Saturday, November 14, 2020

Vox Day Confirmed Troy Parfitt's Bizarre Discoveries About Jordan Peterson and the Occult

As author Troy Parfitt began to doubt his own sanity with his discoveries of Jordan Peterson's freakish love affair with the occult, Vox Day's book "Jordanetics: A Journey Into the Mind of Humanity's Greatest Thinker" provided a welcome validation that it was not Parfitt who had lost his marbles, but Peterson.

It is impossible that Day's and Parfitt's revelations about Jordan Peterson's infatuation with the occult--and indeed the Great Beast himself, Aleister Crowley--could be mere coincidence.

Despite having opposing political views, Parfitt maintains that Day deserves a lot of praise for his book, and says "Jordanetics" was largely ignored because of Day's far-right political views, and that even left-leaning JP critics have bashed Parfitt for even mentioning Vox Day.

The media has a lot of explaining to do, Parfitt says. Vox Day gave them the evidence and they ignored it. Peterson critics are so blinkered by their own political hang-ups that they refused to read or even discuss Day's book.

Parfitt's upcoming book "The Devil and His Due" will delve deeper into the Peterson rabbit hole, dealing not only with the good doctor's unhealthy habit of summoning the Devil, but also his rare talent of speaking and writing in stolen Hitlerite and Crowleyesque code. The unwitting cult members cheer as their leader laughs up his sleeve.

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This post is addressed particularly to my fellow University of Toronto alumni, who will obtain affirmation of what we experienced on that campus. We were not imagining things. We were not crazy. This is simply the culture of that institution.

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