Random Trilogy Snippets of Random Events That Lead to Climactic Events, Part One (from Battle of the Band)

Each of the three novels that make up The Prodigal Band Trilogy has at least one seemingly random or even somewhat meaningless event that would, likely at the conclusion of the novel, play a key role in the overall spiritual climax of the novel and the trilogy as a whole. The first snippet post in this topic comes from the first novel in the trilogy, Battle of the Band.

When I incorporated this event that just popped into my head, an event in Chapter Four that is somewhat based on the seemingly endless ‘war’ between British troops in Northern Ireland (aka Ulster) and the Irish Republican Army (IRA) that pretty much concluded in the late 90s (or just went underground so to speak), I figured, before creating the final version of the novel in 1995 for publication in 1996, that it was just some random novel event that would not have broader implications as to the novel’s climax. But what makes up this snippet set does indeed play a key role at the climactic event ending the novel; while suffering a mild heart attack and in a state of physical coma yet spiritually existing in a void where good vs. evil reigns, the prodigal band’s bassist, Keith, is visited by two deceased ‘gang brothers’ who deliver to the bassist a powerful message.

Before I get to the snippets, let’s review what this Northern Ireland conflict was about. It was mostly nationalistic what with Ireland having separated as a Republic in the early 1920s from the United Kingdom (of Great Britain and Ireland), but most Americans anyway were ‘told’ that it was mostly a Catholic vs. Protestant issue, which according to events summarized in this Wikipedia post, was not the main cause of the conflict. It wasn’t just Protestants that wanted to stay in the UK and it wasn’t just Catholics that wanted to join Ireland; mostly, it was nationalistic mixed with politics between the Irish Sinn Fein (Provisional IRA) and the Ulster pro-Britain political groups, while Catholics did tend to support the IRA and while Protestants tended to support the UK. The roots of this conflict go back to the early 1600s when mostly Scots from the southern portion of Scotland moved to northern Ireland and were given ‘plantation’ land rights, lands that may have been stolen from the native Irish (and these Scots eventually would make up what became known as the Scots-Irish, many of whom wound up in what would become the USA in the 1600s and 1700s as indentured servants (note: I am part Irish and part Scots-Irish, as well as part German). Oh, and I was once Catholic as well! Still, I didn’t really support one side or the other, for the most part. Starting in the late 1980s, both sides apparently tried to end the conflict, which didn’t end until the late 90s; cease-fires began to happen throughout the mid-90s.

Continue reading “Random Trilogy Snippets of Random Events That Lead to Climactic Events, Part One (from Battle of the Band)”

Random Trilogy Snippets, Part Four Extra: What Happened at AstroWorld Travis Scott Gig is a Reminder of Some Trilogy Events (Including a Deleted Scene From the Original Battle of the Band)

I was shocked to read a recent Vigilant Citizen post about a Travis Scott headliner concert at a place called Astroworld in Houston, Texas, where stampeding fans injured several others “mosh-pit style” and then other sinister events occurred later including the deaths of eight concert goers (but other estimates include at least a hundred others), folks in videos saying they can hardly breathe, and needle jabs by unknowns as some tried to help the victims…and as Travis Scott continued to perform. Kinda like what happened at Altamont, which I discussed in this post, as Mick Jagger continued to sing while Stones’ Hell’s Angels roadies committed dirty deeds during a performance (supposedly) of the Stones’ hit “Sympathy for the Devil.” A good video about this Astroworld event can be seen here, and a good written post about this can be read here. But leave it to Vigilant Citizen to cover events such as this. Too bad he didn’t reference Altamont!

And speaking of Altamont, that Stones gig was an inspiration for my The Prodigal Band Trilogy. In a previous snippet post is mentioned that a satanic-like ritual performed by the prodigal band Sound Unltd, which led to fans ritually chanting a Corionic chant and which later led to some teen fans, that had attended that San Antonio concert, murdering two four-year-old boys. I will again post a portion of that snippet, below.

Continue reading “Random Trilogy Snippets, Part Four Extra: What Happened at AstroWorld Travis Scott Gig is a Reminder of Some Trilogy Events (Including a Deleted Scene From the Original Battle of the Band)”

Thank You, WinterWatch! One of My Fave Sites Has Posted One of My “Truth About the Music Industry” Snippet Posts–“If Dead Rock Stars Could Talk” (Part One)

The news site WinterWatch,  which is run by Russ Winter and features two other writers, Thomas Muller and Torchy Blaine, as well as posts from various news sources, has now featured this site! In their menu at the top is featured the theme of “culture” and has posted many articles on the evils of the past and present-day music and pop culture entertainment industries. Along with Vigilant Citizen, WinterWatch is a must-go-to site for information about what is happening in the entertainment industries that the official narrative won’t touch.

Here is the link to the article they posted: 

The Truth About the (Music) ‘Industry’ Expounded in ‘The Prodigal Band Trilogy’ (Part Five) — ‘If Dead Rock Stars Could Talk’ (Part One)

And who knows? WinterWatch may post more of these snippets on their site. But this one post gives the details of actual rock star “suicides” or what I consider likely murders, because they went against the official narrative handed to them by their handlers and “industry owners.” They told and acted on the truth. Again, if dead rock stars could talk.

And a great big thanks to WinterWatch!

The Truth About the (Music) ‘Industry’ Expounded in The Prodigal Band Trilogy (Part Five)—If Dead Rock Stars Could Talk (Part One)

In the opening line of The Prodigal Band is this statement: “If dead rock stars could talk.”

It was uttered by a man called ‘Trenchcoat’ who partook in the attempt to murder, or at least do great harm, to the members of the prodigal band Sound Unltd, and he speaks the above opening line in Chapter One of the third novel in the trilogy. ‘Trenchcoat’ works for a secret society of assassins called ‘the Dark Web’ that does the bidding of the evil satanic group the Hellyons and also the evil secret society of elitists called the Novordo Club.

But instead of posting The Prodigal Band Trilogy snippets for now, I am posting actual truth about the possible fates of those in the music industry that went against the narrative that serves the rulers of this industry, including record label owners, parent company owners, handlers, venue owners, etc. Because the prodigal band Sound Unltd did serve the owners and the evil, but did begin turning toward industry truth after various tribulations, repenting in the end. The snippets about this will appear in the next post next week.

For now, I will provide some examples of this truth that there is a price to pay for going against the narrative, using several links to researched articles, some with videos.

This post will offer evidence that a number of rock stars (and not just rock stars by the way…the murders of rappers Biggie Smalls aka Notorious B.I.G and Tupak Shakur are clearly of evil intent relating to rival record companies…check this out in the link to Vigilant Citizen below) died under suspicious circumstances that while are considered ‘suicides’ are more likely murders. This includes members of the notorious “27 Club” (Jimi Hendrix, Jim Morrison, and Kurt Cobain) as well as Stephen Hutchence, Chris Cornell, Chester Bennington, and Avicii, who was a DJ…they ‘suicided’ by hanging from doorknobs.

The rest of this post tells why the ‘suicides’ are more likely punishments for the rockers’ desires to expose evil in the industry and in the corridors of the elites who rule this world, not just the ‘industry.’

Continue reading “The Truth About the (Music) ‘Industry’ Expounded in The Prodigal Band Trilogy (Part Five)—If Dead Rock Stars Could Talk (Part One)”

The Prodigal Band Trilogy Original Deleted Scenes, Part Seven

Welcome to the next episode in the ‘Deleted Scenes’ series of sections of the original trilogy novels that were not included in the three-books-in-one The Prodigal Band Trilogy. It has been a while since I have posted in this series as loved ones had come out for a visit. So here goes.

In this episode which gives more detail to a sinister event that happened on top of the burning of the band’s jet as it landed at a London Airport for an important meeting that never happened–it was a ruse to get the band to London so that even more nefarious events could happen, but didn’t (in Chapters Eleven, Twelve, and Thirteen)–the forces of evil tried another nefarious event to get even with the prodigal band for not toeing the evil line anymore, but instead siding with Good. The Evil couldn’t burn them in the jet, so instead it chose to burn them at home, so to speak.

Continue reading “The Prodigal Band Trilogy Original Deleted Scenes, Part Seven”

Snippets of The Prodigal Band Trilogy: Tragedy

Since this “snippet” series began with the genre category of Comedy, it is fitting that it ends with the category of Tragedy. Both are the hallmarks of theater that began in ancient Greece and are historically headlined by the immortal William Shakespeare.

When it comes to plays, NOBODY rivals Shakespeare! Tragedies IMHO are his magnum opus (especially MacBeth and Hamlet) but my favorite comedy character, theatrical or otherwise, is the ‘buffoon’ known as Falstaff, who appears in several of Shakespeare’s plays about various kings named Richard. Then there is Romeo and Juliet, which has inspired any number of spinoffs, one of my favorites being Adam Sandler’s You Don’t Mess with the Zohan, where an Israeli special ops agent takes on his main rival, The Phantom, a Palestinian “terrorist” leader with Hezbollah ties. But Zohan gets tired of that job and wants to be a hair-dresser. So he secretly moves to the US (after failing to take down Phantom) and becomes a hair-dresser. At a salon owned by Palestinian Dahlia, who turns out to be sister to the Phantom! They fall in love and marry–the Israeli-Palestinian “Romeo and Juliet”!

The greatest tragedy? When Hamlet ponders his existence using the immortal line, “To be or not to be, that is the question.” And then the rest of the soliloquy.

Continue reading “Snippets of The Prodigal Band Trilogy: Tragedy”

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