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Praise for Holographic Culture…

“Taking the red pill’ and ‘down the rabbit hole’ are metaphors you often hear hinting at waking people up to new ideas, new concepts and indeed new realities. Not only are these applicable to Sabak’s work, but I wouldn’t be surprised if his work shifts from being back room chatter at conferences, to where the name Sabak itself become synonymous with turning world views upside down. Pierre’s work is original and nothing short of monumental. Its delivery of revelations, while heady, is commanding and exhilarating’.

Anthony Beckett B.Sc. (hons) M.Sc., Editor of Exopolitics Magazine and Producer of Exopolitics Great Britain Conferences

Forward by Anthony Beckett


There are few contemporary books on the idea that there exists a hidden influence acting upon the human race that have reached the depths of Pierre Sabak’s 2010 book the Murder of Reality, Hidden Symbolism of the Dragon. Written in an academic style, it was an extensive and comprehensive work. Yet its readers’ persistence bore fruits, as it exposed in a coherent and cogent manner evidence of a pervasive and truly alien force.

Primeval in nature, this force, Sabak argued, inspired the very foundation of our religions and culture across the globe and can be seen permeating through to the present day. Reading it was quite fittingly likened with the opening of Pandora’s Box. The Murder of Reality facilitated a conceptual framework that allowed a logical and rational comprehension of a ‘conspiracy’, to which other contemporary authors had only been able to allude.  

In this new book Holographic Culture, the author Pierre Sabak presents us with his continuation of that study; an exotheological inquiry examining historical and contemporary Saucer Cults and their ramifications upon the modern field of ufology.

The Serpentigena

Looking further into the depths of what Sabak calls the Serpentigena (the offspring of the dragon), his new work Holographic Culture leads us on an ostensibly disparate journey. Through linguistic, symbolic and etymological evidence of angelic and otherworldly entities, Sabak takes us on a trip; an odyssey packed full of astonishing revelations. He pulls together many literary sources showing coherence indicating common origins of a multitude of words spanning many languages; out of which we find clues about Flying Saucers in the arcane tradition – an order of Angels called the Ophanim (Wheels).

Sabak introduces us to many new terms in this work, such as skaphology (the study of Angelic Ships within the religious and mythological tradition). He also puts forward the concept of the Divine Invasion and its relationship to Angelic Vessels. Inclusion of these important terms enables us to envelope hitherto unwieldy concepts in more easily referenced language. Sabak in addition helps facilitate further understanding by incorporating a concise glossary detailing many of these new terms.

In Sabak’s skaphological appraisal of scriptural and mythological texts, for instance his meticulous exploration of those curiously termed Angelic Vessels, we learn of their historical context, their connection with Angelic Sailors and perhaps more conspicuously, of their contemporary counterparts – UFOs. This investigation into unidentified flying objects is determined through Sabak’s media of analysis – the etymology of words and Polyglottal Symbolism (universal signs found repeated in many languages).

This deconstruction of symbolism points ultimately towards his premise that there exists a non-human influence, a force which continues to interface with the human race – a Parallel Society. The collision of these two separate, yet somehow intrinsically interwoven worlds forms the basis of Sabak’s thesis. In doing so, he identifies a sophisticated pattern, a structure within the vocabulary of human speech that when analysed objectively, demonstrates the existence of the Others. Constructed upon a linguistic code, he suggests, this is an alien Artefact – a creation of those of the Parallel Society whom he refers to as the Angeliens.  

Outside the Box

These ideas and others found in Pierre Sabak’s book may seem like far out and unrealistic concepts. Unless, of course, like Fox Mulder (from the TV Series, The X-Files), you approach life with a mind wide open. While I consider myself open minded, I don’t accept as truth far out and outlandish concepts without good reason. For me there is the burden of proof.

I recognise the value of the scientific method, however, it has been clear to me for a long time now that the scientific method isn’t going to help us where there is even a hint of potential for an intelligence by either originating phenomena or manipulating natural forms. How would we really differentiate between craft or art (born of intelligence) from the produce of the natural world? I acknowledge the immeasurable value of scientific methodology however, science cannot have all the answers.

For me, in the process of gaining knowledge, belief is not a last resort, it is something to be avoided at all costs. However, perhaps science here is my comfort blanket; allowing me to sleep at night amid the plethora of enigmatic (and in some cases deeply disturbing) mysterious phenomenon that beset our world.

Sabak is clearly of the opinion that real intelligences, external to the human race, are behind the manifestations. This has long been a controversial viewpoint, and it is clear that, broadly speaking, the academic perspective regarding the interpretations of the Flying Saucers is in need of a methodical re-evaluation – an objective attempted in this book Holographic Culture. Whatever the cause or source of these mysterious appearances, Sabak and I strongly agree that the core of his work does indicate that, regardless of the nature of what lies behind the UFO phenomenon, it and its associated phenomena have clearly had a profound effect on human culture, probably since the dawn of civilization; and it continues to exert its subtle influence even to this day.

Ufological Perspectives

If we delve into the work too hastily, with the conviction that we already know the nature of the UFO phenomenon, we risk inadvertently missing aspects that do not appear to fit our individual opinions. Detaching ourselves from our beliefs is essential before we visit any new information on any subject. It is of paramount importance that we avoid reinforcing falsehoods of our own creation. This has long been an issue within ufology, to quote the respected UFO researcher John Keel:

“Emotional ‘causes’ frequently blind researchers to important but hidden facts. We must abandon the tiresome tactic of trying to prove any cause. Don’t jump to conclusions about the reliability of witnesses or the validity of their stories. Simply collect all the facts and report them. Thousands of important cases have been slighted in the past because unqualified investigators have made hasty negative judgements.”

– John Keel, Anomaly magazine first edition, May 1969

To his credit, Sabak’s level of abstraction allows various interpretations to be applied. He believes, yet, it does not impede the core of his thesis. He does, understandably, broaden his speculation in his closing conclusions, in which he gives us a deep and thorough analysis of what might be; showing us that he may well be not short of one of the greatest minds in the field.

As you will see, Pierre Sabak draws together a framework for understanding the UFO phenomenon, while not directly studying either UFO phenomena or (on the whole) overtly recognisable UFO reports. By placing emphasis on the secret traditions and the occult (the “Classical” or “Naval Tradition” in his own words), he shows us the coherences amongst ancient tales of human encounters with seemingly non-human entities and the modern-day concept of human encounters with aliens that can be found in contemporary ufology.

Absence of consideration of the occult, Sabak argues, is the main contributing factor as to why ufology has largely failed to gain a reasoned understanding of the UFO phenomenon.

Holographic Culture

Pierre Sabak’s work is both original and novel, a missing link which proves to be a new academic field. No other author has yet to approach this area of research that Sabak has pioneered. Within ufology (and indeed exopolitics), it would be greatly beneficial if other scholars were to take note of skaphology (the study of Angelic Vessels) and undertake a critical review of the implications of Sabak’s analysis into what he terms Angelic Sailors.

My personal journey into Sabak’s work began a few years ago. At the time, I was undertaking my own study to deconstruct the UFO phenomenon. Both these endeavours would later coincide with a unique opportunity to witness UFOs first-hand with regularity. Doing so gave me a unique opportunity to debate these ideas and share my experiences with Pierre Sabak, through which I gained a much deeper understanding of the historical influences of the UFO phenomenon upon the human race.

I believe that this personal journey to critique the UFO phenomenon and get back to the core of what we really can truly know allowed me to better appreciate the basis of Sabak’s original work. This new book furthers his original contribution to skaphology and his analysis of Polymorphic Symbolism within the occult tradition that he terms Illuminotics. He also provides a detailed assessment of the exopolitical direction and its effect upon humanity; an interaction expressed through what Sabak defines as the Dialectic. These subjects are discussed at length within Holographic Culture.

If the reader finds that this work at times becomes too challenging, they can perhaps take the proverbial leaf out of John Keel’s book; by detaching oneself from what Keel described as “emotional ‘causes’ [that] frequently blind researchers to important but hidden facts”. This will help reframe the narrative into a more amenable one. Of course, this would apply whether the phenomena described herein by Sabak originates from the depths of human subconscious, perhaps manifesting through neurological effects, or even if the intelligence behind the phenomena is external to the human experiencer – and is thus an altogether non-human intelligence.

Anthony Beckett B.Sc. (hons) M.Sc., Editor of Exopolitics Magazine and Producer of Exopolitics Great Britain Conferences

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