The White Horse is a symbol of light, sun, day, vitality, illumination, resurrection and messenger of birth.
The horse symbol meanings of power are widespread through most cultures, and it is linked as an emblem of life-force. Many cultures assign the attributes of the four elements to the horse: Earth, Fire, Air, and Water.
As a Celtic symbol, the horse was associated with war. With war comes attributes of victory, conquest and longevity, as well as procurement of territory and other spoils associated with triumph in battle.
All of these heady aspects of valour were associated with the horse in Celt animal symbolism. In fact, so much so, the Celts hailed the horse as the beast belonging to the sun god, and assigned it a place with the goddess Epona (see Pagan gods).
The Greco-Romans also associated the horse with the spoils of war and attributed it to symbolism such as power, victory, honour, domination and virility. In Greco-Roman myth the horse is said to be created by Poseidon (Neptune) and is devoted to Hades (Pluto) and Ares (Mars). Romans also believed the horse to be a symbol of the continuity of life, and would sacrifice a horse to the god Mars every October, keeping its tail through the winter as a sign of fertility and rebirth (see Pagan patrons of Days of the Week/Months of the Year and Sinister Sites: At Your Service).
So the White Horse represents light, sun, day and is worshipped as a symbol of the sun god.
Demonically possessed celebrities who are Monarch slaves (see Monarch slaves) bear symbols that show who they serve and who owns them (see The cross). The Canaanites, who founded Europe, among other lands, have carved the White Horse on their lands to signify who they worship: Satan, who is worshipped as the sun god (see The Great Deception and Sun worship).
Let’s take a look at where the White Horse appears:
Roberto Bolle on the cover of Vanity Fair Italia
Lily Cole, photographed for Vogue magazine
Katrina Kaif, photographed for Vogue India
Arnold Schwarzenegger in Malibu, California, 1988. Photograph by Annie Leibovitz
Arnold Schwarzenegger on the cover of Vanity Fair magazine in June 1990
Britney Spears in an advertisement for Candie’s Shoes
Jon Bon Jovi on the cover of Rolling Stone magazine
Angelina Jolie, photographed by David LaChapelle in 2001
Angelina Jolie; note the cross tattoo, and the dragon tattoo with her then-husband/handler Billy Bob Thornton’s name inked above it (Billy= the dragon). Another of her tattoos is a Tennessee Williams quote: ‘A prayer for the wild at heart, kept in cages’, referring to her bondage
Charlotte Casiraghi, photographed for Vogue magazine
Still from Beyoncé’s music video for Sweet Dreams; note the white horse in the background
White Horse of Kilburn, which is a permanent resident on the hillside of the North York Moors, in North Yorkshire, England, since 1857
Westbury or Bratton White Horse is a hill figure on the escarpment of Salisbury Plain, approximately 1.5 miles (2.4 km) east of Westbury in England
Osmington White Horse is a hill figure sculpted in 1808 into the limestone Osmington hill just north of Weymouth called the South Dorset Downs, within the parish of Osmington, Weymouth, Dorset, England
Uffington White Horse, a highly stylised prehistoric hill figure, 110 m long (374 feet), situated on the upper slopes of White Horse Hill in Oxfordshire, England
Hackpen or Broad Hinton White Horse lies on the high but gentle slope of Hackpen hill just below the Ridgeway and to the right of the Broad Hinton to Marlborough Road in Swindon, Wiltshire, England
Marsden White Horse, painted on a rock face in the Marsden Old Quarry nature reserve, off Lizard Lane, Marsden, South Shields, England
Council on Foreign Relations logo with pale rider gesturing with the Freemasonic ‘Sign of Admiration’. The inscription Vbiqve or Ubique is Latin for ‘ubiquitous’ and means ‘everywhere’
The Royal Institute of International Affairs, the Council on Foreign Relations, the United Nations, the Bilderberg Group and the Trilateral Commission, along with another powerful group called the Club of Rome, work in unison to enact policies that further the ruling elite’s agenda for a centrally controlled New World Order. These political organisations constitute what has been referred to as the ‘Round Table Network’. Although this Round Table Network wields enormous influence over global decision making policy, they are by no means the entire network of the Consortium. The hidden rulers operate through many front groups, fraternal organisations and secret societies with their vast web of control and influence.
Pegasus is one of the best known creatures in Greek mythology. He is a winged divine stallion usually depicted as pure white in colour.
The name Pegasus is derived from Luwian pihassas, meaning ‘lightning’, and Pihassassi, a local Luwian-Hittite name in southern Cilicia of a weather god represented with thunder and lightning.
Pegasus is Satan.
Pegasus and the Dragon at Gulfstream Park in Hallandale Beach, Florida, U.S.
Pegasus, Burnett Honors College, Florida, U.S.
Pegasus, Brookgreen Gardens, South Carolina, U.S.
The Black Horse symbolises mystery, death, night, secrets and messenger of esoteric knowledge.
The Black Horse is also Satan:
Katy Perry at the 2014 Grammy Awards performing her song Dark Horse
Beyoncé on a black horse in the music video for Run the World (Girls)
Juliana Forge, photographed by Jaclyn Adams
Angelina Jolie, photographed by Mario Testino
Julia Nobis, photographed by Benny Horne for Vogue Australia
Gisele Bündchen and Carmen Kass photographed by Steven Klein for Vogue U.S. in August 2006
Jake Gyllenhaal, photographed by Mario Testino
Satan is the master of disguise, and is worshipped in many forms in different civilisations — bull, ram, goat, serpent, dragon, white horse, black horse, bat, lion, owl, panther, rooster, pelican…
He is known by various names:
He is known by various names: Osiris, Apis, Ra, Ptah-Sokar-Osiris, Amen, Amen-Ra, Amun and Aker (Egyptian), Faunus, Jupiter and Janus (Roman), Pan, Zeus, Cronus, Kronus Kronos, Cronos and Saturn (Greek), Pan-ku (Chinese), Odin (Scandanavian), Thor (Nordic), Vishnu and Surya (Indian), Belus, Tiamat and Merodach (Babylonian), Huehueteotl and Ometéotl (Aztec), Perun, Rod, Svarog, Belobog, Dažbog and Bog (Slavic), Engai (Arusha of Tanzania), Ngai (Embu of Kenya), Murungu and Ngai (Kikuyu of Kenya), En-kai, Engai and N’gai (Maasai of Kenya), Murungu and Ngai (Meru of Kenya), Bumba (Bushongo of the Kuba Kingdom), Obatala, Shango, Eshu, Esu, Elegba and Legba (Yoruba of Nigeria), Obatalá, Kengue, Echú, Exú, Changó, Xangô and Jakuta (Mesoamerican), Mulungu and Ngai (Kamba of Kenya), Lesa and Mulungu (Bemba of Zambia).
Mulungu (Bena of Tanzania), Mlungu (Taita of Kenya), Murungu (Sandowe of Tanzania), Mulungu and Namalenga (Chewa of Malawi), Mulungu (Digo of Kenya), Mulungu (Duruma of Kenya), Mulungu (Giriama of Kenya), Mulungu (Gogo of Tanzania), Mulungu (Luguru of Tanzania), Ciuta and Mulungu (Matengo of Malawi), Mlungu (Bondei of Tanzania), Mulungu and Cuata (Nyanja of Zambia and Malawi), Mulungu (Rabai of Kenya), Mulungu, Seba and Kube (Sukuma and Nyamwezi of Tanzania), Mulungu (Yao of Malawi and Mozambique), Murungu (Turu of Tanzania) — the Swahili word for god, ‘Mungu’, is a contraction of the original form ‘Mulungu’, ‘Mlungu’ and ‘Murungu’; ‘Mulungu’ still appears in Swahili manuscripts of the 18th century. The original early-Bantu name for the creator was Nyàmbé, from the verb root -àmb-, ‘to begin’.
Ngakola (Banda of Central Africa, Cameroon and South Sudan), Chineke and Chukwu (Nigerian), Molech and Moloch (Canaanite and Phoenician), Medeus (Lydian), Tzotz and Chimalcan (Tzotzil Maya) — the word tzotzil means ‘people of the bat’. Ngalijod, Waugyl, Wollunqua and Ungudu (Aborigine), Ningishzida (Sumerian), Potrimpus (Prussian), Damballa, Dambala and Damballah (Haitian), Degei (Fijian), Abassi (Efik of Nigeria), Obassi Osaw (Ekoi of Nigeria), Cghene (Isoko of Nigeria), Ikenga (Igbo of Nigeria), Wak and Hapi (Ethiopian), Amon (Libyan), Cernunnos (Celtic), Amun (Berber), Ahura-Mazda (Persian), Mitipa (Akwa’ala of Mexico).
Iocauna and Ybanua-Borna (Arawak of the Antilles and South America), Sibu (Bribri of Costa Rica, Panama), Tipotani (Chorotega of Nicaragua), Ah Kin (Chorti of Guatemala), Chipiripa (Cueva of Costa Rica), Chicuna (Darien of Panama), Menzabac (Lacandon of Mexico), Ah Kinchil, Hunab Ku, Nohochacyum, Tzakol and Camazotz (Maya), Tengri and Tenger Etseg (Mongolian), Chang-Li and Tängri (Chinese), Tengri (Turkic and Hungarian), Tsui-Goab, Cagn, Kaang and Kaggen (San, Saan, Bushmen or Basarwa of Southern Africa), Qat and Kambel (Melanesian), Devla, Devel, Dol and Del (Romani, Gypsies), Teshub, Teshup and Tešup (Hurian), Tarhun (Hittite, Luwian and Thracian).
In Islam, the devil is known as Shayṭān (Arabic: شيطان) or Shaitan. The term Shaytan has the same origin as Hebrew שָׂטָן (Sātān), source of the English Satan. The Kiswahili Shetani is a derivative of Shaitan.
Satan is also known as the Bogeyman, Sandman, Fear Dubh (or The Dark Man) in Scotland, Takkenmann (Branch Man) by the Dutch, and Der Großmann or Der Grosse Mann (the Tall Man) in Germany (see Bogeyman, Slender Man, Sandman and the Wardrobe Monster).