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Old March 27th, 2006 #1
brutus
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Default America is the jew’s Golem

Kwa = Golem

The jew has been crafting monsters to do his bidding for centuries. Note the terms used to describe the Golem and see the parallels in the lemming. Each lemming is a building-block of the Golem. The jew has used the TV to create his modern-day Golem.

The Golem

In Jewish folklore, a golem (גולם, sometimes [as in Yiddish] pronounced goilem) is an animated being which is crafted from inanimate material. In modern Hebrew the word golem denotes "fool", "silly", or even "stupid", "clue-less", and "dumb", and literally means "cocoon". The name appears to derive from the word gelem (גלם), which means "raw material".

Earliest stories

The earliest stories of golems date to early Judaism. Adam is described in the Talmud (Tractate Sanhedrin 38b) as initially created as a golem when his dust was "kneaded into a shapeless hunk". Like Adam (whose name literally means "red [clay],") all golems are created from mud. They were a creation of those who were very holy and close to God. A very holy person was one who strove to approach God, and in that pursuit would gain some of God's wisdom and power. One of these powers was the creation of life. No matter how holy a person became, however, the being they created would be but a shadow of one created by God.

Early on, the notion developed that the main disability of the golem was its inability to speak. In Sanhedrin 65b, it describes how Rabba created a golem using the Sefer Yetzirah. He sent the golem to Rabbi Zeira. Rabbi Zeira spoke to the golem, but he did not answer. Said Rabbi Zeira, "I see that you were created by one of our colleagues; return to your dust."
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Owning and activating golems

Having a golem servant was seen as the ultimate symbol of wisdom and holiness, and there are many tales of golems connected to prominent rabbis throughout the Middle Ages.

Other attributes of the golem were gradually added over time. In many tales the Golem is inscribed with magic or religious words that keep it animated. Writing one of the names of God on its forehead, a slip of paper attached to its forehead, or on a clay tablet under its tongue, or writing the word Emet (אמת, 'truth' in the Hebrew language) on its forehead are examples of such words. By erasing the first letter in Emet to form Meit (מת, 'death' in Hebrew) the golem could be deactivated.
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The classic narrative

The most famous golem narrative involves the Maharal of Prague, a 16th century rabbi. He is reported to have created a golem to defend the Prague ghetto from Anti-Semitic attacks. The story of the Golem first appeared in print in 1847 in a collection of Jewish tales entitled Galerie der Sippurim, published by Wolf Pascheles of Prague. About sixty years later, a fictional account was published by Yudl Rosenberg (1909). According to the legend, Golem could be made of clay from the banks of the Vltava river in Prague. Following the prescribed rituals, the Rabbi built the Golem and made him come to life by reciting special incantations in Hebrew. As Rabbi Loew's Golem grew bigger, he also became more violent and started killing people and spreading fear. Rabbi Loew was promised that the violence against the Jews would stop if the Golem was destroyed. The Rabbi agreed. To destroy the Golem, he rubbed out the first letter of the word "emet" from the golem's forehead to make the Hebrew word "met", meaning death. The existence of a golem is sometimes a mixed blessing. Golems are not intelligent - if commanded to perform a task, they will take the instructions perfectly literally.
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The hubris theme

In all Jewish kabbalistic descriptions of Golems, they are incapable of disobeying the one who created them, but in one version of the story, Rabbi Eliyahu of Chelm created a Golem that grew bigger and bigger until it tore the name of God from its forehead, whereupon it fell over its creator. The hubris theme in this version is similar to that in the stories of the monster of Frankenstein and of the broomstick in The Sorcerer's Apprentice. It remains a standard feature of golems in popular culture.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Golem

The jew creates the Golem to destroy his enemy
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Old March 27th, 2006 #2
JoeSixPack
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Quote:
Originally Posted by brutus
[B][I][SIZE="7"]a golem (גולם, sometimes [as in Yiddish] pronounced goilem)
Sounds to me like the root word is "goy". The jewSA is definately a golem in that respect - a bunch of goyim doing the bidding of the jews.

Of course not all non-jews are so compelled. Let's make this story a reality:
Quote:
but in one version of the story, Rabbi Eliyahu of Chelm created a Golem that grew bigger and bigger until it tore the name of God from its forehead, whereupon it fell over its creator.
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Old March 27th, 2006 #3
Mike in Denver
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Brutus,

It's not completely clear. Is this your work? If it is, I want a moderator to transfer all my reputation to you. You should have nine green bubbles by your name. This is first rate. If you discovered it, I'd like to know from where. Stunningly innovative thinking, or a great find. Either way, let us know.

Enkidu
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Old March 27th, 2006 #4
Bardamu
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Quote:
Other attributes of the golem were gradually added over time. In many tales the Golem is inscribed with magic or religious words that keep it animated. Writing one of the names of God on its forehead, a slip of paper attached to its forehead, ...
Nothing much creepier than Jews and their golems. Yesterday I was in a antique/junk store. I was basically trying to see if this particular woman was wearing a ring, and there was this annoying black lady who wouldn't shut up. I looked over at her and she was walking around with a piece of paper about the size of a receipt stuck to her forehead. Now I know, she was golem.
 
Old March 27th, 2006 #5
banjo_billy
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The Jews are the world's biggest liars and have built their reputations on lies, fables and deceits. The golem boogie man was first devised by the rabbis who had congregations that were not sufficiently submissive to the "power" of the rabbis or sufficiently cowed with the rabbi's "wisdom" and "learning".

At the yearly rabbinical meetings during the Polish merchantile festivals, the rabbis would discuss their problems and if they had sufficient need, a big and strong yeshiva student from a distant town and unknown to the "needy" rabbi's villagers would be placed on "loan" for the duration of the problematic situation.

At an appropriate time, after the rabbi had made sufficient and terrible threats against the intransegent Jews of his village or town, he would get a wagon and go alone to a secluded stream or river, allegedly to gather clay to make a golem. There, the yeshiva student would meet him, lay down in the wagon and the rabbi would cover him with clay so that he resembled a man-shaped dummy and then drive him back into town under the noses of the increasingly alarmed and thoroughly superstitious villagers.

Once the wagon was driven into the inner court of the rabbis house and the doors closed, the various loud incantations and loud chanting would begin. Soon thereafter, the rabbi would appear followed by a hulking and weird acting golem. If he talked or made any sound, his human reality would be revealed. And as the faithful servant of the rabbi, instantly doing his every order, the terror-striken villagers soon began to do likewise. If the rabbi wanted anyone beat up or heavy tasks accomplished, the golem jumped to the duty. Once the villagers were sufficiently deceived and cowed, the rabbi would make a big show of driving the golem back out of town to throw the "clay" back into the river. Or the golem would simply disappear (and return home smiling at the joke) and the rabbi would hide his original clay covering and clothes in the attic and under the most horrible imprecations and curses forbid anyone from every entering there.

And thus, the Golem of the Jews was created.
 
Old March 27th, 2006 #6
Contumacyman
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This is so very intriguing. I have to wonder - could the germnas have instituted some kind of "reverse golim" when they required jews to wear armbands with the jewish symbol (star of david)? I wonder if the german policy makers were aware of the golim concept - wouldn't that have been ironic?
 
Old March 28th, 2006 #7
Abzug Hoffman
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The version of the story I have, written by a famed Jew, says that the famed golem was created because the Jews were in trouble again for their usual murder of Christian children festivities.
 
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