His name certainly stands out -- an addition to the "Shock/Wat/Ion Theme" pattern-cluster. If you key "Ion" into this blogs search box, the search engine will present a number of posts, including this excerpt from my post, Calvin Gotlieb RIIP: Trumpetts (Wellington Part 24) :
- Ion Degen, 91, Ukrainian-born Israeli writer, doctor and medical scientist.
Note Ion Ratiu's date of birth, and then note this excerpt from Ion Degen's wiki page:
- Ion Rațiu (6 June 1917 – 17 January 2000)
AND, note from my previous post:
- Ion Lazarevich Degen (4 June 1925 - 28 April 2017)
And now note this next excerpt from the same post:
- Marion Zimmer Bradley (June 3, 1930 – September 25, 1999)
His date of birth stands out given that it forms a "June 6, 7, __" pattern-cluster ... the June 7th in the cluster representing the birthday notable Wellington resident, Trish MacGregor, who's a key player in the inner twin worlds "Starr Family Production". In fact, Trish played an intricate part in this blogs very existence... due to her own "lie" as mentioned in the very first post in this blog made on June 19, 2012 re: Censoring Around Michael Jackson's Death (RIIP).And keep in mind that "June 2 and 3" have cropped up a number of times in the last week.
So just considering the above, we now have a "June 3, 4, _, 6, 7/Date Sequence" pattern-cluster. Bridging the June 5 gap... and cutting to the chase, we arrive at:
His name stands out... Manuel having cropped up in an earlier post today, Barbera of ... Drake :
- Manuel Rosenthal (18 June 1904 – 5 June 2003)
Keep in mind that my grandson's name is Emanuel ... "Manny" for short. And as I mention in the post, November 23 is my mothers birthday and January 15 is the birthday of both my son and life partner who are 22 years apart. Now note Rosenthal's birthday, and then note from my previous post:
- Manuel Fraga Iribarne ( 23 November 1922 – 15 January 2012)
His birthday is an addition to the "Notable Day" pattern-cluster, ... notable given that my first post in this blog (here) was made on June 19, 2012. AND I should mention that Trish MacGregor plays a part in that post as well.And so we now have a "June __,18, 19(x3)/ Date Sequence" pattern-cluster . So bridging the gap ... and cutting to the chase we arrive at:
His birthday will make more sense after reading my earlier posts today. His name generates a cryptic "dawn age cram"... or in other words, "time to cram". Note the etymology:
- Donald James Cram (April 22, 1919 – June 17, 2001)
It's 'audd' ... the word cram has a cryptic connection to the name Gregory... and MacGregor. And also added to the cryptic communication is this next group of related etymology:
- cram (v.) ... PIE root *ger- "to gather together, assemble" (see gregarious).
- gregarious (adj.) ... "flock, herd," from PIE *gre-g-, reduplicated form of root *ger- (1) "to gather together, assemble" (source also of Sanskrit gramah "heap, troop;" Greek ageirein "to assemble," agora "assembly;" Latin gremium "bosom, lap;" Old Church Slavonic grusti "handful," gramota "heap;" Lithuanian gurgulys "chaos, confusion," gurguole "crowd, mass"). Of persons, "sociable" first recorded 1789. Related: Gregariously; gregariousness.
And so "water" factors in again!! My Tou Sense Worth in the deciphering department: the inner twin world are reiterating the danger that will fall on the MacGregor's as well as others living in Florida ... one that will leave them crammed together on the highest trees and rooftops in a desperate means of trying to escape flood waters. Hey, I'm just the messenger hanging on to my own dear life ... not to mention others I hold dear. In case you've failed to realize the scope: the inner twin world ARE waging war against us-- our outer twin world, by generating the "timely" notable deaths (to name butt one).
- gurgle (v.) .. . , in reference to water over stones, etc., is first recorded 1713.
- gargle (v.) 1520s, from Middle French gargouiller "to gurgle, bubble" (14c.), from Old French gargole "throat, waterspout," which is perhaps from garg-, imitative of throat sounds, + *goule, dialect word for "mouth," from Latin gula "throat."