Overview: Catastrophic Childhood Case Study: Lioness . by Alice B. Clagett

Published on 8 March 2021

Image: “A Photo Taken at Artis Zoo in Amsterdam, Showing Two Lionesses Snarling,” by Mnemosientje, 13 June 2018, in Wikimedia Commons … https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Snarling_lionesses_in_Artis.jpg … CC BY-SA 4.0 … COMMENT: According to the photographer, the lionesses were eyeing some toddlers on the other side of the fence. From that I got the quality of mercilessness towards the weak, and so I selected it as one of the illustrations for the astral stories about ‘Lioness’.

Image: “A Photo Taken at Artis Zoo in Amsterdam, Showing Two Lionesses Snarling,” by Mnemosientje, 13 June 2018, in Wikimedia Commons … https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Snarling_lionesses_in_Artis.jpg … CC BY-SA 4.0 …

COMMENT: According to the photographer, the lionesses were eyeing some toddlers on the other side of the fence. From that I got the quality of mercilessness towards the weak, and so I selected it as one of the illustrations for the astral stories about ‘Lioness’.

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INTRODUCTION
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Dear Ones,

Below are links to one series in a number of astral stories I encountered that involved the catastrophic childhood case studies … in this case, that of Lioness, an intelligent, personable, and very alluring woman who lived by her wits, and had no compunctions about murdering for cash, sometimes in a gruesomely clever way, and other times ‘softly’, which according to her teacher meant murder while inflicting a minimum of pain. That might be, in the case of her teacher, suffocation of a person with a pillow. In her case and in his it also meant injection of a lethal drug touted as ‘medicine’.

According to the astral airs, because of a prior incarnation she had a liking for cannibalism, as did her teacher and some of his followers.

There was another astral story that, many years ago, Lioness and ‘Second Up’ were into use of heavy drugs and wanted by the law, and that they set up a lookalike murder of a young woman using bleach to dissolve the woman’s features. According to the astral story, they framed several people of presumedly lower social status for the murder. According to the astral airs, the people who were set up got life in prison, and ‘Lioness’ and ‘Second Up’ were able to start a new life under other aliases. Although it seems to me unlikely this story might have happened in real life, I feel it may indicate a mental tendency towards acts of violence for these two nicknames.

Earlier on, I called Lioness by the nicknames ‘Dark Angel’ and ‘Tigress’; then later I changed her name to ‘Lioness’, which to my mind suited better. Perhaps, in reading the below blogs, you will figure out why!

I notice from the below blogs that there is quite a lot of overlap with the blogs in other catastrophic childhood case studies. For easy reading, I have included all the ‘Lioness’-related blogs here. Please excuse the repetition; I hope, though redundant, it will prove useful for the reader who wants to delve into the one nickname alone, and not the others.

For the reader who is looking through all the catastrophic childhood case studies, nickname by nickname, in the tables of contents of the blogs listed below I have bolded blog titles that seem more unique to the nickname in question. If you see no blog titles bolded, then I consider none of the blogs to be unique.

There is a much fuller set of pertinent blogs nicknamed ‘Heart Vampire’, as that person, according to the astral airs, was the leader of the group. For the relationship of ‘Heart Vampire’ to the members of the group, see this blog, which is also included in the catastrophic childhood case studies of his followers … Link: “United States Mafia Organizational Chart: Key to Nicknames,” by Alice B. Clagett, drawn and published on 10 February 2021; revised … https://wp.me/p2Rkym-lrx ..

For this series of blogs, see below …

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OVERVIEW: CATASTROPHIC CHILDHOOD CASE STUDY: LIONESS      top

Here are all the studies in the series “Catastrophic Childhood Case Study: Lioness” …

Link: “Catastrophic Childhood Case Study: Lioness 1,” by Alice B. Clagett, published on 8 March 2021 … https://wp.me/p2Rkym-lVk ..

Link: “Catastrophic Childhood Case Study: Lioness 2,” by Alice B. Clagett, published on 8 March 2021 … https://wp.me/p2Rkym-lVQ ..

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In love, light and joy,
I Am of the Stars

Image: “Tiger Under the Pine Tree (Songhamaenghodo),” by Kim Hong-do (1945-1806?) … In Wikimedia Commons … https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Songhamaenghodo.jpg … public domain … COMMENT: Although I cannot tell whether this is a tiger or a tigress, the feeling I get, of uncanniness and danger, reminds me of ‘Lioness’ in the astral stories I overheard. I was also impressed by the cover art for the film “Passion in the Desert,” which seems to show a man becoming like a leopard … https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Passion_in_the_Desert#/media/File:Passion_in_the_Desert.jpg … but that image is ‘fair use’ rather than public domain, so I had best not show it in my blog.

Image: “Tiger Under the Pine Tree (Songhamaenghodo),” by Kim Hong-do (1945-1806?) … In Wikimedia Commons … https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Songhamaenghodo.jpg … public domain …

COMMENT: Although I cannot tell whether this is a tiger or a tigress, the feeling I get, of uncanniness and danger, reminds me of ‘Lioness’ in the astral stories I overheard. I was also impressed by the cover art for the film “Passion in the Desert,” which seems to show a man becoming like a leopard … https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Passion_in_the_Desert#/media/File:Passion_in_the_Desert.jpg … but that image is ‘fair use’ rather than public domain, so I had best not show it in my blog.

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Image: “Still from the American drama film The Leopard Woman (1920) with Louise Glaum and House Peters, on page 101 of the October 9, 1920 Exhibitors Herald,” by J. Parker Read Jr. Productions / Associated Producers Inc, 9 October 2020, in Wikimedia Commons … https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:The_Leopard_Woman_(1920)_-_7.jpg … public domain … COMMENT: In that the man is blinded and the woman very seductive, I like this as an illustration for the astral story of Lioness. I noticed, though, that the film has a different sort of plot from the astral stories I overheard about Lioness.

Image: “Still from the American drama film The Leopard Woman (1920) with Louise Glaum and House Peters, on page 101 of the October 9, 1920 Exhibitors Herald,” by J. Parker Read Jr. Productions / Associated Producers Inc, 9 October 2020, in Wikimedia Commons … https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:The_Leopard_Woman_(1920)_-_7.jpg … public domain …

COMMENT: In that the man is blinded and the woman very seductive, I like this as an illustration for the astral story of Lioness. I noticed, though, that the film has a different sort of plot from the astral stories I overheard about Lioness.

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