Beyonce Beyond Coincidence? A connection between “Fierce Queen B” and Baphomet’s “Ageio” game

I know I am supposed to care about the occult activity of Beyonce and her obnoxious husband. I don’t, although I have written a few words about one of her music videos in the past. However, I can’t ignore certain coincidences that came to my awareness after once again reviewing my video recordings of the seances that me and Brian Albert conducted in 2001 with Cain and Baphomet. In one of the sessions involving the topic of Ageio (the alleged ancient alchemical precursor to chess that commemorates the fall of Eden), we were told by Baphomet about the importance of a character called “FAERY QUEEN OF BETH.” Actually, he didn’t spell out “BETH,” but rather pointed to the Hebrew letter “Beth” that was written on the black Boaz pillar located on the left side of our Ouija board. See the video below:

“Beth” means “House” in Hebrew, and the character corresponds to the letter B in the Hebrew alphabet. Baphomet said that she was the “black queen” on the Ageio board. Later, he also told us about someone named “Feary,” apparently one of the fallen “Dohir kings” (as Cain and Baphomet called them) of the former empire of Eden. The spirits of the Dohir Kings are apparently somehow embedded within the Ageio board. Feary may be the most powerful or important of the Dohir Kings, as it was the first one mentioned to us, and the first one to also spontaneously introduce himself to us on the Ouija board. See the video below:

If “Feary” and the “Faery Queen of Beth” are the same character, that would be fitting, as the queen has always been the most powerful piece on the board in chess. As I described in my book Clock Shavings, the queen used to be called “Dame Fierce,” or “Fierce Dieu”:


The reference to a “FEARY QUEEN” makes much more sense to me now, as I have just read that the piece now known in chess as a “queen” was originally a “vizier.” The name was “farzin” in Persian,” “firz” in Arabic, “alferza” in Spanish, and “fierce” or “fierge” in French. In Russia they still call it the “ferz.” Writer Marylin Yalom has theorized that the piece morphed over time because of the influence of powerful European queens like Blanche of Castile, and the growing reverence for the Virgin Mary, the “Queen of Heaven.”

Formerly, the ferz could only move one square diagonally per turn, but now the queen is the most powerful piece on the board, able to move any number of squares in any direction. At one point in history, according to author H.J.R. Murray, she could even move at right angles like a knight. Yalom argues that this change took place after 1300 as it took on aspects of the “Fierce Dieu,” an image of the Virgin Mary as a powerful chess queen that was referenced in medieval poetry.


Now of course, much has been made about Beyonce’s altar ego, “Sasha Fierce,” which she sometimes performs under the guise of. She also calls herself “Queen B.” So has she been tapping into the same gnosis as I have, and, consciously or not, channeling the spirit of the “Fierce Queen B” of Ageio? I think it is likely to be connected on some subtle, spiritual level at least.

UPDATE: Check out Jamie Hanshaw’s excellent analysis of Beyonce and all of its connections to the above topics: Black Madonna, Nu-Isis & the Church of Bey.

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