Loser makes good in Satanic cult — “Satan’s Children” from 1975

In this movie, Bobby is a loser who runs away from the abuse of his stepfather and step-sister, only to get raped by a bunch of men and left for dead. His troubles are only beginning, however, as he is discovered unconscious by the members of a Satanic cult. He must then prove his manhood by getting revenge on those who victimized him. He sells his soul to Satan and becomes instantly imbued with testicular fortitude, which enables him to do this. His reward is the girl of his dreams and the admiration of everyone in the cult.

This film illustrates the “social Darwinism” embraced by modern Satanists, who believe that anyone who is victimized is a should of lower evolution who is destined to lose. This is how Bobby is perceived by the leadership of the cult when he is first taken in by them. The head of the cult, Simon, (undoubtedly named after Simon Magus) “don’t like victims,” as it is explained. This is just like the words Aleister Crowley channeled in The Book of the Law.:

We have nothing with the outcast and the unfit: let them die in their misery. For they feel not. Compassion is the vice of kings: stamp down the wretched & the weak: this is the law of the strong: this is our law and the joy of the world.

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The Satanists plot to kill Bobby, and it is only by proving himself to Satan that he escapes this fate. He is then able to reunite with his Satanist lover, who has been buried up to her neck in sand by the other cult members.

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The whole film is on YouTube, where it is receiving very harsh reviews.

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“Can ye drink of the cup that I drink of? And be baptized with the baptism that I am baptized with?”

For seven centuries, the enigma of Baphomet has mystified both scholars and the general public. Did the Knights Templar really worship a demonic idol of that name? If so, what does the word mean? What is the origin of this figure? What was the nature of the rituals that the Templars performed in secret? What were their covert beliefs? And why, if the Templars initially described their idol as a mummified severed head, is this figure now represented as a hermaphrodite human with the head of a goat?

Authors Tracy R. Twyman and Alexander Rivera have dived head-first into the bottomless abyss of mystery and returned with some astounding wisdom to share. Here for the first time they reveal the genesis of these symbols, showing how they relate to the Witches’ Sabbath, traditions of Sufi Islam, alchemy, Gnosticism, cabalism, the teachings of Hermes Trismegistus, and so much more.

Learn why the Templars and their beloved severed head are frequently associated with John the Baptist, and how this connects to his student, Simon Magus. Discover the known facts about things like the Chinon Parchment, the Book of the Baptism of Fire, the Templar Abraxas seals, and newly-found documents which claim that the Templars discovered the real Temple of Solomon during a secret trip to Mecca.

Join Twyman and Rivera on this exciting adventure into the unknown. Immerse yourself in this knowledge, if your heart has the strength. It is certain that your mind will never be the same.