History of Royal Naval Wooden Walls

A Naval Stockade for The Human Resource Cattle


Wooden Wall Street Bondage   


War is the racket and carrot used to justify governmental existence and expansion throughout time. Artificial Nation States and cultural division are the tools of tyranny. Banks exist as social control mechanisms. War is the impetus used to drive technological advances. This is the way it seems to have always been. Once we left the (allegorical) Garden of Eden, we end up in this world of fear based commercial enterprise. The Royalty don't need the Monopoly money any more so than the farmer needs permission from the cow to take and slaughter her calves. Money is like the shepherd's crook and it is also like the Pavlovian rewards given to the dogs that guard and guide the sheep. This is how roads to Rome are built, destroyed and rebuilt again. Wars are more contrived and less real than most might be inclined to believe, Wars cover for economic expansion and industrialization. War is used to get people to work towards goals they would otherwise ignore. The world is a lot safer than governments need or want any of us to know. They need us to believe  that the world will forever remain in a state of perpetual warfare.

This is how the wheels of time (an artificial construct) and industry are turned.

Government is a Criminal Protections Racket

The Navy also is the means by which the world gets colonized. Ships not only carried cargo and crew but people too. The elite and the Royalty have always controlled the means of mass transportation and use Naval power to enforce their will like any good criminal enterprise would. You have to have the proper documents after all. And you have to be delivering only the approved goods and people. Only the officially sanctioned pirates can break the so-called "laws". This is about control. This is also about getting the mass public to do the work, to build the ships and then to get on board and sail over the seas to colonize a New World with the promise of Freedom that would begin to dwindle away as soon as the first Governor set up shop in America. Once the first Capitol Dome was erected, the idea of America as the Land of the Free evaporated.

Crown Colonies: A Business Venture Rebranded Over And Over

The "New World" was another marketing slogan and was never anything but a Royally funded business venture.

"The first English attempt to colonize Virginia was the "Lost Colony" of Roanoke. Two unsuccessful settlements were established under two different governors, and the final fate of the colonists remains unknown.
Sir Walter Raleigh, "Lord and Governor of Virginia" (1585–c. 1590, absentee)
Ralph Lane (1585–1586)
John White (1587)"

"From 1606 until 1624, Proprietary Governors oversaw the operation of the Virginia Colony. Most were styled "President of the Council", although some were styled "governor" by the proprietors."

"After the Virginia Company of London lost its proprietary charter in 1624, the colony was taken over by the English Crown, and became a crown colony. Governors were appointed by the ruling monarch to oversee the interests of the Crown. During the interregnum period (1649–1660), when England came under commonwealth rule and the protectorate rule of Oliver and Richard Cromwell, those governments appointed Virginia's governors. William Berkeley, who was governor at the time of the execution of King Charles I, remained in office until the arrival of a Commonwealth fleet in 1651 led to his removal. Berkeley was returned to office by votes of the Virginia assembly and by appointment of the restored King Charles II in 1660."

List of colonial governors of Virginia - Wikipedia

Capitol (Williamsburg, Virginia) - Wikipedia

The Colonial Experience [ushistory.org]

Colonial government in the Thirteen Colonies - Wikipedia


History of the Royal Navy - Wooden Walls (1600-1805)

Mythology Better Describes The "History" We Are Sold

Please notice how the historical experts are paid to repeat history's tales, and not to critically analyze any of it. This is propaganda. We are supposed to passively watch and listen. We are supposed to be programmed.

The external authority of the supposed expert is not meant to be questioned, is it? History is comprised of awful lot of verbal accounts that were given life by way oil paintings. If it's in a frame and hung on a wall, it must depict a real event, right? 

I can't help but notice the promotion of the cult of personality. The various historical figures become obvious idols and icons meant for public consumption. Celebrity marketing and public relations propaganda is nothing new. The Military has always been primarily concerned with public perception management more so than actual warfare. Naval power is more about engineering new forms of society, and about expanding global based commerce, than it is about war. 

Military simulation - Wikipedia

Are "Lines of Battle" Really Logical?

What if the enemy doesn't know the rules of this game?


Large Scale Naval Battles Seem Like Nothing But War Simulation Fiction Like All Other Large Scale Warfare Does


Full text of "Fighting Instructions, 1530-1816: Publications Of The Navy ...

"In naval warfare, the line of battle is a tactic in which a naval fleet of ships forms a line end to end. Its first use is disputed, variously claimed for dates ranging from 1502 to 1652, with line-of-battle tactics in widespread use by 1675."

Line of battle - Wikipedia


The House Always Wins, Best Intentions and Human Decency Be Damned!

"The continuing anti-slavery movement in Europe became an excuse and a casus belli for the European conquest and colonization of much of the African continent."

African slave trade

Slave ship - Wikipedia


Sail Away

"In America You Get Food To Eat, Won't Have To Run Through The Jungle and Scuff Up Your Feet..."


Bobby Darin - Sail Away


"The slave trade refers to the transatlantic trading patterns which were established as early as the mid-17th century. Trading ships would set sail from Europe with a cargo of manufactured goods to the west coast of Africa. There, these goods would be traded, over weeks and months, for captured people provided by African traders. European traders found it easier to do business with African intermediaries who raided settlements far away from the African coast and brought those young and healthy enough to the coast to be sold into slavery."

"Once full, the European trader's ship would depart for the Americas or the Caribbean on the notorious 'Middle Passage'. During this voyage, the slaves would be kept in the ship's hold, crammed close together with little or no space to move. Conditions were squalid and many people did not survive the voyage. On the final leg of the transatlantic route, European ships returned home with cargoes of sugar, rum, tobacco and other 'luxury' items. It has been estimated that, by the 1790s, 480,000 people were enslaved in the British Colonies."

Britain and the Slave Trade - The National Archives


Tromp, Maarten Tromp

"In traditional British histories, Tromp is often wrongly called "Van Tromp". There is also a story that, after his victory at Dungeness, Tromp attached a broom to his mast as a symbol that he had swept the English from the sea. The following year, the English admiral Robert Blake supposedly attached a whip to his mast as a symbol that he had whipped the Dutch off the sea. The legend inspired a song The Admiral's Broom, famously covered by Australian baritone Peter Dawson. This is now regarded by historians as dubious."

Maarten Tromp - Wikipedia

War Covers For Implementing Real Social Change: Treaties Are Just Contracts That Bind The Artificial World

" The treaty ended the First Anglo-Dutch War (1652-1654). The treaty is otherwise notable because it is one of the first treaties implementing international arbitration as a method of conflict resolution in early modern times. A secret clause, obliging the States of Holland to enact the Act of Seclusion, played an important part in Dutch internal politics during the First Stadtholderless Period."


"International arbitration is arbitration between companies or individuals in different states, usually by including a provision for future disputes in a contract. The predominant system of rules is the United Nations Convention on the Recognition and Enforcement of Foreign Arbitral Awards of 1958 (the "New York Convention")."


History of the Royal Navy - Wikipedia

Lord Ligonier (slave ship) - Wikipedia

William Paterson (banker) - Wikipedia

Bank of England