England's White Dragon

England's White Dragon
England's true Flag

Sunday, 8 May 2011


Jerusalem ………..Is

England’s true national anthem… why?

Did the son of God walk on England’s green pastures in the
ancient times?

According the records held dating back 13AD in the archives
of St Michael’s free church of England which the London Times was privilege to
see, and copies of the same documents held within the Vatican secret archives,
Jesus Christ did come to England wear he gave his gospels in a place now called
St Michael’s mount in Cornwell, he also visited parts of Wales and Scotland
before he when back across the seas to Jordan, which was before he returned to
Jerusalem to be crucified, the records also specified that (The Christ) was in
more than one place at the same time, having been seen at the same dates he was
seen in Jordon and England.  

The poem Jerusalem (1804), by William Blake, is actually an
excerpt from the preface to one of his "prophetic books", Milton. (John
Milton (9 December 1608 – 8 November 1674) was an English poet, polemicist, and
civil servant for the Commonwealth of England. He is best known for his epic
poem Paradise Lost.

Jerusalem is here the symbolic residence of a humanity freed
of the inter-related chains of commerce, British imperialism, and war. Blake's
"mental fight" is directed against these chains. In his Blake: Prophet
Against Empire, David Erdman tells us that Blake's "dark, Satanic
Mills" are "mills that produce dark metal,

Iron and steel, for diabolic purposes . . . . London . . .
was a war arsenal and the hub of the machinery of war, and Blake uses the
symbol in that sense."

Jerusalem was set to music quite movingly by composer Hubert
Parry in 1916, and has since seen many variations, ranging from the magisterial
to the rousing and seen by the true Englishmen and women as England rightful
and only national anthem.

Blake was so close to the truths about the British, if he
had been alive this day he would have seen what he versioned in his mind to be
the truth?

The poem Jerusalem (1804), by William Blake still as strong
in 2011

And did those feet in ancient time

Walk upon England's mountain green?

And was the holy Lamb of God

On England's pleasant pastures seen?

And did the countenance divine

Shine forth upon our clouded hills?

And was Jerusalem builded here

Among those dark satanic mills?

Bring me my bow of burning gold!

Bring me my arrows of desire!

Bring me my spear! O clouds, unfold!

Bring me my chariot of fire!

I will not cease from mental fight,

Nor shall my sword sleep in my hand,

Till we have built Jerusalem

In England's green and pleasant land.

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