White Rabbits and Star Gates

Cosmic rabbit | Etsy

After watching “Knowing” with Nicholas Cage I felt like I’d viewed a synchromystic puzzle!

I was astounded to see the children entering a very elaborate Star Gate accompanied by (of all things) white rabbits!


No explanation for their presence, just those little sync-winks from the Controllers who get a kick out of hiding the truth in plain sight!

So I am, as they say,  going to go down the proverbial Rabbit Hole and see where it leads.

Down the Rabbit Hole | Our Life with Ehlers Danlos Syndrome

I mean, even Wikipedia takes Rabbit Holes personally…

    • Wiki rabbit hole, the reading pattern for a person to browse Wikipedia articles through hyperlinks in the text

To begin with, the phenomenon associated with Rabbit Holes certainly does seem to match the concept of Stargate travel to other dimensions.

Especially when you contemplate how the modern usage of the term Rabbit Hole refers to circumstances that lead you far from the known world and into a strange new dimension — either physically or mentally.


Alices White Rabbit

In Lewis Carroll’s Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, Alice follows a mysterious White Rabbit with a pocket watch (time & space) into a Rabbit Hole to enter Wonderland, an absurd reality augmented by heavy duty potions (one pill makes you smaller…) and inhabited by nonsensical characters.

This children’s story takes on new dimensions when you learn that Lewis Carroll was a member of the Orphic Circle which trained young women to be trance mediums.

I kid you not!

Lewis Carroll and Alice Liddell. | Alice | Alice liddell, Alice in Wonderland, Alice

In Lewis Carroll’s novels, the Rabbit Hole is just a natural feature on the surface but when entered with an child-like mind it transforms into a portal to another realm.

Now we have a modern version of Alice’s adventures in Wonderland called The Looking Glass Wars.

This very interesting series is written by Frank Beddor. He claims he saw a very old deck of fortune telling cards in a European museum based on the Alice in Wonderland story  — well, actually just a partial deck.

From the available cards he realized how they explained Wonderland is a reality that some times brushes up against ours and was intrigued, so he started asking around about the rest of the set.


Reminds me of the Paris Diapsora of  Kcymaerxthaere.

In his living novel concept, Eames Dimetiros also claims his story is the result of another reality brushing up against ours and leaves a lot of “linear reality” clues in its wake that he marks with bizarre placards.

Anyway, Beddor explains that after seeing this partial deck — the very next day, in fact — he was invited to meet with bookseller who just happens to have the missing cards.

He skips his flight home to make the appointment. The bookseller tells him the entire story, then informs him that he has now become the keeper of the tale.

In Beddor’s version of Wonderland, the power of imagination rules the land. But Alyss’s mother — the Queen of Wonderland — is attacked by her sister, the vile Red Queen, so in an act of desperation the White Rabbit — named Bibwit Harte (an anagram of White Rabbit) — pushes Alice into a puddle that serves as a Star Gate into another world.

Interesting that the Star Gate fantasy series also uses the term puddle jumper…

Alyss goes through the puddle portal, ends up on the streets of London, meets Charles Dodson tells him her story.

No one believes Alyss but Dodson, so she has to start all over in our world and almost forgets Wonderland.  But she is eventually rescued by Bibwit Harte (whose been jumping in every pond trying to find her) and returned to her world.

Which brings up another movie featuring a young girl with a Star Gate opening lepus…

The Last Mimzy review

The Last Mimzy is loosely based on a short story called “Mimsy Were the Burogoves” by a Lewis Padgett, a pseudonym for husband and wife writing team of Henry Kuttner and C. L. Moore.

They believed Henry was the reincarnation of Lewis Carroll (aka Charles Dodson)!


In the Hollywood version, Mimsy the rabbit is a stuffed toy that is sent from the future to collect DNA from a child and transport it back to the future because humans genetics have degraded to the point they can no longer function without full body survival suits.

Mimsy becomes the teacher of a young prodigy, Emma, who is able to understand the mathematics involved in Star Gate travel because only a child-like mind can grasp the complexity.

She gets her older brother to engineer her a Star Gate so they can send Mimsy back with the DNA left behind on her teardrop.

Kinda sappy, but we get the point…the rabbit is programmed to be a messenger between the worlds.

In the original story, however, Mimsy simply helps the children discover the formula encoded in the Lewis Carroll story, so they were able to transport themselves through the Star Gate that they create.

We never learn where they go, but the author simply describes their departure in their portal:

perfect mathematical formula, giving all the conditions, in symbolism the children had finally understood. The junk on the Floor. The toves had to be made slithy — vaseline? — and they had to be placed in a certain relationship, so that they’d gyre and gimble.

So the gist of the story is that Jabberwoky , which seems like a nonsense poem, is actually a kind of alchemical text that Emma and Scott can use to arrange their machine made of “junk” into a functioning portal for them to transport to the future with fresh DNA to save the human race.

Once again, the deciding factor to accessing new realities via a Star Gate (Rabbit Hole) is a young, unconditioned mind. 


Let’s not forget how Neo was first contacted in The Matrix…

Follow the White Rabbit…right? And boy, did he find a alternative reality.

In this case there was no official Star Gate involved…but that melting mirror was definitely a subtle way of depicting the nuances of Star Gate travel, especially if the Red Pill simply unlocked the powers of the innocent mind.

After all, Alice’s next adventure is “Through the Looking Glass.”

Morpheus: I imagine that right now, you’re feeling a bit like Alice. Hmm? Tumbling down the rabbit hole?
Neo: You could say that.

Then there is the newest Disney version of Alice in Wonderland with Johnny Depp as the Mad Hatter.

Not only does the Mad Hatter recite the entire verse from the Jabberwocky concerning Mimsy (that’s a lot of screen time) he then turns to Alice and says “It’s all about you!”

’Twas brillig, and the slithy toves
Did gyre and gimble in the wabe;
All mimsy were the borogoves,
And the mome raths outgrabe.

“Beware the Jabberwock, my son!
The jaws that bite, the claws that catch!
Beware the Jubjub bird, and shun
The frumious Bandersnatch!”

Pretty interesting considering the hero of the Mimsy tale could NOT be Alice since it references a male figure throughout the poem.

Also need to mention the pretty creepy BLACK rabbit who ushers Donny Darko into his strange adventure in time.

Don’t forget what disappears and reappears in a magician’s hat…none other than our friend the White Rabbit!

The 'Magic' of Business

Seems the more I learn about white rabbits, Star Gates and alternate dimensions, the further down the rabbit hole I go!

Image result for alice falling down rabbit hole tim burton

So when I do see a white rabbit scurrying by, I will be tempted to follow and see where it leads!

Hopefully one of those precocious children will be around to explain how it all works!

More thoughts about manipulated reality:

The Sky is Falling – The Chicken Little Conundrum!

Seeing the Occult in Public Art

~ by weewarrior on August 10, 2009.

3 Responses to “White Rabbits and Star Gates”

  1. easter = ishtar = fertility = rabbits

    fertility… energy of life… birth… continuation…

  2. […] But maybe that’s by design…? […]

    I still haven’t gotten much into LC’s photography and Victorian childhood book I got for Christmas. Came damaged from Amazon. A-holes.
    Intriguing shite though. I’ll send ya a pic on email…
    Love Last Mimzy and the story is good too. Need to read his other stories.
    Alice. The one thing yet to make it into my collection… Well, not the ONLY. Just hard to pic a copy. Maybe the one with Dali’s art…

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