TOPIC: Lord Louis Mountbottom
Lord Louis Mountbottom 30 Jan 2016 09:09 #1
I suppose those who love to gay bash will be titillated but there is reason to ask a FEW QUESTIONS - and it did not start in Crete or Greece I think.
Is it likely that the day will come when we hear the truth about the bi-sexual people in power who have played us for fools and used us as sword and cannon fodder for at least 5,000 years (according to James Joyce). Will we be told there is not just two genders and that people do not have to hide their true feelings and then abuse situations they get into where they have the power to do things which are immoral by seduction or other means? I wonder about dear Winnie and his close aide Louis the Royal German Prince whose family played important roles in support of Hitler (yes, the British King supported Hitler). I have seen photos at the Hotel del Coronado in San Diego which demonstrate this King was gay and his bride seems weird and all suited up to be the 'dom' in that group. But we should not have to learn that the Royal family had a Prince who may have been Jack the Ripper and a special place or cottage with a tunnel to bed the babes or whoever for centuries. Was Winnie jealous of Nehru and the threesomes Louis had with him?
"Lord Louis was a great grandson of Queen Victoria and the uncle of Prince Philip (consort of Queen Elizabeth II). Mountbatten was also a promiscuous bisexual who was famously rumored to have had an affair with Edward VIII (who was Prince of Wales at the time) when he accompanied him on his Empire tours (see photo above). Another “close friend” was an Irish student whom he met at Cambridge – James Jeremiah Victor Fitzwilliam Murphy - who was known by the name of Peter Murphy, a leading Cambridge homosexual with strong left wing leanings. He became Mountbatten's close and constant companion, and Mountbatten supported him with an annual allowance of 600 pounds until Murphy's death in 1966. The well-known homosexual Noel Coward was also included among Lord Louis’s close circle of friends.
Although Lord Louis married Edwina, a fabulously wealthy socialite, he cut a wide swath through both high and low born men and women. As Mountbatten himself once put it, “Edwina and I spent all our married lives getting into other people's beds.” His wife was to have a torrid affair while in India with Panditji Nehru, Prime Minister of India, so it appears a merry old time was had by all. Edwina, Nehru and Mountbatten (photo at right) were fully engaged in a classic love triangle, but it is generally acknowledged that Nehru was the love of Edwina’s life. All three of them were known by insiders as having bisexual proclivities. Mountbatten said they were a "happy little threesome." As for Mountbatten and Edwina, they fought most of the time and lived apart for much of their lives.
Between affairs Lord Louis became Admiral of the Fleet (British Royal Navy), the last Viceroy of India, the Earl Mountbatten of Burma and the first Governor-General of an independent India. A former favorite of Winston Churchill, after 1948 Churchill never spoke to him again over Mountbatten’s role in the independence of Pakistan and India. On August 15, 1947, on Mauntbatten's watch, Britain relinquished its Indian Empire. Churchill’s infamous bigoted quote about Indians: “They are a beastly people with a beastly religion.” As Supreme Allied Commander for Southeast Asia during WW II, Mountbatten's war service culminated in the recapture of Burma from the Japanese.
Mountbatten forged a close bond with his grand nephew Prince Charles, the Prince of Wales, who was deeply affected by his murder in 1979. Mountbatten had a strong influence on Prince Charles, who declared that things would never be the same after the loss of his mentor. Lord Louis was known as “Dickie” to family and close friends, which was unusual, considering that Richard was not among his given names. Oh, I nearly forgot. "Dickie" was widely known in the military as "Mountbottom." I'm not making this up.
Mountbatten’s indiscretions paled in comparison to his elder brother George, who inherited the title Marquis of Milford Haven on the death of their father. George was also a promiscuous bisexual who was married to another bisexual: Nadeja, Countess of Torby, who was a niece of Czar Nicholas II.
George Mountbatten's claim to infamy was his vast collection of pornography, which he lavished money on, lovingly binding it into volumes emblazoned with the family crest. Some of the pornography consisted of photos of aristocrats having intercourse with their servants, but far more disturbing were the pictures of family orgies in which children were involved in active sexual participation and bestiality. On George's death the collection was inherited by his son, so part of it is it still in the hands of the Mountbatten descendants, although the bulk of it was donated to the British Museum. Don't expect to see it on display."
Last Edit: 30 Jan 2016 09:12 by Robert Baird. Reason: add more
Lord Louis Mountbottom 30 Jan 2016 17:45 #2
I remember discussing Dieppe with my father who liked Mountbatten, I do not remember him liking what happened or any of the normal explanations. He had a general distrust of British Military and a specific near-hatred of Montgomery. The History Channel has carried the Enigma Machine reasons far further than what the following site suggests. They also did a few episodes on Ian Fleming which give the true subtext to the raid. It was all about Enigma as I see it and I was an officer of the Regiment over-seeing all encryption and the development of the OSS, from Camp X. There is another site saying the Germans were given a heads-up about the raid - but I doubt that. You should also look into General Crerar and how he was deceitfully attacked by the old guard.
I met an on the ground operative of the OSS who was there at the start with Wild Bill Donovan - I learned more in a few hours in 1974 than I knew about true politics in the total life before I met him. He was retired as a One Star after a stint in Vietnam which lead to him having to threaten to spill the beans on many things - he left a package with lawyers in Vancouver after escaping Vietnam. Before he went AWOL he had confronted General Westmoreland who he said was an incompetent - with the terms of his engagement which he felt had been fulfilled. The package was not to be opened until he was dead by mysterious causes or he told them a coded go-ahead. He had a brother with more stars, and knew Melvin Laird enough to call and give him the threat.
The 1942 raid on the French port of Dieppe, code-named Operation Jubilee, was spearheaded by Churchill’s new Chief of Combined Operations, Louis Mountbatten, who chose the Canadian 2nd Division to lead the attack. The aim was to seize and hold a major Channel port, test new amphibious equipment, gather intelligence from prisoners [and possibly Enigma-encoded German radio traffic] and gauge how the Germans responded to an invading force. A primary goal was also to boost Allied morale, devastated by losses in North Africa and Russia.
Churchill hoped the use of Canadian troops would satisfy the Canadian commanders following the long inactivity of Canadian forces in England. General Andrew McNaughton, who commanded the First Canadian Army and General H.D.G. Crerar, commander of I Canadian Corps eagerly accepted this chance for Canadian soldiers to get some combat experience. They had been stationed in Great Britain for two years without having ever engaged the enemy in a major operation. Canadian public opinion was starting to question this inactivity, and Canadian soldiers were raring to go.
Churchill also wanted some good news to counter the defeats in Africa that Spring. The British press were clamoring for action, the Soviets were pushing Roosevelt to open a second front in Europe, and the overconfident Americans in turn were pressuring Churchill to mount some kind of operation. The British Prime Minister, who felt that one Gallipoli in a lifetime was enough, balked at a full-scale assault with litle chance of success. But he gave the green light to Mountbatten."
The raid might have succeeded in getting the code books if a fifteen minute period of events had happened as planned according to the History Channel documentary. Yes, Canadians were "raring to go" for sure. My father regretted having responded to the propaganda hype which caused he and some drunken friends to rush off and volunteer.
Of course there are opposing sides on the Dieppe Raid. Professor Villa whose work formed the basis of the History Channel presentation gets my vote. He says it was Montgomery who got Bomber Command to cancel the planned pre-attack bombing which would always have been done in such a large scale incursion. This was not a simple commando raid which requires stealth and the element of surprise. Here is a book you might get a peek into for free - if you want more.
Field Marshal Bernard Law Montgomery, 1887-1976: A Selected Bibliography
By Colin F. Baxter
Last Edit: 30 Jan 2016 18:07 by Robert Baird. Reason: add more
Lord Louis Mountbottom 30 Jan 2016 18:29 #3
As any of my readers know, I am always pointing out that the elite families have used average people in power games or contests with CHAMPIONS to do their real fighting. It did not occur to the same extent before Empire became our actual government. At the start of the first great war they were still shanghai-ing 'volunteers' and discussing or having a tea with their enemies (cousins). For certain the Napoleonic era had put a crimp in the debauched evening parties of these cretins who loved the 'spoils of war'. Please note Mountbatten's military record and how his father was equally 'distinguished' in the first war with his cousins in Germany. From Wiki we have.
"Admiral of the Fleet Louis Francis Albert Victor Nicholas Mountbatten, 1st Earl Mountbatten of Burma, KG, GCB, OM, GCSI, GCIE, GCVO, DSO, PC, FRS (born Prince Louis of Battenberg; 25 June 1900 – 27 August 1979) – known informally as Lord Mountbatten – was a British statesman and naval officer, an uncle of Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, and second cousin once removed to Elizabeth II. During the Second World War, he was Supreme Allied Commander South East Asia Command (1943–46). He was the last Viceroy of India (1947) and the first Governor-General of the independent Dominion of India (1947–48), from which the modern Republic of India was to emerge in 1950. From 1954 until 1959 he was First Sea Lord, a position that had been held by his father, Prince Louis of Battenberg, some forty years earlier. Thereafter he served as Chief of the Defence Staff until 1965, making him the longest serving professional head of the British Armed Forces to date. During this period Mountbatten also served as Chairman of the NATO Military Committee for a year."
In the opening post I mentioned a Royal who might have been Jack the Ripper. Apparently DNA on a victim's shawl might prove it was a Polish Hairdresser. I can imagine how such blood could get on her shawl during the cutting of matted hair soaked with you know what. I also know the management of alibis for Royals is such that they can be in many places at once, and I do not think they bi-locate. www.theguardian.com/uk-news/shortcuts/2014/sep/08/jack-the-ripper-five-unlikely-suspects-other-than-aaron-kosminski
Last Edit: 30 Jan 2016 18:51 by Robert Baird. Reason: add more
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