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The Illuminati: Facts & Fiction

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Secret societies have both fascinated and frightened people for hundreds of years. Often the infamous Illuminati is mentioned as the core of conspiracies which span the globe. The Illuminati is actually a historical secret society which had goals of revolutions and world domination dating back to the 1770s. Since then, rumors and conspiracy theories involving the Illuminati Secret societies have both fascinated and frightened people for hundreds of years. Often the infamous Illuminati is mentioned as the core of conspiracies which span the globe. The Illuminati is actually a historical secret society which had goals of revolutions and world domination dating back to the 1770s. Since then, rumors and conspiracy theories involving the Illuminati continue to spread, sometimes finding their way into popular novels like Dan Brown's Angels & Demons and Hollywood movies like Lara Croft: Tomb Raider. More recently, music videos, award shows, and sporting events are said to be somehow connected. Some men have even come forward claiming to be former members, offering details of what they allege are the inner workings of the organization. When you sift through all of the information available on the subject, you may be surprised that the truth is stranger than fiction. In The Illuminati: Facts & Fiction, conspiracy and occult expert Mark Dice separates history from Hollywood and shows why tales of the secret society won't die. - Original Writings and Documents - Purported Texts - Freemasonry's Connections - The Georgia Guidestones - Alleged Victims and Defectors - Aliens and Reptillians - Activists and Eyewitnesses - Fictional Books - Fictional Films - TV references - Mainstream Media Manipulation - Documentary Films - The Music Industry - Rappers and Pop Stars - Pre-Illuminati Organizations - The Luciferian Doctrine - The Federal Reserve - Skull and Bones - The Bilderberg Group - Bohemian Grove - The Council on Foreign Relations - The Franklin Cover-up - Sex Magic - Election Fraud - The Necronomicon - The Secret Doctrine - Emerald Tablet - The Book of Thoth - The Book of Dzyan - The Report From Iron Mountain - Protocols of the Elders of Zion - The Holy Grail - MK-ULTRA Documents - The Satanic Bible - The Secret Doctrine - David Rockefeller's Memoirs - Memoirs Illustrating the History of Jacobinism - Secret Societies and Subversive Movements - Occult Theocrasy - Externalization of the Hierarchy - None Dare Call It Conspiracy - Magick: In Theory and Practice - Bloodlines of the Illuminati - The Lexicon of Freemasonry - Morals and Dogma - The Secret Teachings of All Ages - Myron Fagan - Edith Miller - Gary Allen - Abbe Barruel - Nesta Webster - Anthony J. Hilder - John Robison - Johnny Gosch - William Morgan - Chris Jones, former Bohemian Grove employee - Ted Gunderson former FBI Agent - John Todd - Bill Schnoebelen - Mike Warnke - Cathy O'Brien - Aleister Crowley - Alice Bailey - Benjamine Creme - William Cooper - Carol Quigley - Zeitgeist's Peter Joseph - Helena Blavatsky - Phil Schneider - Benjamin Fulford - Hal Turner, FBI informant - Manly P. Hall - Fritz Springmeier - Albert Pike - Anton LaVey - David Icke - And More By the author of The New World Order: Facts & Fiction


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Secret societies have both fascinated and frightened people for hundreds of years. Often the infamous Illuminati is mentioned as the core of conspiracies which span the globe. The Illuminati is actually a historical secret society which had goals of revolutions and world domination dating back to the 1770s. Since then, rumors and conspiracy theories involving the Illuminati Secret societies have both fascinated and frightened people for hundreds of years. Often the infamous Illuminati is mentioned as the core of conspiracies which span the globe. The Illuminati is actually a historical secret society which had goals of revolutions and world domination dating back to the 1770s. Since then, rumors and conspiracy theories involving the Illuminati continue to spread, sometimes finding their way into popular novels like Dan Brown's Angels & Demons and Hollywood movies like Lara Croft: Tomb Raider. More recently, music videos, award shows, and sporting events are said to be somehow connected. Some men have even come forward claiming to be former members, offering details of what they allege are the inner workings of the organization. When you sift through all of the information available on the subject, you may be surprised that the truth is stranger than fiction. In The Illuminati: Facts & Fiction, conspiracy and occult expert Mark Dice separates history from Hollywood and shows why tales of the secret society won't die. - Original Writings and Documents - Purported Texts - Freemasonry's Connections - The Georgia Guidestones - Alleged Victims and Defectors - Aliens and Reptillians - Activists and Eyewitnesses - Fictional Books - Fictional Films - TV references - Mainstream Media Manipulation - Documentary Films - The Music Industry - Rappers and Pop Stars - Pre-Illuminati Organizations - The Luciferian Doctrine - The Federal Reserve - Skull and Bones - The Bilderberg Group - Bohemian Grove - The Council on Foreign Relations - The Franklin Cover-up - Sex Magic - Election Fraud - The Necronomicon - The Secret Doctrine - Emerald Tablet - The Book of Thoth - The Book of Dzyan - The Report From Iron Mountain - Protocols of the Elders of Zion - The Holy Grail - MK-ULTRA Documents - The Satanic Bible - The Secret Doctrine - David Rockefeller's Memoirs - Memoirs Illustrating the History of Jacobinism - Secret Societies and Subversive Movements - Occult Theocrasy - Externalization of the Hierarchy - None Dare Call It Conspiracy - Magick: In Theory and Practice - Bloodlines of the Illuminati - The Lexicon of Freemasonry - Morals and Dogma - The Secret Teachings of All Ages - Myron Fagan - Edith Miller - Gary Allen - Abbe Barruel - Nesta Webster - Anthony J. Hilder - John Robison - Johnny Gosch - William Morgan - Chris Jones, former Bohemian Grove employee - Ted Gunderson former FBI Agent - John Todd - Bill Schnoebelen - Mike Warnke - Cathy O'Brien - Aleister Crowley - Alice Bailey - Benjamine Creme - William Cooper - Carol Quigley - Zeitgeist's Peter Joseph - Helena Blavatsky - Phil Schneider - Benjamin Fulford - Hal Turner, FBI informant - Manly P. Hall - Fritz Springmeier - Albert Pike - Anton LaVey - David Icke - And More By the author of The New World Order: Facts & Fiction

30 review for The Illuminati: Facts & Fiction

  1. 4 out of 5

    Veronique Palmer

    He spends too much time trying to discredit other sources of Illuminati information and telling us they're fake. He should rather have just focused on the facts of the Illuminati themselves. It makes me question how much of his research is disinformation when he constantly accuses other people of doing that. There is also way too much religious dogma for me. Some information contained in this book is bone-chilling for sure, but it gets hard to separate the hard facts from the waffle and He spends too much time trying to discredit other sources of Illuminati information and telling us they're fake. He should rather have just focused on the facts of the Illuminati themselves. It makes me question how much of his research is disinformation when he constantly accuses other people of doing that. There is also way too much religious dogma for me. Some information contained in this book is bone-chilling for sure, but it gets hard to separate the hard facts from the waffle and religion. Some facts do tie in to other research I've done though. I'm trying one more of his books to see if it's easier to digest, but so far, I'm not a fan.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Lanie

    The title poses a question, but Mr Dice knows the answer. Not only does he know that they are fact, but he knows which facts are true and which are disinformation, spread by those pesky Illuminati guys and their media trained puppets as they prepare the way for the Lucifarian New World Order, (less people, less religion, less hard cash). To be fair Mr Dice gives a fair enough overview of current conspiracy theory, from Robison's Proofs of a Conspiracy (1798) to the present day where the illuminati The title poses a question, but Mr Dice knows the answer. Not only does he know that they are fact, but he knows which facts are true and which are disinformation, spread by those pesky Illuminati guys and their media trained puppets as they prepare the way for the Lucifarian New World Order, (less people, less religion, less hard cash). To be fair Mr Dice gives a fair enough overview of current conspiracy theory, from Robison's Proofs of a Conspiracy (1798) to the present day where the illuminati are 'hidden in plain sight' in The Simpsons. The author is very clear that he is approaching this from a Christian perspective. However, he does not labour the point and seems to try his best to give a balanced and considered opinion. The book is poorly structured, it rambles about through space and time, and is sometimes repetitive. But there are some thought provoking ideas in here. Mr Dice suggests that we look them up on the internet. Especially, I believe, on his own site.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Jessica

    Definitely something that everyone needs to read, no matter what country you live in. I really enjoyed reading the details behind the Illuminati and Freemasons and many details I didn't know. I agree with this author on mostly everything, though I know that may not be the most popular opinion. I will be looking up Resistance Manifesto by him as well. My only negative comment is that I'm pretty sure this book had absolutely NO editing or proofreading. There were so many blatant misspellings that Definitely something that everyone needs to read, no matter what country you live in. I really enjoyed reading the details behind the Illuminati and Freemasons and many details I didn't know. I agree with this author on mostly everything, though I know that may not be the most popular opinion. I will be looking up Resistance Manifesto by him as well. My only negative comment is that I'm pretty sure this book had absolutely NO editing or proofreading. There were so many blatant misspellings that were obviously not typos (dialog instead of dialogue, etc) and even many celebrity names were misspelled, like Sean "Colmes" instead of Combs. A simple Google search could have corrected these and it did irk me throughout the book.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Eduard Kutscher

    I will be short. If you are a millionaire and you do not know for what you should spend your money, than buy this book. Otherwise keep the money. This book is a crap. It's full of fairy tales, lies, bull s%its etc. I am not saying there are no secret societies, I am just saying that this book is a rubbish with no information value at all. If you are really a millionaire, or you want to read about movies, books, song where its authors once mentioned the word "illumanati" (in various forms) go and I will be short. If you are a millionaire and you do not know for what you should spend your money, than buy this book. Otherwise keep the money. This book is a crap. It's full of fairy tales, lies, bull s%its etc. I am not saying there are no secret societies, I am just saying that this book is a rubbish with no information value at all. If you are really a millionaire, or you want to read about movies, books, song where its authors once mentioned the word "illumanati" (in various forms) go and get this book (because all you will get is just a summary of book, movies, singers etc.).

  5. 5 out of 5

    Taif Ahmed

    This is probably the worst book I have ever read. This book is probably written for a dimwitted rednecks and people who will believe any crap they see on Infowars and the Internet

  6. 4 out of 5

    Sean

    It digs through a lot of these texts so you don't have to read them and does a good job telling you what he believes is real and what is fake. The writing is really dry though and you're left with more questions than answers by the end of it. Some really creepy stuff in here though and obviously interesting just by the nature of the work

  7. 5 out of 5

    Thomas Ryan

    Great book, it gets a little long with the examples of the Illuminati, but well researched and the explanation of the order is one of the best, very simple, black and white.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Joe Webb

    I don't often write a book a 1. But this one decidedly earned it.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Tara

    Spent more time on the web researching than actually reading the book.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Scott

    Before reading the book I was already aware of an historical organization that existed in Bavaria in 1776, founded by Adam Weishaupt, called the "Illuminati". It was discovered and outlawed in less than 10 years. In the present day, we hear the term Illuminati used to reference any group of elite members or any organization with the power to influence world events. I was curious to discover if there were any facts that demonstrated that the Illuminati continues to exist today but after reading Before reading the book I was already aware of an historical organization that existed in Bavaria in 1776, founded by Adam Weishaupt, called the "Illuminati". It was discovered and outlawed in less than 10 years. In the present day, we hear the term Illuminati used to reference any group of elite members or any organization with the power to influence world events. I was curious to discover if there were any facts that demonstrated that the Illuminati continues to exist today but after reading the book it seems that it does not. However, the philosophy and doctrines continue to be used. I like this analogy, what if Thomas Edison never invented the light bulb? Would we all be sitting around today, reading by candle light? No. It was a good idea and if one man didn’t invent it, another man would have eventually. Adam Weishaupt’s plans may not have been executed to completion by him but it doesn’t mean that others wouldn’t try. When The Protocols of the Elders of Zion were "discovered" in 1905 they were used to inflame hate against the Jewish people. They have been exposed as a fraud and that the authorship was falsely attributed to Zionists, however they do contain diabolical plans which outline a plan for world domination. It seems to me that these plans have been and are being executed. They describe the need to control the banking system, the media, and political institutions in order to obtain these goals. The Bank of Canada is no longer used to fund large infrastructure projects (we borrow from foreign corporations), the United States operates under the privately owned Federal Reserve, the vast majority of global media corporations are owned by a handful of men, and in the United States they have a two party system where both sides are owned by the same interests through legalized bribery. Consider the 2004 presidential election where both John Kerry and George W. Bush were facing off against each other for the presidency, and both are members of the ultra-elite Skull & Bones society. Both "Bonesmen" had vowed to further the agenda of the organization so it didn’t matter which party won the election, the Skull & Bones would win no matter what. It seems reasonable to assume they also have control over the media because of a Fox News interview on June 19, 2004 where Kris Milligan was the guest. The producers probably thought it would be an interesting segment and would present Skull and Bones as nothing more than a college fraternity for the elite, but as soon as Milligan mentioned the clubs involvement in narcotics trafficking, he was cut off and the segment ended. Before being cut off he managed to mention the inordinate number of members who end up in the intelligence community and the family groups that have been involved in drug running since the early 1800s. The founder of Skull and Bones was William Huntington Russell and his family business was Russell and Company, which was America’s largest opium smuggler, the third largest in the world… HOST: "Well, unfortunately, we’re out of time…" I was also already familiar with MK ULTRA, Dr. Frank Olson’s suicide, and Manchurian Candidate style experiments but I hadn’t heard of Morse Allen’s experiment. His "victim" was a secretary whom he put into a deep trance and told to keep sleeping until he ordered otherwise. He then hypnotized a second secretary and told her that if should not wake up her friend, "her rage would be so great that she would not hesitate to kill." Allen left a pistol nearby, which the secretary had no way of knowing it was unloaded. Even though she had earlier expressed a fear of firearms of any kind, she picked up the gun and "shot" her sleeping friend. After Allen brought the "killer" out of her trance, she had apparent amnesia of the event, denying she would ever shoot anyone. I also recalled this experiment being referenced in the 1988 movie "Naked Gun". The book also revealed unbelievable testimony by MK ULTRA victims in 1995. Valerie Wolf had compiled and presented information from 40 therapists from across the country whose clients had reported being subjects in radiation and mind-control experiments. The consistency of people’s stories about the purpose of the mind-control and pain-induction techniques, such as electric shock, use of hallucinogens, sensory deprivation, hypnosis, dislocation of limbs and sexual abuse, is remarkable. The book also introduced some very good, logical and rational arguments. "Is it so hard to believe an organization of powerful men has made a pact with each other to secretly further their agendas? Is it that hard to design a self-perpetuating structure that would allow such an organization to continuously function regardless of who specifically occupies any one position at any given time? Is it that far-fetched to think that these individuals would purchase and control the mainstream media and use this powerful tool to further their goals?" And as a parallel, "One of the first reality shows ever created was called Survivor, which began airing in May of 2000. The show featured sixteen people who were put on an island and competed for one million dollars as each week a contestant was voted off the show by their fellow castaways. As the show went on, several people on the island would secretly make an agreement to help each other out at the at the expense of others who were not part of their agreement. The outsiders had no idea such an agreement was made, and if and when ill will fell upon them, they didn’t suspect anything other than bad luck. But unknown to them, they were a victim of a conspiracy. A victim of the workings of a secret society within the group of contestants." I really enjoyed reading this book.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Jonathan Hockey

    Full of useful information. A sober assessment of what the extent of an elite secret society of people ruling over society may be. Great for reference and as a basis for more detailed study.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Dorie

    Very eye opening and insightful look into the crux of the illuminati. It was interesting but the focus was religion, more than anything else. And I was hoping for more.....not bad tho, as an overview.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Bryson

    Kindle edition review: Let me start by saying that this book needs to be edited. There are a lot of typos and there are entire chapters that appear in large bold face type as well as at random points in the book, which made it really hard to read at times. Overall, I really appreciate Mark Dice and what he does to wake people up to important truths about how Satan is using organized evil to destroy the earth and its inhabitants. I also appreciate the testimony of Jesus that he bears often, Kindle edition review: Let me start by saying that this book needs to be edited. There are a lot of typos and there are entire chapters that appear in large bold face type as well as at random points in the book, which made it really hard to read at times. Overall, I really appreciate Mark Dice and what he does to wake people up to important truths about how Satan is using organized evil to destroy the earth and its inhabitants. I also appreciate the testimony of Jesus that he bears often, therefore it is extremely sad that Mark has fallen into that pit that some Christians fall into by studying The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints from a distance by consuming lies and misconceptions that come from anti-Mormon sources (sources antagonistic to the LDS Church). Mark references a chapter on "Mormons" from the book Occult Theocrasy that is a pathetic excuse for anti-Mormon literature. Part of the information came from an old Encyclopedia Britannica that was filled with invective about Joseph Smith and his family. There were other parts that were completely inaccurate and ridiculous. Mark admits that not all Freemasons are "evil" but labels Mormonism as a Luciferian organisation partly because "Joseph Smith was a Mason" (even though Mark reports he was kicked out of their fraternity.) Mark calls the Book of Mormon fraudulent, though it is obvious that he has never read it or prayed to the God he trusts in, to validate its authenticity. If he had, Mark would have found an amazing wealth of scriptural information that would aid him in his conclusions about secret societies, worldwide gangsterism and how Satan spreads his murderous oaths among men as well as dire warnings about where we as a nation and the world are heading. Mark foolishly attempts to describe a 14 million member worldwide religion centered on Christ as a "cult" which is just not honest. And if Mark feels that way because Latter-Day Saints deeply revere Joseph Smith, then I guess he would call the Children of Israel a Moses worshipping cult as well. Mark encourages his readers to watch an important documentary called DNA vs. The Book of Mormon..while they are at it watch the DVD DNA Evidence for Book of Mormon Geography. Mark defines Mormons as claiming that they are the only "true" Christians. While Mormons claim to be the only church on earth with the Priesthood authority and they claim to be the actual Church of Jesus Christ restored in Latter-Days, the LDS church does not promote the idea that they are the only "true" Christians. However one thing for certain is that Mark is claiming that The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints in NOT Christian. What an error he is making in that judgement and in excluding such a large group of people that he could be waking up to worldwide secret combinations and Constitutional responsibility. Mark says he has an open mind and shows himself a capable researcher so it must be fear that keeps him from the truth and progressing further in the gospel of Jesus Christ. Whatever the problem is, it is clear that Mark is not looking for the genuine article in a sea of counterfeits and has thrown the baby out with the bathwater. He has so badly poisoned the well that I cannot recommend this book to friends or family. The second they see the lies and inaccuracies about "Mormons" they will question what if anything he is saying is actually correct. Mark's "Resistance" movement should more aptly be called the "Resistance of Christ". Think for yourself. Research for yourself from good and credible source material. Have an open mind and seek for "ALL" truth and fight tyranny in all its forms.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Patrik

    This book is problematic. The further I got, the worse the book became. I like looking at alternative hypotheses, histories or explanations, but they need to be properly substantiated. For every claim there has to be footnote to explain what the claim is based on. And this book doesn't do that. Just saying, "It's this way and that's the way it is" is worthless. Sniggering at other authors doesn't help either, Mark, if you want to be taken seriously. It's ironic (and I'm using the word in it's This book is problematic. The further I got, the worse the book became. I like looking at alternative hypotheses, histories or explanations, but they need to be properly substantiated. For every claim there has to be footnote to explain what the claim is based on. And this book doesn't do that. Just saying, "It's this way and that's the way it is" is worthless. Sniggering at other authors doesn't help either, Mark, if you want to be taken seriously. It's ironic (and I'm using the word in it's correct meaning, not to mean what Dice *thinks* it does) that this book criticizes Dan Brown and his pulp fiction for drawing the Illuminati as fictional, when, in fact, it's probably as much damaging with it's "this is the truth and if you don't believe me, it's your problem" attitude. A good thing is that it contains a bibliography that can lead you to other, hopefully better sources. That's why I'm adding an extra star which leads to two in total.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Vanessa

    Don't waste your time or money on this book. Too much time is spent on him throwing out opinions, not really showing any evidence or significant events to back what he's saying. There are many grammar and spelling errors in this book which causes it to lose a lot of credibility in my mind. For example, at one point he talks about Sean "P. Diddy" Combs having a part in the Illuminati, but misspells his last name. I know the guy changes his stage name a lot, but his last name has NEVER been Don't waste your time or money on this book. Too much time is spent on him throwing out opinions, not really showing any evidence or significant events to back what he's saying. There are many grammar and spelling errors in this book which causes it to lose a lot of credibility in my mind. For example, at one point he talks about Sean "P. Diddy" Combs having a part in the Illuminati, but misspells his last name. I know the guy changes his stage name a lot, but his last name has NEVER been spelled Colmes. If you're going throw someone's name out there, you should probably check the spelling. He also mentions a band where he spells the name in the headline one way, then in the next sentence spells it another. Save your time on this one, there are other resources that are much more interesting and credible.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Renny Abraham

    This books gives you a lot of factual information on the Illuminati based on other sources like interviews, articles, book etc. It has a great first half introducing you to the Illuminati but gets boring and tedious in the second half. Sections on MK Ultra and accounts of people under MK Ultra were quite boring. The latter chapters seemed to be added on to just increase the length of the book. There are a lot of spelling errors in the book and the chapters does not look it is organized well. It This books gives you a lot of factual information on the Illuminati based on other sources like interviews, articles, book etc. It has a great first half introducing you to the Illuminati but gets boring and tedious in the second half. Sections on MK Ultra and accounts of people under MK Ultra were quite boring. The latter chapters seemed to be added on to just increase the length of the book. There are a lot of spelling errors in the book and the chapters does not look it is organized well. It could be considered as a good introduction to the Illuminati but I'm sure there are better books out there.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Victoria Mendez

    Fantastic book!! Very informative and written well. Thank you Mark for having the knowledge, courage and commitment to make this information available to the average Jane/Joe. These are scary times. Many of today's world/domestic events have a definite apocalyptic flavor. This information albeit sobering, effectively removes the veil. One must clearly see the encroaching danger if there is to be an appropriate defense. "Those who have eyes to see and ears to hear"

  18. 5 out of 5

    Recynd

    Not a bad overview of the different secret societies; however, the level of writing and the editing left something to be desired. IMHO, controversial books such as this one need to take particular care to back up their statements and fact check to avoid appearing amateur or schlocky. This book, while not awful by any means, doesn't quite hit the mark. The author's foxy, though, and that always counts for something.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Kevan

    While his Biblical leanings interfere with his proper understanding of esoteric symbolism, thereby clouding his interpretations of certain doctrines, his well-researched debunking of so-called Illuminati experts makes it worth the read. It is also worth mentioning that he covers a lot of ground on a number of different aspects of the topic.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Eva Asker

    The author is just rambling about antichrist, satanism e.t.c and is of course a conservative christian. I can imagine him being one of Marilyn Mansons teachers looking at barcodes and see evidence in the form 666 and saying it was the devils work. Save your money on this peace of crap if your not extremely in for a treat of conspirations from a paranoid!

  21. 4 out of 5

    Paula F. Wright

    Very intriguing read! The author of this book has really done his homework! He has a way with words & knows how to spin this very real & frightening tale. He truest has the gift of discernment!

  22. 4 out of 5

    John Chaffin

    Written as objectively as possible, I suppose, by someone with an unshakeable belief. Tough to follow, a lot of grammatical and spelling errors. Not what I was looking for at all, but as researched as could be reasonably expected, given the subject matter.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer Sievers

    It is a great book for those of you who are in to secret societies.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Lisa

    I still could not finish this book, it was interesting, but too slow a read for me... not sure if I'll ever try to finish it...

  25. 5 out of 5

    Tanzir Rafe

    too comprehensive.......boring...

  26. 4 out of 5

    Mustapha Al-Shihabi

  27. 4 out of 5

    Arun

  28. 4 out of 5

    Stephanie Apple

  29. 5 out of 5

    Jessica

  30. 4 out of 5

    Edgar Chacon

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