ECP NetHappenings News Happy Ooookey Spoookey to Ya

Have an

Ooookey Spoookey
Happy Halloween

Satoshi’s Halloween

Celebrate Satoshi’s White paper
was released 10/31/08

What Will Wall Street’s Bitcoin Narrative Be? Financial institutions are gearing up to promote BTC investing.

The Skeleton Dance

It ain’t no sin
To take off your skin
And dance around in your bones.
~ Fats Waller

“Trick or Treat,* smell* my feet, give me something good to eat.”

31 Days of Halloween Stories
Starting with The Original ‘Nightmare’ Was a Demon That Sat on Your Chest and Suffocated You Maere, mara, mahr, mahrt, mårt—by any name, it was and still is a terrifying visitor.
The root of the English word “nightmare” is the Old English maere.

Bobby Pickett “Monster Mash”

Witches vs. Saints

Saint Barbara

Saint Barbara is often portrayed with miniature chains and a tower. As one of the Fourteen Holy Helpers, Barbara is a popular saint, perhaps best known as the patron of armourers, artillerymen, military engineers, miners and others who work with explosives because of her legend’s association with lightning, and also of mathematicians. A 15th-century French version of her story credits her with thirteen miracles, many of which reflect the security she offered that her devotees would not die before getting to make confession and receiving extreme unction.[2]

Saint Bridgett

The House of Fire – St. Bridgid’s Teas (Jass) Heat – the Origin.

St. Brigid‘s Day. Bridget’s fire (tine) is the thunderbolt (tine caor) of fifth and sixth century Irish literacy. It flashes with the sacred jazz (teas, pron. “jass,” heat, enthusiasm, and passion) of knowledge. Tine caor, teine caor, caor thine, Dineen, pp.163, 1200)
The pagan Goddess Brigid’s feast day and the Xtian.

Halloween History

Halloween has its origins in the ancient . The festival of Samhain is a celebration of the Celtic festival known as Samhain (Irish pronunciation: [saun]; from the Old Irish samain) and of the harvest season in Gaelic culture, and is sometimes regarded as the “Celtic New Year”. Traditionally, the festival was a time used by the ancient pagans to take stock of supplies and slaughter livestock for winter stores. The ancient Gaels believed that on October 31, now known as Halloween, the boundary between the alive and the deceased dissolved, and the dead become dangerous for the living by causing problems such as sickness or damaged crops. The festivals would frequently involve bonfires, into which bones of slaughtered livestock were thrown. Costumes and masks were also worn at the festivals in an attempt to mimic the evil spirits or placate them.


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