Basic Slavemaster Propaganda Techniques

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Basic Slavemaster Propaganda Techniques

What are their core principles?

By Virginia McClaughry


The best expression of the most core techniques of your average slavemaster, are the Toynbee/Cecil method of manipulating public opinion which is always adjusted for different “publics” dependingly.

This is Arnold Toynbee.

Arnold Toynbee

Toynbee was born in 1852 and died very young, at the age of 31, in 1883.

Alternate history writer Carroll Quigley, once wrote that Toynbee could be regarded as the founder of “the method” used especially in the Cecil Rhodes inspired Round Table Groups and in the Royal Institute of International Affairs (RIIA).

Just to be clear which Toynbee we are talking about – Arnold Toynbee was the uncle, via his brother Harry Valpy Toynbee, of the later universal historian Arnold Joseph Toynbee (1889–1975); with whom he is often confused.

A book of his writings was published posthumously, in 1884, one year after his death. There is only one place online that I found has the edition of Toynbee’s Lectures that carries Jowett’s preface – later editions removed it – and that is at the Internet Archive, here.

Page xvii of this book, A Memoir, was written May 16, 1884 by Benjamin Jowett, a former Master of Balliol, (a particular college at Oxford University). In this preface to the 1884 edition of Toynbee’s Lectures on the Industrial Revolution, Jowett gives Toynbee’s method of accomplishing “social change” as follows:

He would gather his friends around him; they would form an organization; they would work on quietly for a time, some at Oxford, some in London; they would prepare themselves in different parts of the subject until they were ready to strike in public.

So the method put more simply is:

1. Gather up some impressionable people and have at least one junior (or senior) slavemaster present, then begin discussing what the “plan” is.

2. Name it a “study group” or “society” or “league” or “church” or whatever, and then keep it under the radar while you get everybody prepared in their various subject areas.

3. Utilize outside people to bring you information needed – both covert and overt collection methods.

4. When all is ready – launch the plan into the public.

Step 4 has some particular methods and guidelines, some of which cross over into the next core tactic of their propaganda efforts – the broader and more senior Slavemasters view.


The Cecil Bloc

We have elsewhere discussed what the Cecil Bloc nickname represents – basically it is referring to the “Great Plan” begun by members of the Cecil family in the reign of Queen Elizabeth, coming all the way down the line to the present.

The Toynbee method is more of a, shall we say, localized or more focused group that works on a particular point of the Great Plan.

If you read more of the Memoir by Jowett, it reveals something interesting in regards to another part of their strategy. That of creating worsening conditions in order to “force” a society to change and conform to a method of “self-rule”, that is really nothing of the kind.

Keep that in mind in regards to these “plans” for social change.

Overall though, proper public launch (in their mind) pf any of these kind of plans could only be done with support from a higher level, and that’s where this senior core tactic comes in. It consists of three main parts.

(a) a triple-front penetration in politics, education, and journalism;

(b) the recruitment of men of ability (chiefly from All Souls/Oxford) and the linking of these men to the Cecil Bloc by matrimonial alliances and by gratitude for titles and positions of power; and

(c) the influencing of public policy by placing members of the Cecil Bloc in positions of power shielded as much as possible from public attention.

By the interaction of these various branches on one another, the influence of each branch was increased through a process of mutual reinforcement.

This apparent unanimity is very important because it is specifically designed to create:

The illusion of the influence of a single Truth.

It was really the result of the existence of a single group.

An example of how to interact the branches together, back in the late 1800’s and the first half of the 1900’s say, would go like this.

A statesman/politician (who is a member of the Group) announces a policy.

Meanwhile, at approximately the same time, the Royal Institute of International Affairs publishes a study on the subject, and an Oxford don, a Fellow of All Souls (also a member of the Group) also publishes a book on the subject (probably through an allied to the group publishing house).

Then, we have the statesman/politician’s policy get subjected to critical analysis and final approval in a “leader” in The Times (or other suitable paper)

The two books are reviewed (in a single review) in The Times Literary Supplement (or other similar paper)

Normally, the “leader” story and the review itself are done anonymously, but this was expanded to using both pseudonyms and other writers to front a piece of writing that was actually written by members of the group.

The Cecil tactic of converging branches to create the illusion of a “single truth’ often also had an additional step of that an anonymous article in The Round Table (or something similarly authoritarian in more modern times) would “strongly” advocate the same policy.

All of this could be done in reverse to try and ‘kill’ an idea, policy, subject matter or book that the Slavemasters did not want to gain any influence.

Methods used were the same.

For example, a cutting editorial or an unfriendly book review, followed by a suffocating blanket of silence and neglect.

Today, this has been expanded to include “independent views” spoken out from “multiple sources” attacking a person or idea that the Slavemasters are worried about the possible influence of. On the internet? This would mean the use of sockpuppets and false identities operating on forums, blogs, twitter, facebook and so on.

If there was a particular person that the slavemasters had picked (and groomed) to be a front man for one of their ideas that they wanted spread – they also worked the same way there.

There would be the requisite behind the scenes studying, planning and choosing first, then when ready?

First – draw attention to him or here and get them being talked about and known. A good example of this is Correa Moylan Walsh, he was specifically chosen to present ideas that the slavemasters wanted to see both spread around and used by their underlings. But to get him into the public eye, they had to get him known. So, he quite literally appeared out of nowhere with an economic math-type book – now that’s them in action.  For more about what happened there, please see Inside the Mind of a Slavemaster.

Take Courtlandt Palmer’s Nineteenth Century Club – also exactly along these same lines. It would not only plan “organizations” to form and such, but it also did  “book reviews” and “discussions on literature and art”  as a sort of local command post (in New York City) for deciding which books to “push” and which ones to “kill”. (for more on Palmer see Evolution not Revolution)


These Cecil Bloc points form the most important core tactics to understand.


You can see how even the Toynbee Method actually was just a reflection, or checklist from this main tactic.

If you look at it, you can also see how this same basic strategy simply became updated by the use of more modern mediums – but it’s core has remained the same.

There are a couple of other tactics that fall beneath the overall core ones. They deserve their own descriptions because of both their importance, and the fact that they get used so much.

Controlled Opposition…

Controlled opposition, is one of the key sub-tactics of the Cecil Bloc – coming under the “kill it” category.

Controlled Opposition, in my opinion,  is best described by two authors – one, more modern and the other, a former British Prime Minister.


“But that’s the way spooks play their games. If there’s going to be a social movement against whatever you’re doing, it’s best if you secretly create and orchestrate that movement against yourself right away so that it never does any unintended damage to your personal fortunes.”Steven Hager

 No Government can be long secure without a formidable Opposition. It reduces their supporters to that tractable number which can be managed by the joint influences of fruition and hope. It offers vengeance to the discontented, and distinction to the ambitious; and employs the energies of aspiring spirits, who otherwise may prove traitors in a division or assassins in a debate.

Book II  of Coningsby, or The New Generation, 1844; Quotes by Benjamin Disraeli, a later Prime Minister of Britain.
The whole book is also available at Project Gutenberg.

Particularly that last one, the first line, is coming out of one of the British Slavemasters core tenets that War is Good. War is beneficial. War is necessary to the progress of “civilization”.We love War
sayeth the Slavemaster



And that’s where we run into that author I mentioned, Correa Moylan Walsh. He delivered perhaps one of the most unknown but most clear glimpses into the mind of a Slavemaster, in his book The Climax of Civilisation published in 1917. See Inside the Mind of a Slavemaster for much more information and an analysis of the book.

Here is just one priceless quote –

.. advance in civilisation has rested on something else than collaboration, at least than friendly collaboration.

…This is strife, contention, competition.

War, in other words.

[War] It serves the purpose of spurring on to greater effort not only by the sentiment of emulation, because of the dislike of being surpassed, but by the actual need of exerting all one’s energies to avoid being subdued.

Also it kills off those who lag too far behind, some times directly, generally at least indirectly.

Strife is thus the weeder-out of the weak and unfit.

War is good, see?

Now look again at what Benjamin Disraeli said – and I think you’ll more fully get what he means now.

No Government can be long secure without a formidable Opposition. It reduces their supporters to that tractable number which can be managed by the joint influences of fruition and hope. It offers vengeance to the discontented, and distinction to the ambitious; and employs the energies of aspiring spirits, who otherwise may prove traitors in a division or assassins in a debate.

Book II  of Coningsby, or The New Generation, 1844; Quotes by Benjamin Disraeli, a later Prime Minister of Britain.
The whole book is also available at Project Gutenberg.

If you really understand this tactic, you’ll know why they always seem to create these supposedly “attacking them” groups – but they are almost always spurious strawmen scenarios created to steer people’s attack away from where they should go.

Under the books and writings tactic – there are a couple of very important sub-tactics that get used over and over and over again to the tune of the last four hundred years at least.


The Fairy Tale tactic –

The fairy tale tactic goes back into the 1800’s, when it really came into use by the British slavemasters. It was a way for them to try and get around people knowing that they were actually being propagandized to.

I call it the first real use of written mass-produced fiction as propaganda.

Under that would also come any kind of fiction be it science-fiction or otherwise.

How this works for getting their ideas out where they want them is that:

they choose the author and;

publish them (first hurdle for most authors) and then;

heavily promote their book (which hardly any authors get) and then;

give controversial reviews from “all over the place” –

all done in concert to bring attention broadly to these books that are what THEY want you to see.

Invariably, and I know what I’m talking about as I have been a voracious (and very fast) reader since I was first able to read, invariably these books that you and other people somehow “know of” by one way or another, always contain their preferred propaganda in them.

It’s actually just amazing to see, once you know what to look for.

I mean it’s REALLY bad!

I’m not talking the “Grapes of Wrath” or something like that – that’s obviously propaganda. I’m talking all the way “down” at the silly, cheesy (and easy to read) romance novel level, for example.

There you are, reading along, and smack-dab in the middle of the love scene will be some damn psychological angle that women (or men, depending) are supposed to have to be more “hip” and enlightened or whatever! Worse, then, invariably, you’ll be subjected to some sort of story-line where the characters have a “realization” about this, and pages will commence about their struggles and travails before finally changing their tune – and conforming to the obligatory propaganda of “right living” – and then all living happily ever after. Makes me ill just thinking about it!

I’ll probably do a separate article on just that tactic – the Fairy Tale tactic – at some point because it’s really quite fascinating how much it has been used.


The Declamatio Tactic –

Moving on into the “serious” books that contain ideas the Slavemasters want you to have, this would include Philosophy, Religion, History, and any kind of -ism you could imagine.

Sadly, I have to report that the great bulk of these are just about all Declamatio in one way or another. They either are the outright start of one, or someone repeating one thinking it’s “truth” because Professor so-and-so, or Moses wrote it.

Declamatio is a term that I first came across in relation to Pythagoras – an alleged ancient Greek Thinker.

It was part of an article about Pythagoras –

Pythagoras, was a creation of a group of people calling themselves the Pythagoreans, who alleged that this was as per Plato, who is alleged to be a student of Pythagoras.

As an overview of this article, what you have here is a Lord of the Rings story, medieval style. If any readers are familiar with J.R. Tolkien’s Lord of the Rings trilogy, then you may also know that there were additional books expanding on the fictional history, lineage, geography, language etc. etc. of the “world” encapsulated in the Lord of the Rings story.

This is exactly what is going on with the so-called “Greek Thinkers”, of which we constantly get such ballyhooing about.

It is a created, fictional version of a “world”, complete with characters, biographies of characters, inter-relationships, geography, deities, etc. etc., just like the fictional world of the Lord of the Rings.

The article continued on with some interesting ideas and expose’s, and then I came across the term Declamatio.

The part I was reading started out highlighting how none of these Greek philosophers (that are supposedly so famous) ever put anything in writing.

In 1877, The Royal Masonic Cycloepædia of History, Rites, Symbolism, and Biography, was compiled and edited by Kenneth R. H. Mackenzie (who called himself Cryptonymous).

He was a Theosophist, he was a friend of Samuel Mathers (future founder of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn),

Mackenzie, prior to 1874, claimed that he was “in contact, with six adepts of the Hermetic Brotherhood of Egypt” and he founded The Society of Eight, to which he only admitted “master” occultists.

In his book p 731, (articles Theosophical Society of New York and Theosophy), Mackenzie says:

It is a noticeable fact that neither Zoroaster, Buddha, Orpheus, Pythagoras, Confucius, Socrates, nor Ammonius Saccas, committed anything to writing.

The reason for it is obvious. Theosophy is a double-edged weapon and unfit for the ignorant or the selfish. Like every ancient philosophy it has its votaries among the moderns; but, until late in our own days, its disciples were few in numbers, and of the most various sects and opinions.

…Entirely speculative, and founding no school, they have still exercised a silent influence upon philosophy; and no doubt, when the time arrives, many ideas thus silently propounded may yet give new directions to human thought.

How interesting! I agree with the point that perhaps the reason Pythagoras etc. never “committed anything to writing” is because he never existed.

I also loved how Mackenzie tries to get around this but acting like anyone who cares about that minor little detail is “ignorant and selfish.

The fact that he’s helping to spread a lie as to these people ever existing, tends to make that be just a little bit of the pot calling the kettle black, wouldn’t you say?

And then there’s the term itself – Declamatio.

It means – adopting the persona of an ancient figure was a long established rhetorical device (known as declamatio).

This means that these scholarly books are actually a special kind of Fairy Tale. Like kids who dress up and play pirates, some British propagandists got together with some other like-minded propagandists and played Greek Scholar, or Moses, or…you get the idea, and wrote whole books and histories and cross-checked and filed them and drew pictures and maps and just wow.

Now that’s propaganda.

These are FORGERIES, in other words, even though there are quite a few scholars who try to get around why this stuff is all backdated like it is, like I just showed you that Mckenzie did.

It’s funny to read what so-called “scholars” try to dream up to explain why this is all ok to do.

For example, this one talks about how a declamatio is much less of a forgery. Is that kind of like trying to say someone is much less dead as opposed to more dead? (giggle) How ridiculous is this –

Such works, [declamatio] therefore, are much less a forgery in the modern sense than an acknowledgement of reception and transmission, namely, a kind of coded recognition that the resonances of any sacred undertaking are intertextual, bringing the diachronic structures of time and space together in a synchronic way, and that this theological teaching, at least, is dialectically received from another. And such an author does not claim to be an innovator, but rather a communicator of a tradition.

Ah! A Communicator of a tradition – it’s all clear to me now. A tradition of what – lieing to us? Great. That’s just wonderful.

I know it’s gonna rock your boat to have to realize that you’ve been being lied to on a much grander scale than you ever thought of before – but that’s ok. Wouldn’t you rather know what history really was?

I’ll bet it’s a MUCH better story than these lies and declamatios – it always is.

You know, Thomas Jefferson just cracks me up. Did you know that even he knew that what the Brits were shoving down everyone’s throats as the “classics” were…rather spurious?

He was writing about that various anglophiles and other agenda’d people were trying to say what America was doing was not a new idea, it was the old Greek Philosophy. Thomas Jefferson’s answer to that was just classic –

* * * The introduction of this new principle of representative democracy has rendered useless almost everything written before on the structure of government: and, in a great measure, relieves our regret, if the political writings of Aristotle, or of any other ancient, have been lost, or are unfaithfully rendered or explained to us.

Jefferson Cyclopedia p.51 (nbr 486)

What a great way of letting someone know that you know they are FOS on this Aristotle business – to say: “if the political writings of Aristotle, or of any other ancient, have been lost, or are unfaithfully rendered or explained to us.”

I think he was half-daring them to “find” a lost writing or something of Aristotle to try and prove their point – in other words, make a new declamatio to support their claim.

To think of declamatio properly – think of a sockpuppet called Aristotle, write down what he says and you’ll have it. There is a very real person controlling what it says, but “it” is obviously not a real person, and never will be no matter how much it says.

But you could have it say whatever you wanted – which happened to coincide with a lot of the British slavemaster views.


You could have any number of sockpuppets in a Declamatio “history” book – having all kinds of conversations, and wars and parties, and just whatever you wanted them to do.


But it doesn’t make it really real, and it certainly doesn’t make it TRUE.

I’ll probably write more on this topic as well, but if I had to throw together a list of what to look for when dealing with a Declamatio – I’d have to go with:

1. SEE it for yourself, whatever it is that is being back-dated or supposedly referenced, or quoted from.

Does it really exist? Is it really that old? Or are people just saying it is. I don’t care if it’s people with 15 PH’ds after their name, that’s actually one of the Cecil Bloc tactics remember? Get a professor to put out a book or critique one, etc. It means nothing.

2. WATCH THE LANGUAGE – sometimes that’s a dead giveaway. You get people trying to call something “humanism” for example, that’s eight hundred years ago when that word didn’t even exist. Also, sometimes the Declamatio writers screw up and use language that’s half a millennia after the supposed “ancient master” lived, when they are supposedly quoting them. Uh oh! Busted.

3. TRANSLATE it yourself. Take Sitchin’s materials, I can’t tell you how many times I’ve caught him mis-translating Sumerian tablets by even a cursory view of the primer on Sumerian at U of Penn.

4. WHO DO THE IDEAS PRESENTED SERVE – that’s a big one. The British slavemasters get caught a lot at that one. Take the Aristotle quote above – sounds a lot like British nobility set-up doesn’t it. That’s not a coincidence.

That should get you started.

So, now you have a basic outline of the core tactics of Slavemaster propaganda. I think you’ll be surprised how applicable they are – right up to today.


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