The Trivium – How to Free Your Mind – Jan Irvin at the Free Your Mind conference – 04-10-11 [video]
April 17, 2011
This is my lecture on the foundations of mind control and freeing yourself through the trivium method of the classical 7 Liberal Arts.
For more information on the trivium method, please see http://www.triviumeducation.com
For other interviews, lectures and videos from Jan Irvin, please see http://www.gnosticmedia.com
For more from Tragedy & Hope, visit: http://www.tragedyandhope.com
The Free Your Mind Conference website is found at http://www.freeyourmindconference.com
Government vs. governmente:
The issue of seeing ment/mente as a suffix is a bit of a slap in the face because the only use of government is to control the mind. The mente is Latin for mind, like “meant”. Some try to confuse the ‘mente’ with the suffix ment, but, in the political sense, there is no application for governing (steering/controlling) others outside the human mind.
Many words have a suffix ment. However, in middle and old English government was “govern-mente”. See this Google book search:
The Oxford English dictionary (OED) defines government as: 1) The action of governing (see senses of the vb.). a.1.a The action of ruling; continuous exercise of authority over the action of subjects or inferiors; authoritative direction or regulation; control, rule.
2) The manner in which one’s action is governed. a.2.a In physical sense: Management of the limbs or body; movements, demeanour; also, habits of life, regimen. b.2.b In moral sense: Conduct, behaviour; becoming conduct, discretion.
Main Forms of the Latin word “mind”: Mens, Mentis Gender: Feminine Declension: Third Singular Plural Nominative Mens Mentes Genitive Mentis Mentum Dative Menti Mentibus Accusative Mentem Mentes Ablative Mente Mentibus Vocative Mens Mentes To control “the mind” is ablative singular, therefore, mente.
OED: [Com. WGer.: OE. mǽnan = OFris. mêna to signify, OS. mênian to intend, signify, make known (MLG., MDu. mênen, mod.Du. meenen), OHG. meinen to have in mind (hence also, to love), to intend, signify, make known, mention (MHG. and mod.G. meinen, now chiefly, to have in one’s mind, to hold or express an opinion); cf. the compounds, OS. gimênian to make known, OHG. gemeinen to proclaim, show forth, bimeinen to decree, destine, dedicate (whence bimeinida testament).
OED: Forms: 1 mǽnan, 3 mæinen, 3–7 mene, meane, 4 men, meen, 4–5 meene, 4–6 meine, Sc. meyn(e, 5 menne, 6–7 mein, 6– mean. pa. tense. α. 1 mǽnde, 3 mende, 4 meenede, mennede, 4–5 mened, 4–6 Sc. menit, -yt, 5 menyd, 6 Sc. meynd, meind, me(i)nit, 6–9 meaned, (6 Sc. -it); β. 4–5 mente, 4–7 ment, 6– meant. pa. pple. α. 1 (ᴁe)mǽned, 5 meened, 6–9 meaned; β. 4–5 yment, 5 imente, imeynt; 4–5 mente, 4–7 ment, 6– meant.
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