Samuel Beckett

Samuel Beckett was an Irish  propaganda writer and dramatist, affiliated with Wilfred Bion of the British Tavistock Institute, used in the WW2 ritual as agent of the French secret service (in alliance with British Special Operations Executive) and in the nihilist program Modernism. He lived in Paris. He was mentored by jesuit James Joyce and influenced by Dante Alighieri and jesuit René Descartes. In 1953 he published the play Waiting for Godot (phase of nihilism after the death of God, announced by Friedrich Nietzsche), staged by Roger Blin (friend of Antonin Artaud) and Peter Hall (founder of Royal Shakespeare Company) and promoted by Kenneth Tynan (The Observer, MacBeth with Roman Polanski).

He was educated at Portora Royal School like Oscar Wilde and James Gamble (P&G).

Like Oscar Wilde, Ernest Walton (Nobel Prize in Physics), Bram Stoker (Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn with Crowley) and JB Yeats (father of WB Yeats) he was a member of the University Philosophical Society of Trinity College in Dublin (jesuit John Podesta as current patron).

He promoted James Joyce in a book with Robert McAlmon, publisher of Joyce and Ernest Hemingway. He published in Envoy like Francis Stuart (married to the daughter of HOGD member Maud Gonne who had a relationship with WB Yeats). He worked at a Red Cross Hospital.

In 1935 he visited the lectures of Carl Jung at Tavistock. Wilfred Bion was specialized in group therapy, president of the British Psychoanalytical Society with Anna Freud (related to Edward Bernays) and Lionel Penrose (eugenics agenda, brother of modernist Roland Penrose, father of Roger Penrose) and married to Betty Jardin, an actress of 20th Century Fox (Kipps with Michael Redgrave, adaptation of HG Wells). Bernays used the modern technique of creating controversy to market a product.

He contributed to Les Temps Modernes (named after the film with Charlie Chaplin, Claude Lanzmann as editor) established by jesuit JP Sartre with Simone de Beauvoir and jesuit Maurice Merleau-Ponty, published by Gallimard. It also published contributions of Richard Wright (National Negro Congress, The New Masses of Max Eastman), Boris Vian (mescaline experiments, friend of Serge Gainsbourg) and Jean Genet (worked with Angela Davis and Black Panthers).

He contributed to The Paris Review of George Plimpton (Philips Exeter, classmate of RFK) with Terry Southern, Vladimir Nabokov, Ezra Pound, Ernest Hemingway,..

He was a friend of wrestler André the Giant, who was exploited by Vincent McMahon (Scottish Rite masons) and played in Conan the Destroyer with Arnold Schwarzenegger.

Waiting for Godot actor Peter Bull played in John Huston's The African Queen,Stanley Kubrick's Dr Strangelove (Oddfellows, references to Wernher von Braun) and James Bond film Licensed to Kill. Bert Lahr (Wizard of Oz mind control) and Tom Ewell (movies with MK Ultra slave Marilyn Monroe) acted in the US version, recorded by Columbia Records.

He had relationships with Peggy Guggenheim, Suzanne Decheveaux-Dumesnil and BBC agent Barbara Bray. BBC agent Martin Esslin coined the term Theatre of the Absurd.

Like Vladimir Nabokov, William Burroughs, Terry Southern (screenwriter of Dr Strangelove, Polanski movie The Magic Christian) and Crowley-follower Alexander Trocchi (friend of LSD dealer Michael Hollingshead) he was published by Olympia Press of Maurice Gauridias. He published in the magazine of Trocchi, used to push the gay agenda and like Burroughs, to normalise heroin addiction.

In 1960 the BBC broadcast a radio adaptation of Waiting for Godot with Patrick Magee (Kubrick's A Clockwork Orange with Malcolm McDowell). In 1969 he was awarded the Nobel Prize in Literature.

He wrote plays for radio and tv. His plays were adapted into films for Beckett On Film (Channel 4 and Irish Film Board) with John Crowley, Damien Hirst, Michael Gambon, David Thewlis, Alan Rickman, Timothy Spall, John Hurt, Julianne Moore, Kristin Scott Thomas,..

He was photographed by Richard Avedon (Harper's Bazaar).

Alan Cumming played in a Beckett play at The Old Vic. Barry Humphries played in Waiting for Godot. Philip Glass wrote music based on a play of Beckett.

born 4/13/1906.

died 12/22/1989.

Tavistock Institute