Synchromysticism

" Synchromysticism:
The art of realizing meaningful coincidence in the seemingly mundane with mystical or esoteric significance."

- Jake Kotze

June 14, 2017

A Tragic Love Story/Song That Had Buckley's Chance From the Get Go?

Tim Buckley, born February 14 (Valentine's Day), 1947
Everything in life can be connected it seems.
I just finished reading (Chris Knowles' good buddy) Gordon White's excellent book 'Star. Ships', which was featured as
Graham Hancock's 'book of the month' on Graham's website recently.
Didn't Bowie have weird looking eyes, too, by the way?-)
THE MAGICAL SIGNIFICANCE OF CAPTAIN JACK SPARROW...Continues
Star pirate? Paul is dead? 
I've been reading Chris Knowles' latest post about the
Tim Buckley/Larry Beckett song 'Song to the Siren' -
"I Always Felt There was a Prophecy of Death in That Song."
Funny thing is I'm also in the middle of reading Graham Hancock's fictional novel that the 'Vine of the Dead/Souls' asked him to write 'Entangled' and one of the main heroines of the story (you could say there are twin heroines in this story living 24, 000 years apart) loses both parents to a freak drowning accident in 'Snake River' and she meets her twin soul after the later ODs and has a near death experience and encounters a "blue angel".
And Graham's modern day heroine is named Leoni (as in Lioness) in 'Entangled'.
Entangled?
"The coroner's report stated that Tim Buckley died at 9:42pm on June 29, 1975, from "acute heroin/morphine and ethanol intoxication due to inhalation and ingestion of overdose""
The following statement was released from the Buckley estate:
Jeff Buckley's death was not "mysterious," related to drugs, alcohol, or suicide.
We have a police report, a medical examiner's report, and an eye witness to prove that it was an accidental drowning, and that Mr. Buckley was in a good frame of mind prior to the accident."
"One-time friend Elizabeth Fraser of the Cocteau Twins wrote lyrics to the Massive Attack song "Teardrop", thinking of Buckley's death, stating: "That was so weird ... I'd got letters out and I was thinking about him.
That song's kind of about him – that's how it feels to me anyway.""
"Chris Cornell's song "Wave Goodbye" (track #7) from his album
Euphoria Morning pays tribute to Jeff Buckley."
The heroes of this Graham Hancock story even drink coffee at Starbucks coffee shops in the novel.
Star Buckley's?!
"You've got Buckley's" is a saying that means that you have no chance.
"Buckley's improbable survival is believed by many Australians to be the source of the vernacular phrase "you've got Buckley's or none" (or simply "you've got Buckley's"), which means "no chance", or "it's as good as impossible""
William Buckley (1780 – 30 January 1856) was an English convict who was transported to Australia, escaped, was given up for dead.
His mother's name was Eliza Buckley.
Oddly enough, Hobart the Australian town that William Buckley died in is holding the annual 'Dark Mofo' winter festival and have a 'Siren Song' featured for the festival as well as a
naked swim in the river to cap the festival off.
No Dark Bloody Mofo for Me This Year
Chris Knowles writes in his post -
"Of course, the first test of the spirits comes through prophecy.
And from the very first moment
Elizabeth Fraser came into the public eye she seemed to prophesy a terrible event that revolved around an old 60s folk song that seems to have taken on a life of its own in the years since it first debuted.
And if you take all the apparent prophecies-- prophecies that fly around this story like wasps at your birthday barbecue--together, you come up with the name, place, time and manner that this story would reach its inevitable climax.
And it all seemed to unfold over a span of four decades.
"

Card #17 (2017?)
Hancock's Blue Angel?
Now I know a lot of you out there don't care about the Cocteau Twins or Jeff Buckley's music. And for a lot of you this might all be old news. I get that, it's totally fine by me. But the music isn't really the point of all this. The point is the story, this ancient archetypal myth playing out in real time, for whatever possible reason it may have other than the spirit world seems to have a dark sense of irony.
In true Secret Sun style, the 'Song to the Siren' made its worldwide debut in a very strange and unlikely venue.
It was first heard on the final episode of The Monkees TV show in 1968.
And as readers would probably expect by now, the episode dealt with aliens, mind control and black magic. 

Plus, Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band:
The episode begins with a sunrise scene as the boys awaken to the sounds of the Beatles’ “Good Morning Good Morning,” which was the first time the Beatles had allowed their music to be used in a non-Beatles arena.
The episode is, in short, about the evil Wizard Glick
(played by Rip Taylor) who is on a mission to control people’s minds via their television sets.
The airwaves beam out a hypnotic eye that is, well, hypnotizing its viewers, a not-so-subtle comment on the brain deadening effects of television.
Evil wizards using alien technology to take over the world?
Elisabeth Fraser (January 8, 1920 – May 5, 2005)
David Bowie (8 January 1947 – 10 January 2016)
Tim Buckley (February 14, 1947 – June 29, 1975)
Released 8 January 2016
When I was Googling the name Elizabeth Fraser and went to Wikipedia I was asked did I want the singer, swimmer or actress (although the actress spelled her name with an s, not a z), so I had a look at the actress and found out she was born on January 8th like David Bowie, but she also starred in The Monkees TV show in an episode where she played a judge.
Elisabeth Fraser the actress was also in a movie called
'The Glass Bottom Boat' with mermaid themes involved.
Elisabeth Fraser was also in a movie called 'A Patch of Blue' about a blind girl named Elizabeth.
"The film's creators also made a short about Hartman's selection to play the starring role.
The short, called "A Cinderella Named Elizabeth," focuses on her status as an unknown actress from the middle America town of Youngstown, Ohio, and includes segments from her screen test and associated "personality test", in which the actress is filmed while being herself and answering questions about everyday topics such as her taste in clothing."
Shelley Winters who was famous for playing a drowning passenger in 'The Poseidon Adventure' was also in
'A Patch of Blue' with Elisabeth Fraser.
Oddly enough, the evil spirit in Graham's book 'Entangled' is named Sulpa/Jack.
I guess we all like a good story, especially when it is attached to a popular song/singer/star, or fate.

2 comments:

Dennis said...

Damn dude you must have a super computer to come up all these synchs day after day. AI? You sure do an incredible amount of research every freaking day. Your data base is amazing, as well as your synchs! 87

Brizdaz (Darren) said...

Not really Dennis.
I just Google and synch and read a lot of books at the right time it would seem.