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Prince Philip Dead


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While speaking during an official trip to Canada in 1976, he groused: “We don’t come here for our health. We can think of other ways of enjoying ourselves.”

 

Speaking to a woman who had lost two sons in a fire about smoke alarms in 1998: “They’re a damn nuisance — I’ve got one in my bathroom and every time I run my bath the steam sets it off.”

 

On being asked if he would like to stroke a koala during a Royal tour of Australia in 1992 he shot back: “Oh no, I might catch some ghastly disease.”

 

Meeting 13-year-old Andrew Adams who told the Royal he wanted to go into space Philip told the lad: “You’re too fat to be an astronaut.”

 

During a 1969 interview on American TV discussing the Royal Family’s finances he infamously moaned: “We go into the red next year…I shall probably have to give up polo.”

 

When along with the Queen he visited the British Embassy in Berlin in 2002 he noted: “It’s a vast waste of space.”

 

When a photographer who was taking a group portrait to mark the 75th anniversary of the Battle of Britain in 2015 took too long for Philip’s liking he snapped: “Just take the f–king picture!” 

 

In 2002 after visiting the Italian premier Giuliano Amato in 2002 he snapped when asked what kind of beverage he wanted. “I don’t care what kind it is,” he barked. “Just get me a beer.”

 

In 2003 upon meeting a schoolboy named George Barlow who had written a letter to the Queen he quipped: “Ah, you’re the one who wrote the letter. So you can write then. Ha, ha!”

 

Meeting Nobel Prize winner Malala Yousafzai in 2013, who survived an assassination attempt by the Taliban after bravely campaigning for girls to be allowed to go to school he said to her: “[Children] go to school because their parents don’t want them in the house.” 

 

Speaking to a British student during a visit to China in 1986 Philip warned him: “If you stay here much longer, you will go home with slitty eyes.”

 

Meeting the President of Nigeria, in 2003, who was clad in traditional robes he remarked: “You look like you’re ready for bed.”

 

In 1994 while visiting a group of businessman in the Cayman Islands he politely inquired: “Aren’t most of you descended from pirates?”

 

At a World Wildlife Fund meeting in 1986 he intoned: “If it has got four legs and it is not a chair, if it has got two wings and it flies but is not an aeroplane, and if it swims and it is not a submarine, the Cantonese will eat it.”

 

Speaking to a Scottish driving instructor in 1995 Philip asked: “How do you keep the natives off the booze long enough to pass the test?”

 

Upon being shown art during a trip to Ethiopia in 1965 he remarked: “It looks like the kind of thing my daughter would bring back from her school art lessons.”

 

While chatting with fashion writer Serena French in 1993 he asked:  “You’re not wearing mink knickers, are you?”

 

In 2000 Philip spoke to a group of female politicians at a Buckingham Palace party whose name tags had “Ms” on them which prompted him to announce: “Ah, so this is feminist corner then.”

 

At a Jubilee event in 2012, he told 25-year-old council worker Hannah Jackson who was wearing a dress with a zipper in the front: “I would get arrested if I unzipped that dress.”

 

Meeting Scottish Tory leader Annabel Goldie in 2007 he asked: “That’s a nice tie… Do you have any knickers in that material?”

 

Describing his purportedly favourite child Princess Anne he said: “If it doesn’t fart or eat hay, she isn’t interested.”

 

Upon being told that Madonna was singing the “Die Another Day” theme in 2002 he asked: “Are we going to need ear plugs?”

 

“If you stay here much longer, you will go home with slitty eyes,” he remarked to 21-year-old British student Simon Kerby during a visit to China in 1986.

 

“You can’t have been here that long, you haven’t got a pot belly,” said to a British tourist in Budapest , Hungary in 1993.

 

“You managed not to get eaten then?“ he asked a British backpacker who trekked through Papua New Guinea in 1998.

 

“Do you still throw spears at each other?” he asked Aboriginal leader William Brin at the Aboriginal Cultural Park in Queensland in 2002.

 

“A few years ago, everybody was saying we must have more leisure, everyone’s working too much. Now that everybody’s got more leisure time they are complaining they are unemployed,” he said during the recession in 1981.

 

“We go into the red next year… I shall probably have to give up polo,” he moaned about the Royal Family’s finances on US television in 1969.

 

“Deaf? If you’re near there, no wonder you are deaf,” he mused loudly to deaf children standing near a Caribbean steel drum band in 2000.

 

“Do you know they have eating dogs for the anorexic now?” he told a wheelchair-bound Susan Edwards with her guide dog Natalie in 2002.

 

“Do people trip over you?” he asked a wheelchair-bound nursing-home resident in 2002.

 

“How many people have you knocked over this morning on that thing?” he asked mobility scooter user David Miller, a trustee of the Valentine Mansion in Redbridge, in 2012.

 

“British women can’t cook,” he told the Scottish Women’s Institute in 1961.

 

“You are a woman, aren’t you?” he asked woman in Kenya in 1984.

 

“I don’t think a prostitute is more moral than a wife, but they are doing the same thing,” he said confusingly in 1988 when discussing blood sports.

 

“I thought it was against the law these days for a woman to solicit,” he told a woman solicitor.

 

“Who do you sponge off?” he asked women at a community centre in Barking and Dagenham in 2015.

 

“Young people are the same as they always were. They are just as ignorant,” he said while celebrating the 50th anniversary of the Duke of Edinburgh Awards scheme.

.

“So who’s on drugs here?… HE looks as if he’s on drugs,” he said referring to a 14-year-old member of a Bangladeshi youth club in 2002.

 

“Holidays are curious things, aren’t they? You send children to school to get them out of your hair. Then they come back and make life difficult for parents. That is why holidays are set so they are just about the limit of your endurance,” he told schoolchildren in 2000.

 

“You were playing your instruments? Or do you have tape recorders under your seats?” he asked an Australian school orchestra in 2002.

 

“The problem with London is the tourists. They cause the congestion. If we could just stop the tourism, we could stop the congestion,” he said at the opening of City Hall in 2002.

 

“And what exotic part of the world do you come from?” he asked Tory politician Lord Taylor of Warwick in 1999. “Birmingham,” the MP replied.

 

Only a Scotsman can really survive a Scottish education,” he said when he was made Chancellor of Edinburgh University in November 1953.

 

“Well, that’s more than you know about anything else then,” he told Michael Buerk, after the BBC newsreader said he did know about the Duke of Edinburgh’s Gold Awards in 2004.

 

“What are you doing here?” he asked Simon Kelner, editor of The Independent, at Windsor Castle reception in 2002. “I was invited, sir.” Philip: “Well, you didn’t have to come.”

 

“Damn fool question!” he said derisively to BBC journalist Caroline Wyatt after she asked the Queen how she was enjoying her stay in Paris in 2006.

 

“Where are you from?” he asked the editor of the Sun, before replying: “Oh, no…one can’t tell from the outside.”

 

“You bloody silly fool!” he exclaimed to an elderly car park attendant who who didn’t recognise him at Cambridge University in 1997.

 

“Oh! You are the people ruining the rivers and the environment,” he told three young employees of a Scottish fish farm at Holyrood Palace in 1999.

 

“If you travel as much as we do you appreciate the improvements in aircraft design of less noise and more comfort. Provided you don’t travel in something called Economy Class, which sounds ghastly,” he said to the Aircraft Research Association in 2002.

 

“Are you all one family?” he asked of multi-ethnic dance troupe Diversity at the Royal Variety Performance in 2009.

 

“Is it a strip club?” he asked a female Sea Cadet who told him she worked in a nightclub.

 

“Why don’t you go and live in a hostel to save cash?” he asked a penniless student in 1998.

 

“The Philippines must be half empty, you’re all here running the NHS,” he said to a Filipino nurse at Luton and Dunstable University Hospital in February 2016.

 

“You’re just a silly little Whitehall twit: you don’t trust me and I don’t trust you,” he said to Sir Rennie Maudslay, Keeper of the Privy Purse, in the 1970s.

 

“There’s a lot of your family in tonight,” he told business chief Atul Patel during a 2009 Buckingham Palace reception for 400 influential British Indians.

 

“I wish he’d turn the microphone off!” he said of Elton John’s performance at the 73rd Royal Variety Show, 2001.

 

“Reichskanzler,” Hitler’s title, was used by the Prince to address German chancellor Helmut Kohl during a speech in Hanover in 1997.

 

“You look like you’re ready for bed!” he told the President of Nigeria who was dressed in traditional robes in 2003.

 

“If a cricketer, for instance, suddenly decided to go into a school and batter a lot of people to death with a cricket bat, which he could do very easily, I mean, are you going to ban cricket bats?” he said talking about guns shortly after the Dunblane shootings in 1996.

 

“People usually say that after a fire it is water damage that is the worst. We are still drying out Windsor Castle,” he told survivors of the Lockerbie bombings in 1993.


“Any bloody fool can lay a wreath at the thingamy,” he said an interview with Jeremy Paxman in 2006.

 

“We didn’t have counsellors rushing around every time somebody let off a gun. You just got on with it!” he said of stress counselling for servicemen in 1995.

 

“Is that a terrorist?” after pointing out a bearded man while walking to Sandringham’s St

Mary Magdalene Church on New Year’s Eve in 2017. He reportedly made the comment when he spotted a tall man with a long ginger beard.

 

“If it has four legs and it is not a chair, if it has got two wings and it flies but is not an aeroplane and if it swims and it is not a submarine, the Cantonese will eat it,” he said to a World Wildlife Fund meeting in 1986.

 

“It’s not a very big one, but at least it’s dead and it took an awful lot of killing!” he said referring to a crocodile he shot in Gambia in 1957.

 

“Cats kill far more birds than men. Why don’t you have a slogan: ‘Kill a cat and save a bird?’” he told wildlife campaigners in 1965.

 

“Your country is one of the most notorious centres of trading in endangered species,” he said in Thailand where he was accepting a conservation reward.

 

“It’s a pleasure to be in a country that isn’t ruled by its people,” he said to the Paraguay dictator General Stroessner.

 

“[Smoke alarms are] a damn nuisance – I’ve got one in my bathroom and every time I run my bath the steam sets it off,” he said to a woman who lost two sons in a fire in 1998.

 

“I never see any home cooking – all I get is fancy stuff,” he complained about the standard of Buckingham Palace cuisine in 1962.

 

He didn't say these things as a type of Biden-gaffe.... he means them because he was an old cant.

 

Edited by skitzorat
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OK, so I got moderated by the Birmingham Mail again today simply for pointing out a truth...

 

Article headline:

The five things that will happen now Prince Philip has died

https://www.birminghammail.co.uk/news/uk-news/prince-philip-death-what-happens-13935420

 

My comment, which you can't see now:

image.png.2c157f8b04af28e6b9506fecfb53e94d.png

 

I now count sixteen articles about Old Phil's Death listed on the website's homepage. There are far worse comments being left up on the other articles.

 

BirminghamLive is now PrincePhilipDead

 

Be warned, this is going to roll on for a few more days, as someone once said, "its a good day to bury bad news"...

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38 minutes ago, skitzorat said:

“I don’t think a prostitute is more moral than a wife, but they are doing the same thing,” he said confusingly in 1988 when discussing blood sports.

 

 

“Is it a strip club?” he asked a female Sea Cadet who told him she worked in a nightclub.

 

William cooper claimed that prince phillip would visit bohemian grove, you know that meeting in summer in usa. While there he would go down stream to visit female prostitutes, that bohemian grove brings in, while the event goes on, downstream.

 

Shows you these people are never faithful to there partners, and i doubt any of them believe in such things.

 

William cooper claimed that prince phillip husband to queen of england, used to go with female prostitutes at bohemian grove, while going to that annual event every year.

 

Even though no females are allowed there, they do bring in female prostitutes down stream, so people that goto bohemian grove can visit with female whores while there, as obviously not all are into gay stuff.

 

So you can see from his quotes above, he was someone well into the sleazier side of life, although he was husband to queen of england.

 

Its amazing that such things are known, and media never reported it.

 

I personally do not care, but wanted to just post, for those that believe these people are faithful. They are anything but. Marriage to these types means just in name.

 

Just shows that although bohemian grove has massive gay name to its event, that they also bring in female prostitutes to this event, but down stream, so people like prince phillip and others into females could go and visit.

 

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55 minutes ago, skitzorat said:

While speaking during an official trip to Canada in 1976, he groused: “We don’t come here for our health. We can think of other ways of enjoying ourselves.”

 

Speaking to a woman who had lost two sons in a fire about smoke alarms in 1998: “They’re a damn nuisance — I’ve got one in my bathroom and every time I run my bath the steam sets it off.”

 

On being asked if he would like to stroke a koala during a Royal tour of Australia in 1992 he shot back: “Oh no, I might catch some ghastly disease.”

 

Meeting 13-year-old Andrew Adams who told the Royal he wanted to go into space Philip told the lad: “You’re too fat to be an astronaut.”

 

During a 1969 interview on American TV discussing the Royal Family’s finances he infamously moaned: “We go into the red next year…I shall probably have to give up polo.”

 

When along with the Queen he visited the British Embassy in Berlin in 2002 he noted: “It’s a vast waste of space.”

 

When a photographer who was taking a group portrait to mark the 75th anniversary of the Battle of Britain in 2015 took too long for Philip’s liking he snapped: “Just take the f–king picture!” 

 

In 2002 after visiting the Italian premier Giuliano Amato in 2002 he snapped when asked what kind of beverage he wanted. “I don’t care what kind it is,” he barked. “Just get me a beer.”

 

In 2003 upon meeting a schoolboy named George Barlow who had written a letter to the Queen he quipped: “Ah, you’re the one who wrote the letter. So you can write then. Ha, ha!”

 

Meeting Nobel Prize winner Malala Yousafzai in 2013, who survived an assassination attempt by the Taliban after bravely campaigning for girls to be allowed to go to school he said to her: “[Children] go to school because their parents don’t want them in the house.” 

 

Speaking to a British student during a visit to China in 1986 Philip warned him: “If you stay here much longer, you will go home with slitty eyes.”

 

Meeting the President of Nigeria, in 2003, who was clad in traditional robes he remarked: “You look like you’re ready for bed.”

 

In 1994 while visiting a group of businessman in the Cayman Islands he politely inquired: “Aren’t most of you descended from pirates?”

 

At a World Wildlife Fund meeting in 1986 he intoned: “If it has got four legs and it is not a chair, if it has got two wings and it flies but is not an aeroplane, and if it swims and it is not a submarine, the Cantonese will eat it.”

 

Speaking to a Scottish driving instructor in 1995 Philip asked: “How do you keep the natives off the booze long enough to pass the test?”

 

Upon being shown art during a trip to Ethiopia in 1965 he remarked: “It looks like the kind of thing my daughter would bring back from her school art lessons.”

 

While chatting with fashion writer Serena French in 1993 he asked:  “You’re not wearing mink knickers, are you?”

 

In 2000 Philip spoke to a group of female politicians at a Buckingham Palace party whose name tags had “Ms” on them which prompted him to announce: “Ah, so this is feminist corner then.”

 

At a Jubilee event in 2012, he told 25-year-old council worker Hannah Jackson who was wearing a dress with a zipper in the front: “I would get arrested if I unzipped that dress.”

 

Meeting Scottish Tory leader Annabel Goldie in 2007 he asked: “That’s a nice tie… Do you have any knickers in that material?”

 

Describing his purportedly favourite child Princess Anne he said: “If it doesn’t fart or eat hay, she isn’t interested.”

 

Upon being told that Madonna was singing the “Die Another Day” theme in 2002 he asked: “Are we going to need ear plugs?”

 

On Tom Jones in 1969 he said, “It’s difficult to see how it’s possible to become immensely valuable by singing what are the most hideous songs.”

Discussing the wealthy in Britain he noted: “What about Tom Jones? He’s made a million and he’s a bloody awful singer.”

After chatting to Tom Jones after the Royal Variety Performance in 1969 he politely inquired: “What do you gargle with, pebbles?”

 

“If you stay here much longer, you will go home with slitty eyes,” he remarked to 21-year-old British student Simon Kerby during a visit to China in 1986.

 

“You can’t have been here that long, you haven’t got a pot belly,” said to a British tourist in Budapest , Hungary in 1993.

 

“You managed not to get eaten then?“ he asked a British backpacker who trekked through Papua New Guinea in 1998.

 

“Do you still throw spears at each other?” he asked Aboriginal leader William Brin at the Aboriginal Cultural Park in Queensland in 2002.

 

“A few years ago, everybody was saying we must have more leisure, everyone’s working too much. Now that everybody’s got more leisure time they are complaining they are unemployed,” he said during the recession in 1981.

 

“All money nowadays seems to be produced with a natural homing instinct for the Treasury,” he said talking about high taxes in 1963.

 

“We go into the red next year… I shall probably have to give up polo,” he moaned about the Royal Family’s finances on US television in 1969.

 

“Deaf? If you’re near there, no wonder you are deaf,” he mused loudly to deaf children standing near a Caribbean steel drum band in 2000.

 

“Do you know they have eating dogs for the anorexic now?” he told a wheelchair-bound Susan Edwards with her guide dog Natalie in 2002.

 

“Do people trip over you?” he asked a wheelchair-bound nursing-home resident in 2002.

 

“How many people have you knocked over this morning on that thing?” he asked mobility scooter user David Miller, a trustee of the Valentine Mansion in Redbridge, in 2012.

 

“British women can’t cook,” he told the Scottish Women’s Institute in 1961.

 

“You are a woman, aren’t you?” he asked woman in Kenya in 1984.

 

“People think there’s a rigid class system here, but dukes have even been known to marry chorus girls. Some have even married Americans,” he said in 2000.

 

“Do you have any knickers in that material?” he asked Scottish Tory leader Annabel Goldie in 2010, while they were admiring tartan made for the Pope.

 

“I don’t think a prostitute is more moral than a wife, but they are doing the same thing,” he said confusingly in 1988 when discussing blood sports.

 

“I thought it was against the law these days for a woman to solicit,” he told a woman solicitor.

 

“You’re not wearing mink knickers, are you?” Philip ASKS fashion writer Serena French at a World Wildlife Fund gathering in 1993.

 

“Who do you sponge off?” he asked women at a community centre in Barking and Dagenham in 2015.

 

“Young people are the same as they always were. They are just as ignorant,” he said while celebrating the 50th anniversary of the Duke of Edinburgh Awards scheme.

.

 

“So who’s on drugs here?… HE looks as if he’s on drugs,” he said referring to a 14-year-old member of a Bangladeshi youth club in 2002.

 

“Holidays are curious things, aren’t they? You send children to school to get them out of your hair. Then they come back and make life difficult for parents. That is why holidays are set so they are just about the limit of your endurance,” he told schoolchildren in 2000.

 

“You were playing your instruments? Or do you have tape recorders under your seats?” he asked an Australian school orchestra in 2002.

 

“The problem with London is the tourists. They cause the congestion. If we could just stop the tourism, we could stop the congestion,” he said at the opening of City Hall in 2002.

 

“And what exotic part of the world do you come from?” he asked Tory politician Lord Taylor of Warwick in 1999. “Birmingham,” the MP replied.

 

Only a Scotsman can really survive a Scottish education,” he said when he was made Chancellor of Edinburgh University in November 1953.

 

“You have mosquitoes. I have the Press,” he joked to the matron of a hospital in the Caribbean in 1966.

 

“Well, that’s more than you know about anything else then,” he told Michael Buerk, after the BBC newsreader said he did know about the Duke of Edinburgh’s Gold Awards in 2004.

 

“What are you doing here?” he asked Simon Kelner, editor of The Independent, at Windsor Castle reception in 2002. “I was invited, sir.” Philip: “Well, you didn’t have to come.”

 

“Damn fool question!” he said derisively to BBC journalist Caroline Wyatt after she asked the Queen how she was enjoying her stay in Paris in 2006.

 

“Where are you from?” he asked the editor of the Sun, before replying: “Oh, no…one can’t tell from the outside.”

 

“You bloody silly fool!” he exclaimed to an elderly car park attendant who who didn’t recognise him at Cambridge University in 1997.

 

“Oh! You are the people ruining the rivers and the environment,” he told three young employees of a Scottish fish farm at Holyrood Palace in 1999.

 

“If you travel as much as we do you appreciate the improvements in aircraft design of less noise and more comfort. Provided you don’t travel in something called Economy Class, which sounds ghastly,” he said to the Aircraft Research Association in 2002.

 

“Are you all one family?” he asked of multi-ethnic dance troupe Diversity at the Royal Variety Performance in 2009.

 

“Is it a strip club?” he asked a female Sea Cadet who told him she worked in a nightclub.

 

“Why don’t you go and live in a hostel to save cash?” he asked a penniless student in 1998.

 

“The Philippines must be half empty, you’re all here running the NHS,” he said to a Filipino nurse at Luton and Dunstable University Hospital in February 2016.

 

“You’re just a silly little Whitehall twit: you don’t trust me and I don’t trust you,” he said to Sir Rennie Maudslay, Keeper of the Privy Purse, in the 1970s.

 

“What do you gargle with – pebbles?” he asked Tom Jones after the Royal Variety Performance in 1969. He added later: “It is very difficult at all to see how it is possible to become immensely valuable by singing what I think are the most hideous songs.”

 

“There’s a lot of your family in tonight,” he told business chief Atul Patel during a 2009 Buckingham Palace reception for 400 influential British Indians.

 

“Oh, it’s you that owns that ghastly car is it? We often see it when driving to Windsor Castle,” he told neighbour Elton John after hearing he had sold his Watford FC-themed Aston Martin in 2001.

 

“I wish he’d turn the microphone off!” he said of Elton John’s performance at the 73rd Royal Variety Show, 2001.

 

“Reichskanzler,” Hitler’s title, was used by the Prince to address German chancellor Helmut Kohl during a speech in Hanover in 1997.

 

“You look like you’re ready for bed!” he told the President of Nigeria who was dressed in traditional robes in 2003.

 

“If a cricketer, for instance, suddenly decided to go into a school and batter a lot of people to death with a cricket bat, which he could do very easily, I mean, are you going to ban cricket bats?” he said talking about guns shortly after the Dunblane shootings in 1996.

 

“People usually say that after a fire it is water damage that is the worst. We are still drying out Windsor Castle,” he told survivors of the Lockerbie bombings in 1993.


“Any bloody fool can lay a wreath at the thingamy,” he said an interview with Jeremy Paxman in 2006.

 

“We didn’t have counsellors rushing around every time somebody let off a gun. You just got on with it!” he said of stress counselling for servicemen in 1995.

 

“Is that a terrorist?” after pointing out a bearded man while walking to Sandringham’s St

Mary Magdalene Church on New Year’s Eve in 2017. He reportedly made the comment when he spotted a tall man with a long ginger beard.

 

“If it has four legs and it is not a chair, if it has got two wings and it flies but is not an aeroplane and if it swims and it is not a submarine, the Cantonese will eat it,” he said to a World Wildlife Fund meeting in 1986.

 

 

“It’s not a very big one, but at least it’s dead and it took an awful lot of killing!” he said referring to a crocodile he shot in Gambia in 1957.

 

“Cats kill far more birds than men. Why don’t you have a slogan: ‘Kill a cat and save a bird?’” he told wildlife campaigners in 1965.

 

“Your country is one of the most notorious centres of trading in endangered species,” he said in Thailand where he was accepting a conservation reward.

Things the Prince thinks are “ghastly”

Beijing.

Stoke-on-Trent.

 

“It’s a pleasure to be in a country that isn’t ruled by its people,” he said to the Paraguay dictator General Stroessner.

 

“[Smoke alarms are] a damn nuisance – I’ve got one in my bathroom and every time I run my bath the steam sets it off,” he said to a woman who lost two sons in a fire in 1998.

 

“I never see any home cooking – all I get is fancy stuff,” he complained about the standard of Buckingham Palace cuisine in 1962.

 

He didn't say these things as a type of Biden-gaffe.... he means them because he was an old cant.

 

Some hilarious quotes in there. He was one evil bastard but he certainly had a sense of humour in the wrong moments. 🤣

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One of the biggest public relations hoaxes ever perpetrated by the British Crown, is that King Edward VIII, who abdicated the throne in 1938, due to his support for the Nazis, was a "black sheep,'' an aberration in an otherwise unblemished Windsor line. Nothing could be further from the truth.

 

The British monarchy, and the City of London's leading Crown bankers, enthusiastically backed Hitler and the Nazis, bankrolled the Führer's election, and did everything possible to build the Nazi war machine, for Britain's planned geopolitical war between Germany and Russia.

Support for Nazi-style genocide has always been at the heart of House of Windsor policy, and long after the abdication of Edward VIII, the Merry Windsors maintained their direct Nazi links.

So, when Prince Philip, co-founder with Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands of the World Wildlife Fund (WWF), tells an interviewer that he hopes to be "reincarnated as a deadly virus'' to help solve the "population problem,'' he is just "doing what comes naturally'' for any scion of the Anglo-Dutch oligarchy.

To get beyond the soap opera stuff and truly understand the Windsors today, it is useful to start with Prince Philip. Not only was he trained in the Hitler Youth curriculum, but his German brothers-in-law, with whom he lived, all became high-ranking figures in the Nazi Party.

Before his family was forced into exile, Prince Philip had been in line of succession to the Greek throne, established after a British-run coup against the son of King Ludwig of Bavaria, who became King Otto I of the Hellenes. Having dispatched King Otto in 1862, London ran a talent search for a successor, which resulted in the selection of Prince William, the son of the designated heir and nephew to the Danish king, Crown Prince Christian.

 

In 1862, Prince William of the Danes was installed as King George I of Greece, and married a granddaughter of Czar Nicholas I in 1866. Prince Philip is a grandson of Queen Victoria, and he is related to most of the current and former crowned heads of Europe, including seven czars.

The marriages of Prince Philip's sisters definitely strengthened the German aristocratic ties.

 

During 1931-1932, Philip's four older sisters married as follows:

  • Margarita to a Czech-Austrian prince named Gottfried von Hohenlohe-Langenburg, a great-grandson of England's Queen Victoria

  • Theodora to Berthold, the margrave of Baden

  • Cecilia to Georg Donatus, grand duke of Hesse-by-Rhine, also a great-grandson of Queen Victoria

  • Sophie to Prince Christoph of Hesse

Three of Philip's brothers-in-law were part of a group of German aristocrats who were Anglophile and pro-Nazi at the same time, and who remain a subversive force in Germany to this day.

 

 

 


Enter Prince Bernhard


His Royal Highness Prince Bernhard, royal consort to Queen Juliana of the Netherlands and father of the current Queen Beatrix, co-founded and became the first head of the World Wildlife Fund (now the World Wide Fund for Nature) in October 1961. When the Lockheed scandal forced Prince Bernhard to resign from his most important public functions in 1971, he was replaced by Prince Philip.

 

Prince Bernhard, like Prince Philip, whom he recruited to the eco-fascist cause, had strong roots in the Nazi movement.

In fact, the whole House of Orange did:

  • Queen Wilhelmina, mother of the future Queen Juliana, married a right-wing playboy who begged for money for Hitler

  • Juliana married an SS man (Prince Bernhard)

  • Queen Juliana's daughter Beatrix married a former member of Hitler Youth

Prince Bernhard first became interested in the Nazis in 1934, during his last year of study at the University of Berlin. He was recruited by a member of the Nazi intelligence services, but first worked openly in the motorized SS. Bernhard went to Paris to work for the firm IG Farben, which pioneered Nazi Economics Minister Hjalmar Schacht's slave labor camp system by building concentration camps to convert coal into synthetic gasoline and rubber.

 

Bernhard's role was to conduct espionage on behalf of the SS. According to the April 5, 1976 issue of Newsweek, this role, as part of a special SS intelligence unit in IG Farbenindustrie, had been revealed in testimony at the Nuremberg trials.

When Bernhard left the SS to marry the future Queen Juliana, he signed his letter of resignation to Adolf Hitler, "Heil Hitler!''

 

William Hoffman writes in his book Queen Juliana:

"Tensions [over the marriage] were not cooled when ... Adolf Hitler forwarded his own congratulatory message. The newspaper Het Volk editorialized that 'it would be better if the future Queen had found a consort in some democratic country rather than in the Third Reich.'''

This is the man who recruited Prince Philip to eco-facism, but Prince Philip's Nazi roots had been laid much earlier.

 

 

 


Hitler Youth and Universal Fascism


Through the influence of his sister Theodora, young Philip was sent to the German school near Lake Constantine that had been founded by Berthold's father, Max von Baden, working through his longtime personal secretary, Kurt Hahn.

 

During World War I, Prince Max von Baden had been chancellor, while the Oxford-trained Hahn first served as head of the Berlin Foreign Ministry's intelligence desk, then as special adviser to Prince Max in the Versailles Treaty negotiations. Von Baden and Hahn set up a school in a wing of Schloss Salem, employing a combination of monasticism and the Nazis' "strength-through-joy'' system.

 

At first a supporter of the Nazis, Hahn, who was part Jewish, soon got into trouble with the SS, and came to support the more centrist elements of the Nazi Party. What Hahn really had become is what Henry Kissinger's friend, Michael Ledeen has termed a "universal fascist,'' in the sense of Vladimir Jabotinsky, Count Coudenhove-Kalergi, the Strasser brothers, and other fascists whom the hard-core Nazis would have no dealings with.

Although Hahn's powerful connections permitted him to escape the concentration camps, he was forced to leave the school he founded in Germany before Philip's arrival there, and established a new school in Scotland, called Gordonstoun.

 

It would play a major role in rearing all the male children of Queen Elizabeth II and Philip. When Philip arrived at Hahn's school in Schloss Salem, it was in control of the Hitler Youth and the Nazi Party, and the curriculum had become Nazi "race science.''

 

Hahn became an adviser to the Foreign Office in London, urging policies of appeasement based upon appeals to the "centrist'' Nazis.

 


Philip's Relatives Work for the SS


The husband of Philip's sister Sophie, Prince Christoph, was embraced by the Nazis, who saw him as a channel to the appeasement faction in Britain epitomized by King Edward VIII. Joining the Nazi Party in 1933, by 1935 Prince Christoph was chief of the Forschungsamt (directorate of scientific research), a special intelligence operation run by Hermann Göring, and he was also Standartenführer (colonel) of the SS on Heinrich Himmler's personal staff.

 

The Forschungsamt used electronic intelligence-gathering methods to police the Nazi Party, while working with the Gestapo against the Catholic Church, the Jews, and labor organizations. When rumors of homosexuality spread against Capt. Ernst Roehm of the Stormtroopers, Himmler turned to the Forschungsamt's eavesdroppers, and ordered the "Night of the Long Knives'' as a result.

 

The eldest of Prince Christoph and Sophie's children was named Karl Adolf, after Hitler.

 

Later, Prince Philip would promote his education.

Prince Christoph's brother, Philip of Hesse, married a daughter of the King of Italy, and became the official liaison between the Nazi and Fascist regimes.

Four years after Prince Philip left Schloss Salem to attend Gordonstoun Academy in Scotland, on Nov. 16, 1937, Philip learned that his sister Cecilia and her husband Georg Donatus, hereditary grand duke of Hesse-by-Rhine, had crashed in one of Göring's Junker aircraft on a trip to London for Georg's brother's wedding.

 

According to the British magazine Private Eye, the funeral became a gathering point for leading Nazis and their appeasers. Prince Philip himself developed secretive ties with King Edward VIII, continuing after Edward was deposed in 1938.

In fact, one of the central figures in the 1930s Nazi-British back-channel was Philip's uncle and sponsor, Lord Louis Mountbatten (originally, Battenberg, a branch of the House of Hesse). Until he was forced to abdicate, King Edward VIII enjoyed the full backing of "Dickie'' Mountbatten.

 

Through much of World War II, secret channels of communication were maintained between the British royal family and their pro-Hitler cousins in Germany, by Lord Mountbatten, through his sister Louise, who was crown princess of pro-Nazi Sweden. Louise was Prince Philip's aunt.

Although Buckingham Palace's rumor mill has tried to depict this wartime collaboration with the enemy as mere family correspondence, the channel apparently included messages from Prince Philip's secret ally, the Duke of Windsor (the former Edward VIII).

 

On Nov. 20, 1995, the Washington Times reported, based on recently discovered Portuguese Secret Service files first published in the London Observer, that the Duke of Windsor had been in close collaboration with the Nazis in Spain and Portugal to foment a revolution in wartime Britain, that would topple the Churchill government, depose his brother King George VI, and allow him to regain the throne, with Queen Wallis [Simpson, the American divorcée, for whom he abdicated the throne] at his side.

 

Portuguese surveillance revealed that Walter Schellenberg, head of Gestapo counterintelligence, was one point of contact in this plot. After Schellenberg met with the Spanish ambassador to Portugal, Nicolás Franco, brother of fascist Gen. Francisco Franco, Ambassador Franco told a Portuguese diplomat:

"The Duke of Windsor, free from the responsibilities of the war, in disagreement with English politicians, could be the man to put at the head of the Empire.''

Whatever correspondence was hidden in Sophie and Prince Christoph's Kronberg Castle, King George VI, in June 1945, felt compelled to dispatch the former MI-5 officer turned "Surveyor of the King's Pictures,'' Anthony Blunt, to gather up the correspondence.

 

Queen Elizabeth II reportedly insisted that there be no interrogation of Blunt about his secret trip to the castle.

 

Otherwise, it is notable that starting with an exchange between King George VI and President Eisenhower, the House of Windsor has been desperate to keep classified those documents from Kronberg Castle that fell into American Army hands, long beyond the normal length of time.

 

Clearly, Prince Philip's patron Lord Dickie Mountbatten, Mountbatten's sister Crown Princess Louise, and Philip's brother-in-law Prince Christoph of Hesse were not just exchanging Christmas greetings.

 

 

 

 

Prince William's Visit // 

The British Royal Family’s Complicated History With Nazi Germany

Prince William will follow in the footsteps of his father and grandfather and visit the East Jerusalem tomb of his great-grandmother this week. But while Princess Alice sheltered a Jewish family during the war, three of her daughters were married to prominent Nazis

 

 
A church official standing next to the tomb of Princess Alice of Battenberg, June 14, 2018. The Greek princess is buried inside the Russian Orthodox church of St. Mary Magdalene on the Mount of Olives, East Jerusalem. A church official standing next to the tomb of Princess Alice of Battenberg, June 14, 2018. She is buried inside the Russian Orthodox church of St. Mary Magdalene on the Mount of Olives
 
The Duke of Cambridge will pay homage to his great-grandmother, Princess Alice, at her burial site in East Jerusalem next Thursday. But while she was honoured for sheltering a Jewish family during World War II, several of her daughters were married to prominent Nazis.
skip - Victor Lewis-Smith tweet
The Queen's hubby, Prince Philip, c1937. At a Nazi funeral of his close relative. A picture (c) Crown. So sue me. pic.twitter.com/xM8e75luQb
— Victor Lewis-Smith (@TVOFFAL) August 18, 2016
The darker side of this history was highlighted recently in the Netflix series “The Crown,” which chronicled the early years of Prince William’s grandparents – Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh.
Indeed, in the second season, viewers see a teenage Philip walking behind the swastika-draped coffins of his sister, Cecilie, and her husband, in a public funeral procession full of Nazi regalia. And before Philip married Elizabeth in 1947, there was reportedly much concern in British royal circles that he was an unsuitable match given his family’s Nazi ties. For example, another sister, Sophie, whose husband was in Nazi inner circles, named her son Karl Adolf in honour of Hitler.

 

The show also depicts Prince William’s great-great uncle, King Edward VIII, and his well-documented ties and affection for the Nazi movement. It was Edward’s abdication after 11 months that allowed William’s family line to inherit the throne in 1936.
A postcard of Princess Alice of Battenberg shortly after her marriage to Prince Andrew of Greece in 1906. A postcard of Princess Alice of Battenberg shortly after her marriage to Prince Andrew of Greece in 1906.Credit: Wikimedia Commons
William, the second-in-line to the monarchy after his father Charles, is scheduled to visit the Church of Mary Magdalene – a landmark in Jerusalem with its highly visible golden-dome-topped spires. It’s where the Duke of Edinburgh’s mother, Princess Alice of Battenberg, is buried.
 
She was recognized by Yad Vashem as a Righteous Among the Nations in 1993, after hiding a Greek-Jewish family in Athens during the Holocaust.
The family she rescued were old friends of her husband’s family, who just happened to be the Greek royal family: Rachel Cohen – the widow of Haimaki Cohen, who had been a member of the Greek Parliament – sought refuge for herself and her daughter in 1943, after the Nazis had seized power there. (The Cohen family had four sons, but while three of them fled to Cairo, the fourth had to return to Athens and also sought sanctuary.) Previously, central Greece was held by the Italians, who were more moderate in their treatment of the Jews.
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The Prince of Wales visited Israel on Friday to attend the funeral of the former President, Shimon Peres, on behalf of The Queen.
During his time in Israel, HRH was able to pay a personal visit to the graves of his grandmother Princess Alice of Battenberg and his great aunt The Grand Duchess Elizabeth of Russia.
Both The Prince’s grandmother and great aunt were laid to rest in The Church of St. Mary Magdalen, on the Mount of Olives, Jerusalem.
 
According to Yad Vashem, when Princess Alice heard that Rachel Cohen was seeking shelter, she offered to hide her and her family at the palace. And despite Gestapo suspicions and questioning of Alice, she managed to keep the Cohens safe.
“Her status protected her somewhat,” Joel Zisenwine, Righteous Among the Nations project director at Yad Vashem, tells Haaretz.

Prince William, center, with his father Charles and grandparents Queen Elizabeth II and Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, in 2003. Prince William, center, with his father Charles and grandparents Queen Elizabeth II and Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, in 2003.Credit: AP

 

Princess Alice was deaf and, according to Zisenwine, pretended not to understand her interrogators’ questions – a ruse that proved effective in protecting her charges until Greece was liberated.
 
Princess Alice became extremely devout, even establishing an order of Greek Orthodox nuns – the Christian Sisterhood of Martha and Mary – in 1949. She died in London in December 1969, aged 84, but before her death requested to be laid to rest at the church where her aunt, the Grand Duchess Elizabeth Fyodorovna, is interred. (The duchess was executed by Bolsheviks in Russia in 1918.)
 
Prince William won’t be the first royal to visit Princess Alice’s tomb, situated on the slopes of the Mount of Olives. Charles made a private visit there after attending former President Shimon Peres’ funeral in 2016. And Philip himself visited the grave, again in a private capacity, in 1994.
 
The Nazi princes
Born in 1921, Prince Philip had four elder sisters, three of whom married German princes – and three of them were known to be Nazi Party members.
As part of Hitler’s strategy to gain entry into German society, he courted the old noble class of German aristocracy. The aristocracy had emerged tattered and under pressure from the devastation and loss of status after World War I, and many found Hitler’s patriotic message of national pride appealing. They also feared communism and the possible seizing of their family assets that could come with it, seeing the Nazi movement as a potential bulwark
 
In her 2015 book “Go-Betweens for Hitler,” Karina Urbach describes how the German aristocracy helped Hitler come to power and then helped him overseas, using personal connections across Europe in the push to help him win respectability and improve ties with key figures. For German princes – Prince Philip’s brothers-in-law among them – linking themselves to Hitler was a way to survive financially, politically and socially, Urbach argues.
 
Prince Christoph of Hesse, the husband of Philip’s sister, Sophie, joined the SS in 1932 – even before Hitler came to power – and served as a director in the Third Reich’s air force and as commander of its air reserves.
 
Christoph’s brother, Prince Philipp, was an even more prominent Nazi, having joined the party and the SA in 1930. Considered Hitler’s “favourite prince,” and himself married to an Italian princess, he served as a frequent go-between for Hitler with Benito Mussolini. (He would later fall out of favour with the fuhrer, being banished to solitary confinement in a concentration camp.)

A general view of the Russian Orthodox church St. Mary Magdalene, located on the Mount of Olives in Jerusalem, June 14, 2018. A general view of the Russian Orthodox church St. Mary Magdalene, located on the Mount of Olives in Jerusalem, June 14, 2018. 

 

The two brothers are the focus of a 2006 book by historian Jonathan Petropoulos, “Royals and the Reich: The Princes von Hessen in Nazi Germany.” There is also a photograph that shows Sophie dining across from Hitler at the 1935 wedding of Hermann Göring. It was Göring who is said to have encouraged Sophie and Prince Christoph to invite Hitler to lunch in 1932, which led to them both joining the Nazi Party.
Prince Christoph’s mother was also an enthusiastic Nazi supporter, and is said to have flown the swastika flag from her castle. The prince himself was a fighter squadron pilot and was killed during World War II while flying a mission over Italy in 1943.
Another of Prince Philip’s sisters, Princess Cecilie of Greece and Denmark, and her husband, Hereditary Grand Duke Georg Donatus of Hesse, were also members of the Nazi Party.
They were killed in an air crash in November 1937, along with their two young sons, while flying over Belgium en route to a wedding in London. Cecilie was eight months pregnant at the time and is believed to have given birth mid-flight to a third son, who also perished.
It was their funeral in Darmstadt that the young Prince Philip attended and where he was photographed in the funeral procession alongside uniformed Nazis, including Göring.
And Prince Philip’s eldest sister, Margarita, also married a German prince. His name was Gottfried, Prince of Hohenlohe-Langenburg. According to the Australian Daily Telegraph, he was a member of the Nazi Party and served as an army commander during the 1938 occupation of Austria. 
However, he was later dismissed from the army for his role in the July 1944 plot to assassinate Hitler, which was planned by fellow aristocrats who had turned against the Nazi leader.
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5 hours ago, skitzorat said:

Umm... I no idea what your attempt at a snide remark has to do with that monstrous old ghoul's biological vehicle finally expiring. You're free to find other opinions to rely on -  just as we're free, during these dark times,  take a bit of pleasure at the thought of that creatures dark soul having to experience the return to the astral and have all the extremely low frequency vibrations he's put out over the course of this incarnation coming back to hit him, hopefully hard; but I digress.... I have not observed any posters here use atrocious English and grammar, [unless you're one of those sanctimonious pedants who are so sad with their lot they need to pick on typos].... that comment is more telling of you - who's obviously 'infesting' this forum, screening for correct syntax.

 

 

AllyourTyposareMine_web_600.jpg

People Who Constantly Point Out Grammar Mistakes Are Pretty Much Jerks, Scientists Find

Psychological testing reveals they're generally less open, and are also more likely to be judging you for your mistakes than everyone else.
In other words, they're exactly who you thought they were.

 

 

Back to the Nazi loving Phil Battenberg ... I wonder if his sisters and their families will be in attendance at the shindig - does anyone actually know if they're still alive? - they've been written out of history.. and god... how much are the British taxpayers going to have to pay back, in kind, once the nations credit card is "reset"? (Hasn't he had enough of our children's tears!) 

 

This coming Satanic ceremony is not going to be done on the cheap. Darkness will have it's dues.

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Music Dark Funeral Band (Music) Sweden Satanic Satanism Satan Baphomet  Demon Occult HD Wallpaper Background Fine Art Print - Music posters in  India - Buy art, film, design, movie, music, nature and

 

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Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II and His Royal Highness Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh have been married for 72 years, but their relationship goes much farther back. In fact, they knew each other from childhood—and are cousins.

Historically, marriage among royals wasn’t so much about love as it was about strengthening alliances for political gain, which could be achieved most conveniently through marriages arranged between members of European dynasties. What was also achieved, however, whether intentionally or not, was that most of Europe’s royal families now share common ancestors.

That’s why it’s really not surprising that Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth and His Royal Highness Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh are not only cousins, but cousins through more than one line of descent. Here’s how the two royal lovebirds, whose marriage was not arranged by their families, are related:

Both are great-great-grandchildren of Queen Victoria:

  • Queen Elizabeth: Queen Elizabeth was born Princess Elizabeth Alexandra Mary in 1926, the eldest child of then-Prince Albert (later, King George VI), who was the second son of King George V, who was the second son of King Edward VII, who was Queen Victoria’s second child. 
  •  
  • Prince Phillip: Prince Philip was born Prince Philip of Denmark and Greece in 1921 to Princess Alice of Battenberg, whose mother was Princess Victoria of Hesse, whose mother was Princess Alice, who was Queen Victoria’s third child.

Having had the same great-great-grandmother (Queen Victoria), Elizabeth (the progeny of Victoria’s son, King Edward VII) and Philip (the progeny of Victoria’s daughter, Princess Alice) are third cousins. 

Prince Philip and the Queen are also related through King Christian IX of Denmark:

  • Queen Elizabeth: Christian IX was the great-great-grandfather of Queen Elizabeth II. Elizabeth’s father was George VI, who was the son of George V, who was the son of Alexandra of Denmark (who was married to King Edward VII, the son of Queen Victoria), who was the daughter of Christian IX.
  • Prince Philip: King Christian IX of Denmark was Prince Philip’s paternal great-grandfather. Philip’s father was Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark, who was the son of Prince George I of Greece, who was the son of Christian IX.

To put it another way, Prince Philip had the same great-grandfather as Queen Elizabeth’s father, George VI, making Philip and Elizabeth second cousins once removed.

 

 

The couple married in 1947, however, they had known each other for much longer, having first met at the wedding of Princess Marina of Greece and Denmark and the Duke of Kent in 1934 when the Queen was just seven years old and Prince Philip was 12. 

 

Despite their young ages, it was said by news outlets at the time that Elizabeth, who at that point was not meant to ascend to the throne, and Prince Philip, could make a suitable match.

In addition to the royal upbringings of the then-children, Elizabeth and Philip also happened to share a distant relative, as both are descendants of Queen Victoria.

 

 

For Queen Elizabeth, the relation to Queen Victoria is through her father’s side. During Queen Victoria’s reign as the Queen of England from 1876 to 1901, she had nine children, four sons and five daughters, with her husband/1st cousin Prince Albert.

 

When Queen Victoria died, the couple’s eldest son, Prince Edward, ascended to the throne in 1901, before his second-eldest son, George, who is the Queen’s grandfather, succeeded him in 1910.

 

King George V’s reign lasted until 1936, at which point his son, the Queen’s father,George VI, became king.

 
 

Queen Elizabeth II became the monarch of the royal family following her father’s death in 1952.

 

Alternatively, Prince Philip, who was born on 10June 1921 on the Greek island of Corfu to Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark and Princess Alice of Battenberg, is related to Queen Victoria through his mother’s side.

During her time on the throne, Queen Victoria gave birth to her second daughter, Princess Alice, in 1843.

 

Princess Alice married Ludwig IV, the Grand Duke of Hesse, and together they had seven children, including their eldest child, Victoria, who would later marry her father’s cousin, Prince Louis of Battenburg, in 1884.

 

Victoria and Prince Louis gave birth to their first child, Princess Alice of Battenburg, who is Prince Philip’s mother, in 1885.

Prince Philip’s mother eventually married Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark in 1903, before later giving birth to five children, including the Duke of Edinburgh, the couple’s youngest child and only son.

 
 

Queen Elizabeth, who had reportedly been set on marrying Prince Philip since she was 13, and the Duke of Edinburgh eventually reconnected in 1939, after she had become heir to the throne.

 

After a lengthy courtship, their engagement was announced on 8 July 1947, at which point the royal dropped his title as Prince of Greece and Denmark to take on the title of Duke of Edinburgh.

 

 

 

Before he was the Duke of Edinburgh, the young Philip was Prince of Greece and Denmark, nephew of the Greek king, and born on the Greek island of Corfu in 1921. He was not a British citizen, although his ancestry could be traced to multiple countries including Germany and England. “If anything, I’ve thought of myself as Scandinavian, particularly Danish,” 

Historical Collection 168

He had a turbulent childhood

In chin-up British fashion, the Queen and her husband aren’t very open about Prince Philip’s difficult early years. When the Greek royal family was ousted, his family fled the country with baby Philip lodged in a fruit crate. After settling in exile in France, Philip’s family went through more changes: His older sisters married and moved away, his father left, and his mother, who suffered from mental illness, entered a psychiatric hospital. “My mother was ill, my sisters were married, my father was in the south of France—I just had to get on with it,” the BBC reports he said. Young Philip was shuttled off to boarding schools in England, Germany, and Scotland for the rest of his childhood.

 
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His relatives were Nazis

His older sisters didn’t just get married: They got married to Nazis, a fact Queen Elizabeth isn’t likely eager to have the world know. When Philip’s sister Cecile and her husband, both Nazi party members, died in a plane crash in 1937, young Philip was sent to Germany for the funeral and had to walk in the procession among Nazi soldiers. None of Philip’s sisters were invited to his wedding in 1947, but the royal couple reunited with his German relations in 2015.

 

 

Queen Elizabeth’s father didn’t approve of Philip

This is the true story of how Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip fell in love: The young Princess met the dashing Prince when she was just 13, and the two corresponded as friends for many years before their romantic relationship blossomed. But a Time magazine article from 1957 points out that the Princess’ father, King George VI, “strongly disapproved” of the match. “Despite Philip’s British background and his fine war record, George VI was deeply worried about how British opinion…would take to a Greek Prince as the husband of the heiress presumptive,” Time reported. “There was also something about his daughter’s brash young man with his loud, boisterous laugh and his blunt, seagoing manners that irritated the gentle King.” Plus, Philip was poor (by royal standards, at least), exiled, had German roots and Nazi relatives, and wasn’t considered a proper choice for the princess. History

 
 
Queen Elizabeth II retrospectiveREGINALD DAVIS/SHUTTERSTOCK

He wasn’t happy his children couldn’t have his last name

Prince Philip also resented that his kids couldn’t even take his last name—or rather, that Queen Elizabeth wouldn’t allow it, as she wanted to keep to her name of the House of Windsor after their marriage. “I am the only man in the country not allowed to give his name to his own children,” 

 

In 1960, the couple reached a compromise: Although the royal house itself would remain as Windsor, their descendants, should they need a last name, would be called Mountbatten-Windsor.

 
Queen Elizabeth II
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Prince Philip and the Nazis

THE effete-looking British Army major seemed to be in a state of high anxiety and nerves as he sat at the very back of a flight leaving Germany that morning in August, 1945.

 

Young Prince PhilipYoung Prince Philip

His concern centred on the battered briefcase he was clutching, gripped tightly in his arms. He was first off the aircraft when it landed and was waved into the back of an unmarked car which roared off at speed.

Just who was the mystery major and – more vitally – what was in the old briefcase he was holding so closely? He was Anthony Blunt, an Army intelligence officer whose name would come to personify treachery when he was unmasked as a communist spy 30 years later.

But the contents of the briefcase would prove to be dynamite. Blunt had carried out a secret mission for George VI to find any documents in Germany that might prove embarrassing to the Royal Family – about any links with the Nazis in pre-war years.

Adolf HitlerAdolf Hitler

He was also to see if there was anything damaging concerning the young Prince Philip, who was paying court to Princess Elizabeth – the King’s oldest daughter and heir to the throne.

Blunt’s researches proved that the Prince did have German relatives who were avowed Nazis before and during the war – revelations that troubled many in Britain at the time and could have proved a severe impediment to a royal marriage.

The question of the Prince’s Nazi relatives was raised this week by Mohamed Al Fayed during his evidence at the inquest into the deaths of his son Dodi and Princess Diana in 1997. Mr Al Fayed believes Prince Philip personally orchestrated their deaths and, while being questioned, demanded that the coroner Mr Justice Scott Baker investigate the “Prince’s Nazi past”.

The sinister Nazi connections come from three of the Prince’s four sisters – Sophie, Cecile and Margarita. All had married German princes, three of whom became leading Nazis.

 

Prince Philip, whose family name is Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg-Glücksburg, even attended the funeral in Nazi Germany of his elder sister Cecile as a 16-year-old schoolboy in 1937. He was pictured flanked by other relatives who were dressed in SS and Brownshirt uniforms.

Philip was born in Corfu in 1921. His parents, Prince and Princess Andrew of Greece, fled the country after being

sentenced to death by a revolutionary court. Philip ended up in England and his education was paid for by his doting aunt, the Marchioness of Milford Haven. After attending Dartmouth Naval College, he acquitted himself with distinction as a Royal Navy officer during the Second World War.

 

Meanwhile in Germany, Hitler had won power in 1933 and made cunning efforts to attract the German aristocracy to the Nazi cause. Two princes in particular – Philipp of Hesse and his brother Christoph, great-grandsons of Queen Victoria – had drifted easily into Nazism. The Hessen brothers were willing to make great moral compromises, particularly in regard to the Jews and the Holocaust.

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The Von Hessens soon became participants in the early stages of the Final Solution – Hitler’s genocidal plan against the Jews. They joined the SS, enthusiastically backing Hitler in his evil quest.

What attracted Hitler to the Von Hessens was their strong links to British royalty. The Führer was obsessively driven by his dream of conquering Britain and have the Royal Family serve him. What better than to enlist the support of their German relations, which included those with links to Prince Philip?

Philip’s youngest sister Sophie had married Prince Christoph in 1930 and he rose to become an SS colonel attached to Himmler’s personal staff. He also became the head of the sinister Forschungsamt – a spying outfit under the control of Hermann Goering that carried out surveillance on anti-Nazis.

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Sophie and Christoph were such devoted Nazis that they even named their eldest son Karl Adolf in Hitler’s honour. Christoph’s brother Philipp had joined the Nazis as early as 1930 and became the Nazi governor of Hesse in 1933.

 

The damaging material that Anthony Blunt discovered on his secret mission to Germany after the war also contained much information about the activities of Philip’s Nazi relatives.

There was considerable sensitivity in Britain when it became known that the dashing blond Prince who was so clearly in love with Princess Elizabeth had a dark side to his family tree. The prospect of a Prince with such German links marrying into the Royal Family horrified many. Whenever the Prince’s relatives were mentioned, they were described as being “distant” – as if they were faraway cousins whom he seldom saw. This was far from the truth. He had many nieces and nephews, children of his sisters, and other relatives in Germany who were still scarred by their Nazi connections.

 

Philip’s engagement and subsequent marriage to Princess Elizabeth in November 1947 had been skilfully manipulated by his uncle Lord Mountbatten but the match was bitterly opposed at the very highest level. The most formidable opponent to the union was Philip’s future mother-in-law, Queen Elizabeth, later to become the Queen Mother, who was markedly anti-German.

She never forgot the horrors of the First World War, when one of her brothers, Captain Fergus Bowes-Lyon, had been killed at the Battle of Loos in 1915. And during the Second World War her hatred of Germans increased after witnessing the scenes of destruction on her visits to the blitzed areas of Britain.

 

Now her daughter was planning to marry a Prince of German blood whose four sisters had all married Germans and whose brothers-in-law had fought for Hitler. The Queen became increasingly horrified at the prospect of having Prince Philip as a son-in-law, a man she referred to priv­ately as “The Hun”.

One of her friends, the Dowager Lady Hardinge of Penshurst, said: “She felt that her daughter ought to marry a British duke and not a German prince. She lobbied against it and said to me at the time: ‘The ­trouble is that Philip is so imposs­ibly attractive, and Lilibet [Princess Elizabeth] just cannot see beyond that.’”

Despite their misgivings, the King and Queen eventually gave their consent for the marriage. But the guest list was carefully vetted and almost all of Philip’s sisters and their husbands were excluded. The only member of his German family to be invited was his mother Princess Alice, and even that invitation was issued with reluctance.

 

What the hapless Major Anthony Blunt handed over in 1945 must have stunned the King – in particular the details about the active Nazism of Prince Philip’s German relatives. It is probable that over the years those Nazi connections have been a source of embarrassment to the Royal Family, who have always been keen to distance themselves from their Teutonic relatives.

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8 hours ago, bamboozooka said:

cant get much of a bigger distraction than this.

why now and from what.

 

giphy.gif

551F2C2B-87CD-44A3-9DCB-C3DFFF28CDF4.jpeg.ba379fb6055abd18e1a6e1c79d0b646f.jpegAged 99, 9th April. The 99th day of the year...

Nothing satanic about it though. As you were...🤠😆

 

75E4D650-B8C5-4961-B681-F78D3DE00253.jpeg.14cf4954e4966fbc6be634fcf1a66097.jpeg
Will the real Prince Philip Please stand up?

In reality, Philip would have likely shed his snake skin into another more youthful body 👌

Have no doubt, that such technology exists for those of the Transhumanism paradise, maintaining their consciousness within another body.

 

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After 25yrs of researching a myriad of material about the elites, it is inconceivable to me that they're not all a satanic cult, working together to control the world stage, and in doing controlling mass perception.

 

It's inconceivable to me given the well documented, close associations between these elites and what were/are well known child traffickers and pedos, that they didn't either know or take part themselves. Thus they're all child rapists or child rape enablers.

 

THERE IS ABSOLUTELY NO DENYING THIS

 

How can anyone who's been paying attention argue with a straight face that ANY of them are innocent? 

 

With the absolute weight of readily available evidence in existence that they're a cabal of satanic pedos and psychopaths.. I believe the burden of proof lays not on us but on those who claim that none of that evidence exists and that reality = we have a really nice bunch of perfectly nice people running the world. 

 

It's laughable to believe that they deserve any respect! 

Edited by TFH
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8 hours ago, sarbloh said:

99yr old ..dies on the 9th... strange that


“Aged 99, 9th April. The 99th day of the year... Nothing satanic about it though.”


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It has been 33 years since Philip told the world he wanted to reincarnate as a deadly virus... To help with the over population problem.

33 years. 

If you know, you know.


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6 hours ago, skitzorat said:

 that monstrous old ghoul's biological vehicle finally expiring. You're free to find other opinions to rely on -  just as we're free, during these dark times,  take a bit of pleasure at the thought of that creatures dark soul having to experience the return to the astral and have all the extremely low frequency vibrations he's put out over the course of this incarnation coming back to hit him, hopefully hard

 

 

"Monstrous old ghoul". 😂 Don't hold back there mate. 

 

6 hours ago, skitzorat said:

Back to the Nazi loving Phil Battenberg ... I wonder if his sisters and their families will be in attendance at the shindig - does anyone actually know if they're still alive? - they've been written out of history.. and god... how much are the British taxpayers going to have to pay back, in kind, once the nations credit card is "reset"? (Hasn't he had enough of our children's tears!) 

 

This coming Satanic ceremony is not going to be done on the cheap. Darkness will have it's dues.

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Looks like he's gone to the pit to join his old pal Jimmy. 

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Aged 99 years and 303 days. If Geldof croaks it tomorrow, death by skintness, and Hancock gets blown up by ISIS on Sunday, then it will be solid proof that the roadmap is working quite well. Cheers BoJo.

Edited by numnuts
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