Saturday, January 10, 2009

Romish Contrasts

Catholic Church officials say razing the Rochambeau (right) would help highlight the restored Basilica of the Assumption (left).(Sun photo by Kenneth K. Lam) Jun 1, 2005
(caption and photo from Richard Layman)

June 2005, Looking East-Northeast

Feb 11, 2007, Looking East-Northeast

(caption and photos by Jacqueline Dupree)

20 M Street looms to the rear of the St Vincent de Paul Roman Catholic Church in the exact position that thwarts the latter's sensible relocation for accommodating the promenade of the South Capitol Mall.

Relocated St Vincent de Paul Church
next to South Capitol Mall

Washington, D.C.'s oldest Jewish Synagogue moved several blocks in 1969 to accommodate WMATA subway construction
and placed next to I-395

NCPC 2001 "Memorials and Museums"

close up
showing church like building suggestive of the idea of a few hundred foot relocation of St Vincent de Paul Church

The South Capitol Mall this relocation would have accommodated, appeared on the cover and throughout the U.S. National Capital Planning Commission's 1997 publication of "Extending the Legacy: Planning America's Capital for the 21st Century."

Cover: U.S. NCPC's 1997
"Extending the Legacy: Planning America's Capital for the 21st Century"

South Capitol Mall at M Street

South Capitol Mall at the Anacostia River

Alas the Roman Catholic Church is nowhere near as civic-minded.

Peter Hans Kolvenbach
Born November 30, 1928
Elected 29th Jesuit Order Superior General September 13, 1983;
Resigned January 14, 2008

And the U.S. has a government totally subservient to Rome.

"W" Stadium

Best Demolished Landmark

The fact that the Rochambeau Apartments was knocked down reveals just how vulnerable old buildings are in the city. The 101-year-old Rochambeau, with its signature dormer-style front, was impeding the Archdiocese's plans to create a campus around the Basilica of the Assumption, which is in the midst of a $35 million renovation project. Never mind that the Rochambeau sat along Charles Street where office buildings are quickly being converted into condos, the Archdiocese wants to use the site as a prayer garden and told the city that it would cry "freedom of religion" in court if denied a demolition permit.

It's true that one person's old decrepit building is another's link to the past and people in Baltimore get surprisingly touchy when the wrecking ball swings. But it's also true that these old buildings, whether warehouses or tiny wood-frame homes, offer Baltimore an edge over other cities that have already torn down much of their old stock or missed out on the heyday of America's industrial architecture. Just check out the buildings that were spared, like the Bagby Building near Little Italy and the A-framed foundry on Aliceanna Street that now houses Pazo's. These structures serve as Baltimore's fire wall against looking like, say, Crystal City, Va., or downtown Silver Spring, places that have the ambiance of an airport mall.

A poster allegedly from the poor building's point of view.
In the window of the nearby Craig Flinner Gallery.
(caption and photos from Richard Layman)

The Roman Catholic Church decides to tear down the Rochambeau apartment building in Baltimore to clear the view around its Basilica of the Assumption, yet apparently, they did not object to Theodore Lerner's 20 M Street project looming behind the St Vincent DePaul Church in Washington, D.C.

Richard Layman:
Losing My Religion- Continued

Beside the [misplaced] Lump of Coal...

Physical Realities Of Lerner's 20 M Street Project

Physical Realities Of St Vincent de Paul Roman Church


avles said...

Hey Doug, are you realizing that the work of L'Enfant-Carrol is not finished? Is this the reason for which that church could be the "angular stone" of a bigger, much bigger 'celestial' design on the ground?.....
A work in progress, near to be finished, but not YET finished...

avles said...

You will be not surprised to know that the stars and constellation are shaping other cities in the world, all important for the Romish Novo Ordo Seclorum... Think: the Romish churches as 'angular-masonic stones' of an urban, invisible, but material net...
(More to come)

Douglas A. Willinger said...

That church - the St Vincent De Paul Church at the northeast corner of the intersection of South Capitol and M Streets an "angular stone"?

How might that be?

(It does look Masonic from its front, as a pyramid with a central eye, come to think of it).

avles said...

Thanks for that comment on APPARENTLY ENEMIES:

… remembered me that I should move there the content of NOVO ORDO SECLORUM blog. I didn't ffinish to expose Romish Masonic geometry of Trieste, a city linked with history of USA. In the geometry there are also the traces of a square. I should have published it just at the beginning 2009 when I started my posts about Luciferian Trieste. Well, I'll sacrifice a message regarding Trieste [which awaits three years], to speak about your city. It took only a quick visit to Google map.

avles said...

United states Capitol is the prætorium of the military camps of Romans. When transformed in city, prætorium usually became the forum.

St Vincent DePaul Roman Catholic Church is the decumana (her twin in Trieste is just the cathedral of san Giusto/saint Just, the Mother of All Cornerstones in the city of Trieste).

saint Aloyisius church Roman Catholic parish etc. church is the prætoria (not confuse with the previous prætorium), i.e. the door nearest to the enemy.

The west entrance to Lincoln park is of course the entry/door the Romans named dextera.

And where you find the sinistra port/door/entry of the military camp/Roman city named Washington DC? It should lie about at the Smithsonian Castle [“castle” or in today's Italian “castello”, ancient Roman Latin: “castrum”, or in English: “fort”, “bulwarks”, “fortress”, etc.].

I am displeased to announce it to you, but not only they will not allowe to move the St Vincent DePaul church, also the saint Aloyisius Roman Catholic church is untouchable for them. (and the Smithsonian etc..). They represents the cardus/decumanus of their military Romish Masonic camp.

avles said...

Just to not let the Luciferian geometry of my city to disappear in comparison with the most known of Washington DC, I give here the coordinates of the Trieste's Roman military camp/Roman city:

The United states Capitol of Trieste is square Largo Riborgo, near it there's the ancient Roman theatre, and the headquarter of Polizia di Stato, the former Fascist headquarter of Trieste

The saint Aloysius church is in a building between street Niccolò Macchiavelli and street Torrebianca (= white tower). Is the only point not explicited by a symbolic building. As this was the door towards the enemies, the enemy is represented by the Evangelical Lutheran church where it ends the top of the squared triangle “san Giusto/Golden mary/Lutheran church”.

The Smithsonian castel is near the square piazza Unità d'Italia (largest square on the sea in Europe), where is seated the municipality. Exactly the point is at the entrance off old seat Lloyd Adriatico di Navigazione, insurance Austrian company for trading on sea. In the same square there's the palaces of the Rome central government representatives, called prefettura (ancient Rome definition).

The Lincoln memorial is square piazza Goldoni where's one of those three tops of the virgo triangle represented by Goldoni square monument, Victory obeliks on the hill saint Just, and Golden Mary.

The st Vincent DePaul church is simply represented by the san Giusto/saiint Just cathedral.

avles said...

In English:

Italian page has the model of the Roman cities/military camps:

I imagine you will find out much much more.

avles said...


Monday, April 9, 2012
Marching towards the enemy

Douglas A. Willinger said...
This comment has been removed by the author.
Douglas A. Willinger said...

"I am displeased to announce it to you, but not only they will not allowe to move the St Vincent DePaul church,"

That is no surprise.

But why?

Asides from their preference and power.

Overthrow their political power, then it can be moved.

avles said...

Of course I intended it under the perspective of the present relations of power.