From Volume 5, Issue Number 48 of EIR Online, Published Nov. 28, 2006

Latest From LaRouche

Julian Huxley's Baby Boomers
The Little Lords of the Unzipped Flies

by Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr.

November 19, 2006

Sometimes, the sewer lines of history back up. As I recall from a wartime outbreak of amoebic dysentery in Myitkinya, Myanmar, the stink produced on warm sub-tropical days, by the relevant clinical evidence taken from hundreds of U.S. military service personnel, was as astonishing as it was repulsive. The same might be said of the phenomena I now present here, on the subject of insight into a crucial aspect of the clinical history of "Boomerism."

The Twentieth Century's Julian and Aldous Huxley, the more famous grandsons of the evil Nineteenth-Century "monkey man" Thomas H. Huxley, were, "apprenticed," so to speak, for a time, to the leading Satanist and promoter of witchcraft of the Twentieth Century, Aleister Crowley. This Crowley was, among other malfeasances, the leader of that century's Lucifer cult, and a sometime close associate of the circles of evil Bertrand Russell and the equally evil Huxley family asset, Herbert George ("H.G.") Wells. The two referenced Huxley grandsons, together with the later author of H.G. Wells-style cult-novels Animal Farm and 1984, George Orwell, were introduced to what were classified as "pyschotomimetic" natural drugs, under Crowley. To exactly where Aldous and Orwell went in the later course of time, after passing from the scene, was doubtlessly unpleasant, but also uncertain; but, whatever, it was decidedly not good.

Aldous became celebrated for his association with the promotion of synthetic psychosis. The natural form of that drug taken by the Huxley boys and Orwell under Crowley's patronage, was later superseded by the synthetic ergotamine, promoted by British Brigadier John Rawlings Rees's "factory," the London Tavistock Clinic, where it was uttered under the acronym of "LSD." The later career of Aldous' brother, Julian, later Sir Julian, does not carry the degree of notoriety famously attached to the more frankly cultish Aldous and Orwell, but it is a record of evil as significant as theirs in its own way; he was a true representative of the family tradition of "monkey man" Thomas Huxley....

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