In the years when our childhood memories create consciousness pathways to other timelines, things learned that stir our soul for reasons unknown, there were two subjects I studied in middle school (junior high) that connected for me. One was the Hopi Civilization. The other was the Magna Carta and that period in history. If I didn't find human behavior so ridiculous throughout the various grid programs, I would have become a Social Studies High School teacher, but for the most part I found the evolution within the larger architectural design, too negative.
I further know that many historical inserts have been deleted, unknown to human consciousness at this level.
As a class project on the Hopi Civilization, my best friend, Sherry, and I got a large masonite board upon which we created clay replicas of the people and their homes. I was passionate about it. Life was not about prophecy, at that point in my life, but knowing there was something special about messages brought by this culture.
While studying the Magna Carta in the 1950's, I may have been a little girl sitting in a classroom, but my consciousness was in that part of that grid, experiencing vicariously, beyond that which my fellow students and teachers were discussing. Humanity would eternally quest for freedom, the ancient key, until at last it evolved beyond the experiment. This I understood as a child.
I remember King John. I remembered thinking the year 1215 was (36). I remember creation of this insert and how important it was to the movement of the program ... manifest destiny on the American continent. And now the Magna Carta has arrived here in the city for auction at Sotheby's in NYC this December, where two of my Jewish female clients work. This all seems connected to something more.
Magna Carta was originally written because of disagreements between Pope Innocent III, King John and the English barons about the rights of the King. Magna Carta required the king to renounce certain rights, respect certain legal procedures and accept that his will could be bound by the law. It explicitly protected certain rights of the king's subjects, whether free or fettered - most notably the right of Habeas Corpus, meaning that they had rights against unlawful imprisonment. Many clauses were renewed throughout the Middle Ages, and further during the Tudor and Stuart periods, and the 17th and 18th centuries. By the late 19th century most clauses in their original form had been repealed from English law.
There are a number of popular misconceptions about Magna Carta, such as that it was the first document to limit the power of an English king by law (it was not the first, and was partly based on the Charter of Liberties); that it in practice limited the power of the king (it mostly did not in the Middle Ages); and that it is a single static document (it is a variety of documents referred to under a common name).
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