must know Wagner.”
In Wagner’s four-part epic “The Ring of the Nibelung“, the composer re-imagined the Norse/Germanic mythos for a new era in what the composer called his “master artwork of the future”. Based off the ancient Germanic “Song of the Nibelungs“, the saga centers largely around the figure of Wotan, who finds himself tormented by his inability to undo the curse brought upon himself and the gods he has the duty to protect- a curse brought about by his own greed and desire for power. This is a curse that ultimately destroys them.
Wotan/Wodin in traditional Germanic mythology was a god of poetry, battle, and the underworld who brought good fortune in battle, but is ultimately a “sinister” figure that condemns his followers to defeat and death and is accompanied by scavengers of the battlefield. Before they were reinterpreted as Rubenesque maidens in armor in Wagnerian opera, Wotan’s Valkyries would have been much more akin to scavenging “vulture women” of the battlefield.
The characterization of Wodin as a figure that brings destruction to his people due to his own ego and folly may in fact, have its roots in historical events- events described in The Oera Linda Book.
WODIN IN THE OERA LINDA BOOK
One of the recurring themes in The Oera Linda Book was the tendency of less-advanced “slave peoples” to deify the Fryans- a practice known as “apotheosis”. In the text, the Fryans are depicted as an advanced civilization with Iron Age technology when the rest of the world is in the Bronze Age (and some peoples are even in the Stone Age), who upon coming into contact with and assisting other less-advanced peoples, are often deified (typically post-mortem) and become the gods and founders of that people’s civilization.
The Fryans were also depicted as being on average quite large in stature (there are both men and women described as being seven-feet tall!). This stature would have caused them to be seen as giants, and may account for the legends of fair-skinned gods and giants told in ancient myths across the world.
One of these deified Fryans was a young warrior king (essentially an army general) named “Wodin”.
Wodin’s story begins with a group of people coming out of Asia into central and northern Europe. The Oera Linda Book refers to these as people from “Finda’s Race”. In the text, “Finda” is the name of the second daughter of WRA-ALDA who gave birth to the Asiatic races who seem to be particularly antagonistic towards the Fryans. The Oera Linda Book goes on to describe this particular group that came and settled into Finland and eastern Scandinavia (Skenland) a century after the sinking of Atland:
“They were not wild people like many of Finda’s race; but they were like the Egiptalandar (Egyptians), they have priests like them and in their churches they also have statues.
The Priests are the only masters; they call themselves Magyarar, and their headman is known as Magi. He is high priest and king in one. The rest of the people are of no account, and under their rule. These people do not even have a name but we call them Finna because although their festivals are all melancholic and bloody, they are so formal that we are inferior to them in that respect. They are not to be envied though, because they are slaves to their priests, and much more to their creeds. They believe that evil spirits are everywhere and enter into people and animals, but of WRALDA’S Spirit they know nothing. They have stone weapons, the Magyar of copper….
When they were well settled, the Magyarar sought our friendship, they praised our language and customs, our cattle and iron weapons, which they wanted to barter for their gold and silver ornaments, and they always kept their people within their own boundaries, but that lulled our watchfulness.”
In mainline European history, it is taught that a tribe of peoples known as the “Magyar”, originated out of the Tarim Basin in northwest China, later settled in the Russian Ural Mountains and ultimately made their way into central Europe and became the primary ethnic stock of the Hungarian people. Their language and genetics were not Indo-European but of very different Finno-Urgic group. While it is typically the 9th century AD that is cited as the Magyars settling of Hungary, it is not hard to imagine that these nomadic people could have very well had contact with Europe long before.
We also see the historical Finns of Finland emerging from this same language group, as well as the Sami peoples of Scandinavia. The Sami in particular often tend to have Asiatic features and practice Shamanism, which was commonplace throughout northeastern Europe and throughout northern Asia. Shamanism becomes very important when looking at and understanding Wodin’s origins as a deity.
The Oera Linda Book goes on to describe the events that took place eighty years after the Magyarar/Finna settled into Scandanavia:
“… they unexpectedly overran our lands like snow driven by a storm wind. Those who could not flee were killed. Frya was called upon, but the Skenlandar (Fryans who lived in Scandanavia) had neglected her advice (they had allowed races of Finda’s people to live amongst them). Then all forces joined, and three hours from Godashisburch (possibly Gothenburg in Sweden) they were withstood, but war continued.
It is here that Wodin and his cousins Tunis and Inka (a sea king and a rear-admiral respectively), were placed in command of the Fryan forces and soundly defeated the invading forces:
“Frya was their war-cry, and they drove back the Finns and Magyarar as if they were children.”
However, the Magy or Magi; the leader of the invading forces had another trick up his sleeve:
“When the Magy heard how his men were all being slain, he sent a delegation with a truncheon (a scepter) and crown. They said to Wodin:
‘O greatest of kings, we are guilty, but all we have done was done from necessity. You think that we took on your brothers willingly, but we were driven out by our enemies, who are still at our heels…
You are the greatest military king on earth; your people are of iron. Become our king, and we shall willingly become your slaves. What glory it would be for you if you could drive back the savages! Our trumpets would resound with it, and our praises would precede you everywhere.’”
The crafty Magi appealed to the young warrior’s pride and ego, and proceeded to manipulate him accordingly. Wodin accepted the Magi’s coronation, making him a king twice over. However, the Asiatic invaders had the sort of absolute and hereditary succession form of kingship we are accustomed to, as opposed to the electoral model with strict limitations that was instituted by the Fryans.
Wodin soundly defeated the Magi’s enemies and was given the Magi’s daughter as a wife in return. The text describes how Wodin and his ego fully came under the thrall of the Magi only to eventually disappear from history:
“When Wodin returned, the Magi gave him his daughter to wife. Thereupon he was smoked with herbs, but they were magic herbs because he gradually became so audacious that he disavowed and ridiculed the spirits of Frya and WRALDA whilst bending his free head before the false monstrous statues. His reign lasted seven years, and then he disappeared. The Magi said that he was taken up by their gods and that he reigned from there over them, but our people laughed at what they said.
When Wodin had been gone for some time, disputes arose. We wished to choose another king, but the Magi would not allow it. He claimed it was his right given him by his idols. Over and above this dispute there was one between the Magyarar and Finna, who would honor neither Frya nor Wodin; but the Magi did just as he pleased, because his daughter had a son by Wodin, and he would have it that his son was of high descent.
While all were squabbling and arguing, he crowned the boy as king, and set himself as guardian and counselor.”
It is told in The Oera Linda Book that it was due to Wodin’s actions in particular, that caused the Asiatic invaders gained a strong presence and influence over the people and culture of northern Europe- particularly Scandanavia:
“Through Wodin’s foolishness and irresponsibility, Magy had become master of Skenland’s eastern part.”
This would eventually lead to a reshaping of western European culture as it responded to and assimilated Asiatic shamanism and the people that brought it- much as it would with Christianity a few thousand years later:
“The Finn women had children. These grew up with our Fryan children. Sometimes they played and gambolled together in the fields, or else they were together by the hearth. There they heard with delight the wicked tales of the Finns because they were bad and new. So they became alienated despite the efforts of their parents…
The leading men and their sturdy sons crawled to the unchaste Finnish girls; and their own daughters, led astray by this vile example, allowed themselves to be charmed by the handsome Finnish lads to the ridicule of their degenerated parents. When the Magi got sniff of this he took the most attractive of his Finns and Magyarar and promised them golden horns to let them be taken in (employed) by our people to spread his doctrines. His people did even more. Children disappeared, were taken away to Uppsala, and after they had been brought up in his filthy doctrines, were sent back.
When these pretended laborers had mastered our language, they got the dukes and the elite on board and convinced them that they should become subject to the Magi- then their sons would succeed them without having to be elected.”
What we see here is the beginning of what is typically described as “pre-Christian” Norse/Germanic culture with its hereditary royalty and stories of “bad spirits, witches, sorcerers, dwarfs, and elves, as if they descended from the Finns.”
One rather puzzling component of the story of Wodin in The Oera Linda Book is Wodin’s “disappearance”. In Snorri Sturluson’s “Ynglinga Saga“, Odin/Wodin becomes demoted from his post as “king of the gods” and becomes a wandering sorcerer. This incarnation of Odin resembles the Finnish sorcerer and demigod, Väinämöinen.
Shamanic rites of ecstatic initiation would have been an established part of not only the Finna and Magyarar peoples (which may themselves have been “catch-all” terms used to describe multiple Eastern European/Asiatic tribes), but were also well known among the Thracian, Dacian, and Scythian peoples of the European northeastern “frontier” and the Eurasian Steppes. These were the lands of the shaman priest kings and the birthplace of the Orphic Rites and other pagan (and according to the Fryans “monstrous”) Mystery Cults and Initiations of life, death, and rebirth.
One common theme of these priest-king initiations and the myths that surrounded them after they were dead and deified (which was customary among these peoples), was the king/savior god that was hung from a tree in a form of sacrifice. Indeed, this tradition was a likely origin of both the story of Odin hanging himself from Yggdrasil to acquire the wisdom of the Runes, and the Crucifixion of Christ Jesus.
Being crowned king of these peoples, Wodin would have no doubt been initiated into these mysteries, and perhaps disappeared as a result of a personal spiritual exodus- or he consumed too much of whatever one of numerous hallucinogenic (and often potentially deadly) plant concoctions used for one of these rites to stimulate a sort of visionary or “near-death” experience. In other words, he may have died, but not resurrected.
As an aside, and while this is quite speculative, perhaps the “Väinä” in Väinämöinen, which in Finnish means “stream pool”, could also be a reference to the characters “Vaina” or “Vanir” origins.
THE AESIR/VANIR WAR
Norse myth is somewhat unique among mythological canons as it has two simultaneously ruling groups of deities: The Aesir and the Vanir. The Aesir gods were typically understood to be “martial” gods of war, conflict and heroic adventure. These are typically seen as the “more important” gods among the warlike vikings. The gods within the Aesir ranks include Odin, Frigga, Thor, Heimdall, Tyr, and Baldur. These are the gods of the famed Asgard.
The Vanir gods on the other hand, are typically associated with nature and fertility and reside in the lesser-known realm of “Vanaheim”. Mainstream scholars tend to believe that these Vanir gods were in fact gods of an older time before they were supplanted by the Aesir. While most of these deities remain unnamed in the mythological records, two were very important and ultimately became “citizens” of Asgard. These would be the brother/sister Vanir gods, Freyr and Freya.
Norse myth describes how the Aesir and the Vanir coexisted and seemed to “share” power. But trouble began when the Aesir became fond of the goddess Freya and her magickal abilities, which she would use on the Aesir’s behalf. However, they used her magick to the point where it became a corrupting influence on them and caused them to become less honorable and virtuous among themselves. Naturally, they blamed this internal corrupting on Freya, kidnapping her and attempting to three times burn her alive (and three times she rose again from the ashes).
This started a great war between the Vanir and Aesir gods which lasted for quite some time, until eventually the two sides grew weary of fighting. As was traditional Norse/Germanic custom, two hostages were exchanged from each side as a form of truce. Hoenir and Mimir were taken by the Vanir, and Freya and her brother Freyr went to live amongst the Aesir.
However, like most myths, this story is rooted in historical persons and events.
In a lecture on Norse/Germanic myth and lore, renowned author, lecturer, and speaker Manly P. Hall stated the following:
“The Nordic mythology probably originated in Asia, and was brought to the Scandinavian area by a Scythian prince called Sigge. This migration which included a long trek across Europe, was accomplished sometime probably one to five centuries before the Christian era… dates are unobtainable. After he had established himself at Uppsala, this Prince Sigge, formed a sacred college or school, and was eventually transformed by legend or lore to the figure of Odin.”
In searching various historical and genealogical records one might find record of a man known as Prince Sigge Odin Frithuwaldsson or Fridulfson. Some records state this man was born in Aasgaard, Norway in the year 205 CE and died 45 years later in Uppsala, Sweden. Meanwhile, other records show a “King Odin” of Scandinavia having lived a few centuries prior. The following is an excerpt from an 1879 genealogy compiled by Albert Welles entitled “The Pedigree and History of the Washington Family“:
“Odin (first King of Scandinavia, 70 B.C.) came from Asaland or Asaheim, east of Tanais. He endeared himself to the Asiatic subjects, successful in every combat. Son of Fridulf, supreme ruler of the Scythians, in Asaland or Asaheim, Turkestand, between the Euxine and Caspian Seas in Asia He reigned at Asgard, whence he removed 70 B.C., and became the first king of Scandinavia. Died 50 B.C., and was succeeded by Sons who ruled in different parts of Scandinavia….”
The genealogies of Saxon kings were typically traced back to a man named “Woden”, much in a similar manner that Danish and Scandinavian kings traced their heritage back to “King Odin“. The reality of this is disputed and confusing at best. In The Oera Linda Book, we do find that the original King Wodin had a son, and thus “Wodin/Odin” may have been a name that was passed down to more than one ruler. But there are certain characteristics, such as extreme prowess on the battlefield and a tendency to go on long journeys or “disappear”, that seem to be constants.
According to Snorri Sturluson in his translation of the Norse/Icelandic sagas, the Vanir and Aesir gods of myth were in fact based off historical groups of people. Sturluson at one point states that the Aesir were said to have originally come from a place called “Tyrkland” (Turkey; Aesir perhaps was a word for “Asian”), settled around the Black Sea and then migrated to/invaded northern and central Europe .
In “The Ynglinga Saga“, which was the story of the origins of the Swedish royal family, Sturluson describes the historical Aesir:
“The country east of the Tanaquisl in Asia was called Asaland, or Asaheim, and the chief city in that land was called Asgaard. In that city was a chief called Odin, and it was a great place for sacrifice. It was the custom there that twelve temple priests should both direct the sacrifices, and also judge the people. They were called Diar, or Drotner, and all the people served and obeyed them. Odin was a great and very far-travelled warrior, who conquered many kingdoms, and so successful was he that in every battle the victory was on his side. It was the belief of his people that victory belonged to him in every battle. It was his custom when he sent his men into battle, or on any expedition, that he first laid his hand upon their heads, and called down a blessing upon them; and then they believed their undertaking would be successful. His people also were accustomed, whenever they fell into danger by land or sea, to call upon his name; and they thought that always they got comfort and aid by it, for where he was they thought help was near.”
Eventually the Aesir came into conflict with the Vanir people, described by Sturluson as living west of the River Don (see map>).
In The Oera Linda Book, we have Wodin/Odin as being a “Vanir” who became king of the “Aesir”, this is somewhat in contrast to the histories of Sturluson. However, we would do well to understand the fairly dubious manner in which most of the history prior to the 1600s was written across Europe- by Vatican-commissioned monks or others associated with the Church. And there is little doubt in my mind that there was a concerted effort by those who took control of Europe to erase the Fryan civilization from history- a concern expressed at the beginning of the text:
“For the sake of our dear forefathers… never let the eye of a monk glance over these writings. They speak sweet words but they secretly tamper with everything that relates to us Frisians.”
In his book “The Triumph of the Sea Gods: The War against the Goddess Hidden in Homer’s Tales”, author and researcher Steven Sora describes the events of Sturluson’s Aesir/Vanir war:
“In general, the Vanir are decidedly the older goddess-worshiping peoples and the Aesir are the patriarchal invaders.
The Vanir were farmers and seafarers, made wealthy in trade. When a priestess of the Vanir was kidnapped and tortured by the Aesir, the two sides went to war. According to the lengthy epic poem, the status of just whose gods were most important was the true reason for battle. The Aesir, led by Odin, had a huge army but the Vanir were better prepared to resist invasion. The Aesir suffered the most defeats but both sides were exhausted by the vicious combat. A truce ended the war.”
The Oera Linda Book describes the ancient Fryans as farmers and seafarers who were an advanced and sophisticated society who possessed Iron Age technology in the Bronze Age. They could also be said to be “goddess worshipers”, who venerated the “Earth Mother” Frya, as well as “Irtha”- Mother Earth herself. However, officially, the Fryans only truly worshiped one deity- WRA-ALDA, the Divine One that created all things.
In The Oera Linda Book we also have an account of the Fryan Folk Mother (the chief high priestess) Frana being abducted by eastern Euro-Asiatic led by “the Magy”- a priest king from central Asia. The Magy has her abducted and taken aboard his ship where he proceeded to proclaim his intention of becoming “master of all the lands and people of Frya” and demanded that she proclaim this would indeed come to pass (Frana was a clairvoyant), or he would “let her suffer an agonizing death”. But Frana instead gave the following prophecy:
“At the time Aldland sank, the first spoke of the Yule stood at the top. Then it went down, and our freedom with it. When two spokes, or two thousand years, shall have passed, the sons shall arise who have been bred of the fornication of the rulers and priests with the people, and shall witness against their fathers.
They shall all succumb to murder, but what they have proclaimed shall endure and become fruitful in the bosoms of bold men, like good seed which is laid in your lap. The spoke shall descend for a further thousand years, and sink deeper in darkness and in the blood shed over you by the wickedness of the rulers and priests. After that, the dawn shall begin to glow.
Seeing this, the false rulers and priests will all together strive and wrestle against freedom, but freedom, love and unity will take the people under their protection, and will rise with the Yule out of the vile pool. Justice, which at first only glimmered, shall then become a flame… All the disgraceful histories that were contrived in praise of the rulers and priests shall be offered to the flame. Thenceforth, your children shall live in peace.”
The Magy was upset by what he essentially saw as a non-answer and chastised the weakened Folk Mother. Frana then sat up and stared at him, stating, “Before seven days have passed your soul shall haunt the tombs with the night-birds ad your body shall lie at the bottom of the sea.”
The Magy then had Frana thrown overboard to her presumed demise as The Oera Linda Book laments:
“This was the end of the last of the Mothers. We shall never call for revenge. Time will provide that; nit a thousand times a thousand we will call with Frya, ‘Watch! Watch! Watch!’”
In the 1950s, Lithuanian-American archaeologist Marija Gimbutas put forth a theory known as the “Kurgan hypothesis“, which postulated that people of a “kurgan” (burial mound) culture from the Pontic-Caspian (highlighted on map below in pink) steppe were the originators of what became known as Proto-Indo-European language.
Gimbutas believed that the expansions of the Kurgan culture were a series of military incursions where a new warrior culture imposed itself on the peaceful, matrilinear (hereditary through the female line), “matrifocal”, though egalitarian cultures of “Old Europe“, replacing it with a patriarchal warrior society, a process visible in the appearance of fortified settlements and hillforts and the graves of warrior-chieftains. Gimbutas stated of this transformation:
“The process of Indo-Europeanization was a cultural, not a physical, transformation. It must be understood as a military victory in terms of successfully imposing a new administrative system, language, and religion upon the indigenous groups.”
Later on, Gimbutas began to emphasize the authoritarian nature of this transition from the egalitarian process of the “nature/Mother Goddess to a patriarchal society and the worship of the patristic / father / sun / weather God (Zeus, Dyaus, Odin, Thor).
However, this current of thought was taken beyond an “agricultural vs. nomadic” society dialectic and used to fuel theories of feminist spirituality and feminist archaeology in the 1970s. These ultimately political movements tended to seek historical evidence of an egalitarian matriarchal society that had no hierarchy and was the embodiment of a feminist utopia. However, Gimbutas’ opinion was that the matriarchal society would have functioned in a similar hierarchical manner as a patriarchal society, rather than the utopian vision of 2nd wave feminism, and received criticism from these movements as a result.
Gimbutas’ view of an “Old European matriarchy” was certainly closer to the reality presented in The Oera Linda Book, however it was a matriarchal society that primarily worshiped a Solar/Light deity typically referred to with masculine pronouns. They essentially worshiped the Highest forces, which are rather non-dual, as opposed to the lower archetypes and forms that tend to come with a greater pre-packaged dualism.
The Oera Linda Book describes the ancient Fryans as farmers and seafarers who were an advanced and sophisticated society who possessed Iron Age technology in the Bronze Age. They could also be said to be “goddess worshipers”, who venerated the “Earth Mother” Frya, as well as “Irtha”- Mother Earth herself. However, officially, the Fryans only truly worshiped one deity- WRA-ALDA, the Divine ONE through whom all things come into existence.
In both Wagner’s Ring Saga and the Eddas, Wotan/Wodin/Odin is depicted as being tormented by the fact that he knows his fate and the fate of those he is most connected to which he is powerless to stop. And in the case of the Wagnerian mythos, it is Wodin who ultimately is the cause of this destruction.
The figure of Wodin is important in The Oera Linda Book as he represents the point where a people through their leaders, comes to a point where a fate-altering decision must be made- and the decision made brings about their decline.
It is difficult to say what, if any difference it would have made to the people of NSDAP Germany had The Oera Linda Book been accepted by the leadership, as the governing archetype had already been established- the archetype of Wotan; the archetype that brings a moment of glory before bringing about utter destruction.
In spite of the numerous, often rather comical attempts to psychoanalyze Adolf Hitler postmortem, no one can truly know what lied in the deepest recesses of his soul. Jung claimed that he and NSDAP Germany had embodied the archetype of Wotan- but what does that really mean?
On one level, Wodin/Odin/Wotan can be seen as a “proto-Faustian” archetype that embodies the European spirit. Forever searching and striving; ever restless and hungry for something beyond material subsistance. But the Faustian nature of European man is also very “Left-Hand” oriented and can have a somewhat sinister, egoic and potentially self-destructive element to it.
In his pamphlet “The Path of Wotan“, N.S. Kindred founder Jost Turner equates Wotan/Wodin/Odin with the Indo-Aryan god Shiva– lord of destruction and transformation. Shiva is seen as a god of “creative destruction”; where things must be burned down to their base elements and then reconstituted. This is a similar role given to Adolf Hitler in Savitri Devi’s “The Lightning and the Sun“.
For all intents and purposes, World War II was “Ragnarok” for Germany and the German people (and for much of Europe as a whole)- a Ragnarok from which it has yet to recover. Perhaps, like Wotan, Hitler knew that this was going to happen; maybe even that it had to happen– and that he was powerless to stop it.
But Ragnarok was also the crucible from which forged a new beginning for the world. The world we see today may look like one of decline and decay. Some may look upon the defeat of NSDAP Germany and the suppression of all “like ideas” as a tragic loss for the West and for the European folk. But in the view of history, this is all just a blink of an eye.
The true “masters of the chessboard” are capable of seeing “the long game”. They can see victory in defeat. The European nationalist movements of the 1920s and 1930s were the first to really challenge the assumption that the absolute dominance of globalist modernity was an unquestionable moral good, and reassert the morality of folkish consciousness and the prosperity that it can bring.
The victory of these movements and ideas, was not one of the battlefield or even in the realm of socio-political life; but as seeds that needed to germinate in darkness, be given the proper nutrients, and then blossom at a later time, reaching towards the Sun; reaching towards WRA-ALDA.
That time is now.
WRA-ALDA’S Blessings unto you.