Luda shows who he remains faithful to

This is Criss Angel a famous magician whom Ludacris actually features on his song "Mindfreak"

Taken from Wikipedia:

In Bram Stoker’s 1897 novel Dracula, Jonathan Harker  mentions the hand gesture in his journal (chapter 1):

5 May. […] When we started, the crowd round the inn door, which had by this time swelled to a considerable size, all made the sign of the cross and pointed two fingers towards me. With some difficulty I got a fellow-passenger to tell me what they meant; he would not answer at first, but on learning that I was English, he explained that it was a charm or guard against the evil eye.

Superstition

When confronted with unfortunate events, or just when these are mentioned or suggested, a person wanting to avoid that fate could resort to the sign of the horns to ward off bad luck. It is a more vulgar equivalent of knocking on wood. Interestingly, superstitious ones can alternatively “touch iron” (tocca ferro) or touch their noses, which are not considered as vulgar alternatives, or (for males) grab their testicles (the left one with the right hand in Argentina, a country very influenced by the Italian culture), which is considered very vulgar, but is perhaps the most commonplace of the three. In Peru it is shown usually by saying contra (against). In Dominican Republic is usually used the expression zafa as a protection against curses commonly known as fukú, as well when a mention is made of someone or something believed to be involved with a curse. All of these gestures are meant to somehow conjure some supernatural power to protect the performer of the gesture. This sign may be used (e.g. in Cuba and in Italy) to indicate a man whose wife is unfaithful (probably in the very widespread traditional association of horns with a cuckold), and as with superstitions, gestures to avert harm such as knocking on wood or saying “solavaya” are commonplace.

Such gestures are typically used when a black cat crosses one’s path, when seeing a hearse (whether or not it is loaded), or when encountering any situation, object or person believed to bring about bad luck. It was once thought to prevent or distract the effects of the Evil Eye, that is of intentional or directed curses. Historically the gesture was pointed at people suspected of being witches.

William Cooper – Lucifer Worship

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Published in: on June 28, 2010 at 10:27 am  Comments (5)  
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5 CommentsLeave a comment

  1. This is the biggest bullshit I have ever read.

    • really? you clearly haven’t read much

  2. Folks, do not believe in this bullshit.

    • you know all that writing there is not mine don’t you? it’s straight from wikipedia now i’m not saying that is the most reliable source in the world but Satanism exists my friend instead of calling it bullshit why don’t you explain yourself. i don’t believe in stuff that can’t be backed up and you calling it bullshit is your opinion what I am relaying is fact.

  3. PEOPLE ARE IDIOTS. THAT SIMPLE.. I HATE TO BE RUDE BUT THEY ARE. IF ALL THE EVIDENCE IS POINTING THAT WAY….WHY IS IT BULLSHIT??? IT ISNT A COINCIDENCE. PEOPLE WANNA STAY IN DENIAL TO JUSTFY THEM NOT WANTING TO CHANGE HOW THEY FEEL ABOUT THAT ARTIST. JESUS OR DIE FOR ME. I WILL NEVER SELL OUT!!! AND I WONT SUPPORT NO ONE THAT DOES! IS BEING FAMOUS REALLY WORTH IT??? SMH…


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