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Old 21-06-2012, 08:44 PM   #21
lightgiver
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Lightbulb Then JERICHO

Jericho is an American action/drama series that centers on the residents of the fictional town of Jericho, Kansas, in the aftermath of nuclear attacks on 23 major cities in the contiguous United States.


Several themes regularly addressed in the show included the gathering of information, community identity, public order, limited resources, the value of family, hardships of fatherhood, and internal and external threats. The show also features several mysteries involving the backgrounds of major characters, the perpetrators of the attack, and the extent of damage to the United States and its government.The pivotal character in this story is Jake Green, the 32-year-old son of Mayor Johnston Green. Jake Green fled the town of Jericho five years earlier when he became mixed up with the wrong people and was involved in questionable activity. Jake briefly returns home to claim his inheritance before being stranded by the catastrophe. After a somewhat awkward return home and a tense reunion with his father, Jake steps up to become a leader in Jericho, fighting to protect the town and its citizens.



REDFLAG EPISODE...Aeroplanes drop supplies from China around Jericho. Although Mayor Green worries about contamination, Gray undercuts him by eating some of the food. As retaliation for Green's efforts to break a deal between Gracie Leigh and Jonah, Jonah attacks Stanley and steals a generator. Mayor Green, Jake and Hawkins organize a raid, but Emily breaks into Jonah's compound and steals it from a shocked Jonah. Stanley and Mimi Clark begin a relationship, and Eric finally learns of April's pregnancy. With the recovered generator, Hawkins reinstalls lights along Main Street for the Thanksgiving Day celebrations, during which Gracie is stabbed to death.


The Art of War is an ancient Chinese military treatise attributed to Sun Tzu (also referred to as "Sun Wu" and "Sunzi"), a high ranking military general, strategist and tactician, and it was believed to have been compiled during the late Spring and Autumn period or early Warring States period. The text is composed of 13 chapters, each of which is devoted to one aspect of warfare. It is commonly known to be the definitive work on military strategy and tactics of its time. It has been the most famous and influential of China's Seven Military Classics, and: "for the last two thousand years it remained the most important military treatise in Asia, where even the common people knew it by name." It has had an influence on Eastern and Western military thinking, business tactics, legal strategy, and beyond.

Loot a burning house...When a country is beset by internal conflicts, when disease and famine ravage the population, when corruption and crime are rampant, then it will be unable to deal with an outside threat.This is the time to attack.

Create something from nothing (無中生有/无中生有, Wú zhōng shēng yǒu)...A plain lie. Make somebody believe there was something when there is in fact nothing...Stomp the grass to scare the snake (打草驚蛇/打草惊蛇, Dá cǎo jīng shé)...Do something unaimed, but spectacular ("hitting the grass") to provoke a response of the enemy ("startle the snake"), thereby giving away his plans or position, or just taunt him.


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...=84188&page=33
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...7&postcount=70
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showthread.php?t=214149
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showthread.php?t=214261

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Old 23-06-2012, 01:42 AM   #22
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I know a few Masons from China and they seem to be good men.
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Old 23-06-2012, 02:13 AM   #23
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Question

Quote:
Originally Posted by ksigmason View Post
I know a few Masons from China and they seem to be good men.
Who are they...business acquaintances.


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Old 23-06-2012, 02:19 AM   #24
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Arrow Paper Bricks


Don't hit Back



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Old 23-06-2012, 02:27 AM   #25
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Lightbulb Chinese occult

I wonder if the Chinese secret societies dabble in the Occult...


Gu (simplified Chinese: 蛊; traditional Chinese: 蠱; pinyin: gǔ; Wade–Giles: ku) or jincan (simplified Chinese: 金蚕; traditional Chinese: 金蠶; pinyin: jīncán; Wade–Giles: chin-ts'an; lit. "gold silkworm") was a venom-based poison associated with cultures of south China, particularly Nanyue. The traditional preparation of gu poison involved sealing several venomous creatures (e.g., centipede, snake, scorpion) into a closed utensil, where they devoured one another and allegedly concentrated their toxins into a single survivor. Gu was used in black magic practices such as manipulating sexual partners, creating malignant diseases, and causing death.


Quote:
Originally Posted by brucel View Post
i don't believe in a reptillian race masquerading as human manipulating mankind, but obviously others do
since these so-call reptillians are mens arch enemy i say we KILL THEM !!!

whosoever disagree with killing 'em is a reptillian lover...

http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showthread.php?t=212011
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gu_(poison)

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Old 23-06-2012, 02:32 AM   #26
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Exclamation "You Got Me Dead Bang"


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...75&postcount=4

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Old 23-06-2012, 10:13 AM   #27
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Originally Posted by lightgiver View Post
Who are they...business acquaintances.
Just people I've met in my travels. I have crossed the globe a few times.
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Old 23-06-2012, 11:25 PM   #28
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Lightbulb Planet Hopping

Quote:
Originally Posted by ksigmason View Post
Just people I've met in my travels. I have crossed the globe a few times.


What about Ban Ki...


A Monkey is a Cheeky Moonkey especially bred on the dark side of the moon who has lazer beems and night vision. They can also fly and speak 13 different languages including 4 diff types of english. They also have Telepathic Powers ...




http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ban_Ki-moon
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...5&postcount=28

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Old 24-06-2012, 03:34 AM   #29
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I have not met Ban Ki-moon.
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Old 24-06-2012, 05:39 PM   #30
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Lightbulb Opium Wars

The Opium Wars, also known as the Anglo-Chinese Wars, divided into the First Opium War from 1839 to 1842 and the Second Opium War from 1856 to 1860, were the climax of disputes over trade and diplomatic relations between China under the Qing Dynasty and the British Empire.


The Qing, and its predecessor the Ming, shared an ambivalent attitude towards overseas trade, and maritime activity in general. From 1661 to 1669, in an effort to cut off Ming loyalists, the Qing issued an edict to evacuate all populations living near the coast of Southern China. Though it was later repealed, the edict seriously disrupted coastal areas and drove many Chinese overseas. Qing attitudes were also further aggravated by traditional Confucian disdain (even hostility) towards merchants and traders. Qing officials believed that trade incited unrest and disorder, promoted piracy, and threatened to compromise information on China's defences. The Qing instituted a set of rigid and incomplete regulations regarding trade at Chinese ports; setting up four maritime customs offices (in Guangdong, Fujian, Zhejiang, and Jiangsu) and a sweeping 20 percent tariff on all foreign goods. These policies only succeeded in establishing a system of kickbacks and purchased monopolies that enriched the officials who administered coastal regions.



Following the Battle of Plassey in 1757, in which Britain annexed Bengal to its empire, the British East India Company pursued a monopoly on production and export of Indian opium. Monopoly began in earnest in 1773, as the British Governor-General of Bengal abolished the opium syndicate at Patna. For the next fifty years opium trade would be the key to the East India Company's hold on the subcontinent.

Considering that importation of opium into China had been virtually banned by Chinese law, the East India Company established an elaborate trading scheme partially relying on legal markets, and partially leveraging illicit ones. British merchants carrying no opium would buy tea in Canton on credit, and would balance their debts by selling opium at auction in Calcutta. From there, the opium would reach the Chinese coast hidden aboard British ships then smuggled into China by native merchants. In 1797 the company further tightened its grip on the opium trade by enforcing direct trade between opium farmers and the British, and ending the role of Bengali purchasing agents.

In 1799, the Qing Empire reinstated their ban on opium imports. The Empire issued the following decree in 1810...


Quote:
Opium has a harm. Opium is a poison, undermining our good customs and morality. Its use is prohibited by law. Now the commoner, Yang, dares to bring it into the Forbidden City. Indeed, he flouts the law! However, recently the purchasers, eaters, and consumers of opium have become numerous. Deceitful merchants buy and sell it to gain profit. The customs house at the Ch'ung-wen Gate was originally set up to supervise the collection of imports (it had no responsibility with regard to opium smuggling). If we confine our search for opium to the seaports, we fear the search will not be sufficiently thorough. We should also order the general commandant of the police and police- censors at the five gates to prohibit opium and to search for it at all gates. If they capture any violators, they should immediately punish them and should destroy the opium at once. As to Kwangtung and Fukien, the provinces from which opium comes, we order their viceroys, governors, and superintendents of the maritime customs to conduct a thorough search for opium, and cut off its supply. They should in no ways consider this order a dead letter and allow opium to be smuggled out!
The decree had little effect. The Qing government, seated in Beijing in the north of China, was unable to halt opium smuggling in the southern provinces. A porous Chinese border and rampant local demand only encouraged the all-too eager East India Company, which had its monopoly on opium trade recognised by the British government, which itself wanted silver. By the 1820s China was importing 900 tons of Bengali opium annually...

The opium dens of New York City's Chinatown, due to its geographical distance from China, were not as opulent as some of those to be found on the American West Coast. According to H. H. Kane, a doctor who spent years studying opium use in New York in the 1870s and 1880s, the most popular opium dens (or "opium joints" as they were known in the parlance of the day) were located on Mott and Pell streets in what is still Manhattan's Chinatown. At the time, all the city's opium dens were run by Chinese, except for one on 23rd Street that was run by an American woman and her two daughters.



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http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=333
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Old 25-06-2012, 01:30 PM   #31
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Lightbulb Dragon

Bruce Lee was born on 27 November 1940 at the Chinese Hospital in Chinatown, San Francisco. According to the Chinese zodiac Lee was born in both the hour and the year of the Dragon which in this cultural tradition is considered a strong and fortuitous omen. His father, Lee Hoi-chuen, was fully Chinese, and his mother, Grace Ho (何愛瑜), was half Chinese and half Caucasian. Grace was the daughter of Ho Kom-tong and the niece of Sir Robert Ho-tung, both notable Honk Kong businessmen and philanthropists. Lee was the fourth child of five children: Agnes, Phoebe, Peter, and Robert. Lee and his parents returned to Hong Kong when he was three months old...Lee's father, Lee Hoi-chuen, was one of the leading Cantonese opera and film actors at the time, and was embarking on a year-long Cantonese opera tour with his family on the eve of the Japanese invasion of Hong Kong...Lee's mother, Grace Ho, was from one of the wealthiest and most powerful clans in Hong Kong, the Ho-tungs. She was the niece of Sir Robert Ho-tung, of Eurasian descent and patriarch of the clan...Because of this, Lee was introduced into films at a very young age and appeared in several films as a child. Lee had his first role as a baby who was carried onto the stage in the film Golden Gate Girl. By the time he was 18, he had appeared in twenty films... As such, the young Bruce Lee grew up in an affluent and privileged environment. Despite this advantage of his family's status, the Hong Kong neighborhood Lee grew up in became over-crowded, dangerous, and full of gang rivalries because of the mass number of people fleeing communist China to Hong Kong.


Lee's Cantonese birth name was Lee Jun-fan (李振藩). The name homophonically means "return again"; it was given to Lee by his mother, who felt he would return to the United States once he came of age. Because of his mother's superstitious nature, she originally named him Sai-fon (細鳳), which is a feminine name meaning "small phoenix". The English name "Bruce" was thought to be given by the hospital attending physician, Dr. Mary Glover...According to Chinese superstition, demons sometimes try to steal male children.


In Oakland, California in 1964 at Chinatown, Lee had a controversial private match with Wong Jack Man, a direct student of Ma Kin Fung known for his mastery of Xingyiquan, Northern Shaolin, and T'ai chi ch'uan. According to Lee, the Chinese community issued an ultimatum to him to stop teaching non-Chinese. When he refused to comply, he was challenged to a combat match with Wong. The arrangement was that if Lee lost, he would have to shut down his school; while if he won, then Lee would be free to teach Caucasians or anyone else. Wong denied this, stating that he requested to fight Lee after Lee issued an open challenge during one of Lee's demonstrations at a Chinatown theatre, and that Wong himself did not discriminate against Caucasians or other non-Chinese. Lee commented, "That paper had all the names of the sifu from Chinatown, but they don't scare me".


The role for Bruce Lee was first offered to his real-life son Brandon Lee, who declined. Brandon Lee died in a fatal shooting accident while filming for the film The Crow in March 1993, less than two months before this film's release...Linda in the closing narration states that Lee died three weeks before the release of Enter the Dragon. Lee died six days before the film's release...


Quote:
In rural China, body snatching is a somewhat frequent phenomenon. Superstitious Chinese believe that if a young man dies before he is married, and therefore cannot be expected to buried beside a woman, that his soul will be eternally lonely. Therefore entrepreneurial body snatchers will sometimes steal female cadavers from graves and then resell them to families that have recently lost a male member who was unmarried at the time of his death, in order for the cadaver to be buried next to him. In fact the demand for such cadavers is oftentimes so high that there have been several documented murders of young Chinese women for the purposes of reselling their remains. Body snatchers will even market their wares with euphemisms such as "wet goods," which refer to recently deceased cadavers, in comparison to "dry goods," which presumably have been in the ground for longer.
Lucky numbers are based on Chinese words that sound similar to other Chinese words. The numbers 6, 8, and 9 are believed to have auspicious meanings because their names sound similar to words that have positive meanings.


Seven is considered spiritist or ghostly. The seventh month of the Chinese calendar is also called the "Ghost Month". See Ghost Festival for more detail. During the month, the gates of hell are said to be open so ghosts and spirits are permitted to visit the living realm. However, the Chinese lunar calendar also has the 7th day of the month as Chinese Valentine's Day (七夕 qi xi), so the number 7 is not generally associated with bad luck. In most of the regions in China number 7 remains neutral or associated with luck.

The number 9 (九,), was historically associated with the Emperor of China, and the number was frequently used in matters relating to the Emperor, before the establishment of the imperial examinations officials were organized in the nine-rank system, the nine bestowments were rewards the Emperor made for officials of extraordinary capacity and loyalty, while the nine familial exterminations was one of the harshest punishments the Emperor sentenced; the Emperor's robes often had nine dragons, and Chinese mythology held that the dragon has nine children. It also symbolizes harmony.


http://newsfeed.time.com/2012/06/07/...ches-in-china/
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...0&postcount=35

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Old 25-06-2012, 02:50 PM   #32
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Lightbulb Wing



In Hong Kong the practice follows the Chinese tradition, and the counter of the shop is typically higher than the average person for security. A customer can only hold up his hand to offer belongings and there is a wooden screen between the door and the counter for customers’ privacy. The symbol of a pawn shop in Hong Kong is a bat (the animal) holding a coin (Chinese: 蝠鼠吊金錢, Cantonese: fūk syú diu gām chín). The bat signifies fortune and the coin signifies benefits. In Japan, the usual symbol for a pawn shop is a circled digit seven, as “shichi”, the Japanese word for seven, sounds similar to the word for “pawn” (質).


The pawnbrokers' symbol is three spheres suspended from a bar. The three sphere symbol is attributed to the Medici family of Florence, Italy, owing to its symbolic meaning of Lombard.This refers to the Italian province of Lombardy, where pawn shop banking originated under the name of Lombard banking. The three golden spheres were originally a symbol medieval Lombard merchants hung in front of their houses, and not the arms of the Medici family. It has been conjectured that the golden spheres were originally three flat yellow effigies of byzants, or gold coins, laid heraldically upon a sable field, but that they were converted into spheres to better attract attention.



Most European towns called the pawn shop the "Lombard". The House of Lombard was a banking family in medieval London, England. According to legend, a Medici employed by Charlemagne slew a giant using three bags of rocks. The three-ball symbol became the family crest. Since the Medicis were so successful in the financial, banking, and moneylending industries, other families also adopted the symbol. Throughout the Middle Ages, coats of arms bore three balls, orbs, plates, discs, coins and more as symbols of monetary success. Pawnbrokers (and their detractors) joke that the three balls mean "Two to one, you won't get your stuff back".


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...=197287&page=8
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Old 25-06-2012, 03:28 PM   #33
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Lightbulb Fiction


While the main business activities of a pawnshop are lending money for interest based on valuable items that customers bring in, some pawnshops also undertake other business activities, such as selling brand-new retail items that are in demand in the neighborhood of the store. Depending on where a pawnshop is located, these other retail items may range from guitar and musical instruments to firearms. Some pawnbrokers also sell brand-new self defense items such as pepper spray or stun guns...



In the west, pawnbroking existed in the Ancient Greek and Roman Empires. Most contemporary Western law on the subject is derived from the Roman jurisprudence. As the empire spread its culture, pawnbroking went with it. Likewise, in the East, the business model existed in China 3000 years ago no different than today, through the ages strictly regulated by Imperial or other authorities...This type of broker was evidently regarded as a fence. Queen Isabella of Spain pawned her jewelry to finance Christopher Columbus's first voyage to the New World.Crusaders, predominantly in France, brokered their land holdings to monasteries and diocese for funds to supply, outfit, and transport their armies to the Holy Land. Instead of outright repayment the Church reaped a certain amount of crop returns for a certain amount of seasons, which could additionally be re-exchanged in a type of equity.


A pawnbroker can also be a charity. In 1450, Barnaba Manassei, a Franciscan monk, began the Monte di Pietà movement in Perugia, Italy. It provided financial assistance in the form of no-interest loans secured with pawned items. Instead of interest, the Monte di Pietà urged borrowers to make donations to the Church. It spread through Italy, then to other parts of Europe. The first Monte de Piedad organization in Spain was founded in Madrid, and from there the idea was transferred to New Spain by Pedro Romero de Terreros, the Count of Santa Maria de Regla and Knight of Calatrava. The Nacional Monte de Piedad is a charitable institution and pawn shop whose main office is located just off the Zocalo, or main plaza of Mexico City. It was established between 1774 and 1777 by Pedro Romero de Terreros as part of a movement to provide interest-free or low-interest loans to the poor. It was recognized as a national charity in 1927 by the Mexican government.Today it is a fast-growing institution with over 152 branches all over Mexico and with plans to open a branch in every Mexican city.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Adv...-Headed_League
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...&postcount=966

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Old 28-06-2012, 07:14 PM   #34
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Question How to remove bullet stuck in pistol barrel


Get an appropriate diameter wooden dowel or a brass curtain rod from someplace like Home Depot or Lowe's. Brace the pistol, insert the dowel into one end of the barrel, and give the rod a good hard hammer whack. (Or better still just to bee on the safe side pay a visit to the gunsmith).


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Old 03-07-2012, 03:32 PM   #35
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Arrow Sun Yat-sen

Sun Yat-sen (12 November 1866 – 12 March 1925)was a Chinese revolutionary and first president and founding father of the Republic of China ("Nationalist China"). As the foremost pioneer of Republic of China, Sun is referred to as the "Father of the Nation" in the Republic of China (ROC), and the "forerunner of democratic revolution" in the People's Republic of China. Sun played an instrumental role in the overthrow of the Qing dynasty during the Xinhai Revolution. Sun was the first provisional president when the Republic of China was founded in 1912 and later co-founded the Kuomintang (KMT), serving as its first leader. Sun was a uniting figure in post-Imperial China, and remains unique among 20th-century Chinese politicians for being widely revered amongst the people from both sides of the Taiwan Strait.


The original name of Sun Yat-sen was Sun Wen (孫文) and his genealogical name was Sun Deming (孫德明). As a child, his "milk name" was Dixiang (帝象). The courtesy name of Sun Yat-sen was Zaizhi (載之), and his baptized name was Rixin (日新). While at school in Hong Kong he got the name Yat Sen (逸仙; Hanyu pinyin: Yìxiān). Sun Zhongshan (孫中山), the most popular of his Chinese names, came from Nakayama (中山樵), a form of the Japanese name given to him by Miyazaki Touten.


Quote:
Cordwainer Smith – pronounced CORDwainer – was the pseudonym used by American author Paul Myron Anthony Linebarger (July 11, 1913–August 6, 1966) for his science fiction works. Linebarger was a noted East Asia scholar and expert in psychological warfare. ("Cordwainer" is an archaic word for "A worker in cordwain or cordovan leather; a shoemaker", and a "smith" is "One who works in iron or other metals; esp. a blacksmith or farrier": two kinds of skilled workers with traditional materials.)...Linebarger was born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. His father was Paul M. W. Linebarger, a lawyer and political activist with close ties to the leaders of the Chinese revolution of 1911. As a result of those connections, Linebarger's godfather was Sun Yat-sen, considered the father of Chinese nationalism...As a child, Linebarger was blinded in his right eye; the vision in his remaining eye was impaired by infection...At the age of 23, he received a Ph.D. in Political Science from Johns Hopkins University.
Monarch Linen scene...

Sun died of liver cancer on 12 March 1925 at the age of 58 at the Rockefeller financed Peking Union Medical College. In keeping with common Chinese practice, his remains were placed in the Temple of Azure Clouds, a Buddhist shrine in the Western Hills a few miles outside of Beijing...A mausoleum was built and completed in 1929. In 1 June 1929, Sun's remains were relocated from Beijing and buried in Sun Yat-sen Mausoleum in Nanjing...He formed several secret societies, the first of which was Hsin Chung Hui or Revive China Society, which he led from 1894 to 1905. In 1905 he formed the Tongmenghui or Sworn Chinese Brotherhood. His three aims were to "Eliminate the Manchu's, eliminate the monarchy, and open the road to socialism". By 1911 he had attempted to overthrow the government ten different times, but had failed each time...


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sun_Yat-sen
http://library.thinkquest.org/26469/...akers/sun.html
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...139570&page=40

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Old 17-07-2012, 06:07 PM   #36
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Lightbulb I Ching

In geometry, an octagon (from the Greek ὀκτάγωνον oktágōnon, "eight angles") is a polygon that has eight sides...The area of a regular octagon can be computed as a truncated square...A regular octagon is constructible with compass and straightedge.


The I Ching (Wade-Giles) or "Yì Jīng" (pinyin), also known as the Classic of Changes, Book of Changes and Zhouyi, is one of the oldest of the Chinese classic texts. The book contains a divination system comparable to Western geomancy or the West African Ifá system; in Western cultures and modern East Asia, it is still widely used for this purpose...Divination (from Latin divinare "to foresee, to be inspired by a god", related to divinus, divine) is the attempt to gain insight into a question or situation by way of an occultic standardized process or ritual...



During the Warring States Period, the text was re-interpreted as a system of cosmology and philosophy that subsequently became intrinsic to Chinese culture. It centered on the ideas of the dynamic balance of opposites, the evolution of events as a process, and acceptance of the inevitability of change...When a hexagram is cast using one of the traditional processes of divination with I Ching, each yin and yang line will be indicated as either moving (that is, changing), or fixed (unchanging). Sometimes called old lines, a second hexagram is created by changing moving lines to their opposite.



The solid line represents yang, the creative principle. The open line represents yin, the receptive principle. These principles are also represented in a common circular symbol (☯), known as taijitu (太極圖), but more commonly known in the west as the yin-yang (陰陽) diagram, expressing the idea of complementarity of changes: when Yang is at top, Yin is increasing, and the reverse...The Octagon Theatre was opened on 27 November 1967 by Princess Margaret. The first production was Annie and Fanny by local playwright Bill Naughton...Peter Kay worked in the theatre's ticket office.



http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...3&postcount=14
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...0&postcount=64
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Octagon_Theatre,_Bolton
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Old 22-07-2012, 04:07 PM   #37
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Arrow Nine Million Bicycles


The heaviest rain storm in six decades to hit the Chinese capital and caused widespread chaos, flooding streets and stranding 80,000 people at the city's main airport. The storm, which started on Saturday afternoon and continued late into the night, flooded major roads and sent torrents of water tumbling down steps into underpasses...


We are twelve billion light years from the edge,That's a guess,No-one can ever say it's true...But I know that I will always be with you...


I'm warmed by the fire of your love everyday,So don't call me a liar...Just believe everything that I say...


http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...57&postcount=8
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showp...7&postcount=31
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worl...x-decades.html

Last edited by lightgiver; 22-07-2012 at 04:07 PM.
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Old 08-08-2012, 05:19 PM   #38
lightgiver
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Arrow Hung society and freemasonry the chinese way

China has always been a land of mystique and intrigue. It has been said that there are two pursuits which Chinese enjoy, gambling and secret societies. It is my desire to bring their mysteries and machinations to you with this address and, in so doing, provide stimuli for the quest for further knowledge.

To gain an appreciation of the Hung Society and its progression as a secret society to become the ‘Chinese Masonic Society’ (Chinese name, Chee Kung Tong), it is necessary to examine China and the migration of the Chinese in their pursuit of wealth and prestige. Let us commence with China and the Hung Society.


http://www.freemasons-freemasonry.co...c-society.html

Last edited by lightgiver; 08-08-2012 at 05:39 PM.
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Old 08-08-2012, 05:33 PM   #39
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Arrow Freemasonry in Asia

The Grand Lodge of China (in Taiwan) was founded in 1949, it has 10 lodges with 750 members and is recognised by the United Grand Lodge of England...

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Old 08-08-2012, 05:37 PM   #40
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Arrow Chiang Kai-shek

In 1938, a Japanese representative to the Welt-Dienst / World-Service congress hosted by Ulrich Fleischhauer stated, on behalf of Japan, that "Judeo-Masonry is forcing the Chinese to turn China into a spearhead for an attack on Japan, and thereby forcing Japan to defend herself against this threat. Japan is at war not with China but with Freemasonry, represented by General Chiang Kai-shek, the successor of his master, the Freemason Sun Yat-Sen."...

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chiang_Kai-shek
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