Allegory of the Balloon

Listen Siblings, I come in peace,

“How is that the North Star?” — Onitaset Kumat

The Ultimate Tool for Analysis is the above question, it distinguishes the mis-leaders from the leaders.  The African Blood Siblings Community Center is the North Star.  All else is mis-leadership.  This world-famous allegory provides what mis-leadership entails.  It follows after it’s famous counterpart the “Allegory of the Classroom” and leads the final point. All three were on the television show.  Apply yourself to be a leader of the race.  Write the ABS for more information.  Subscribe, share, love.

Allegory of the Balloon
By Onitaset Kumat

In telling you this, we address your statements.  You say that Black people should not support Black leadership.  Yet herein we see that every Black person is a Black leader.  But to go to the Black leaders of which you mean to speak, let us redefine them.  I once saw a grown man chasing after a black-colored balloon drifting in the wind.  The balloon swiveled left and right, up and down, circling to and from.  When we think of the physics of balloons, the balloon on its own never moves.  Rather, the air around it does; as in, the wind moves the balloon.  In this regard, we ask ourselves, whereas visibly it looked as if the man chased the balloon floating in the air–he actually followed the wind.  So to speak, if one wants to speak to what one follows, one should not look to the most visible element, rather the most forceful element: in this example the wind.  In the classroom example, it would be ‘history.’

From the dialogue “Why should Blacks support Black leadership?”

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4 thoughts on “Allegory of the Balloon

  1. TorontoGirl

    Great allegory!
    And they say it’s the past move on, but if we don’t look at the past well make the same mistakes, plus whites don’t really change they just get quieter about it (political correctness).

    Reply
    1. Onitaset Post author

      Kandake (Warrior Queen-Mother),

      “. . . What you seen wasn’t no dust of changes rising. It was the dust of sameness settling.”
      — Sterling Plumpp

      Nature is a fixture. Neither the Lion nor the European changes their game. This is good. Not only as it means we can learn weaknesses and strengths, but also because it means we as Africans are fundamentally the same as those before us who were the glory of this Earth.

      Reply
      1. TorontoGirl

        Yes, it does make it easier to understand them. Can u please explain Kandake to me? What language is that? And why do u keep calling me one lol?

      2. Onitaset Post author

        Kandake (Warrior Queen-Mother),

        “Wisdom is not like money to be tied up and hidden.” — African Proverb

        Kandake is from KDK the Ancient Ethiopian title for Warrior Queen-Mother. The Ancient Greeks called KDK “Candace.” “Candace” appears in the Bible (Acts 8:26-27) as if a person rather than a title for Warrior Queen-Mother. One can say the language is from Meroe, though it’s likely Ancient African. I call our Sisters Kandake because within everyone are all possibilities, but I write particularly to the Kandake. :)

        Hotep (Peace) or HTP is from Kemet (“Black Land”) or KMT. (The ancients didn’t have vowels or the letter “C”, that’s partly why some spell Africa with a K [Afrika].) See: http://africanbloodsiblings.wordpress.com/2012/02/11/why-spell-afrika-with-a-k-by-dr-kwame-nantambu/

A reading man and woman is a ready man and woman, but a writing man and woman is exact.

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