Order of Nine Angles

 by Mary Goodnight


Did you know the Santa Fe Shooter Dimitrios Pagourtzis Was a Far-Left Satanist?

Texas shooter was far-left Satanist

Texas shooter Dimitrios Pagourtzis was a member of a Satanic organization called the Order of Nine Angles – the same group that Antifa shooter Devin Patrick Kelley belonged to. 

 1. Another symbol that the Santa Fe shooter Dimitrios Pagourtzis posted on Facebook was the Baphomet. This symbol is used by the international white extremist/satanic organization Order of Nine Angles. This group is also associated with the nazi group Atomwaffen. Sound familiar?


The Order of Nine Angles (ONA or O9A) is a Satanic and Left-Hand Path occultist group which is based in the United Kingdom, and associated groups are based in other parts of the world. Claiming to have been established in the 1960s, it rose to public recognition in the early 1980s, attracting attention for its neo-Nazi ideology and activism. Describing its approach as “Traditional Satanism“, it has also been identified as exhibiting Hermetic and modern Pagan elements in its beliefs by academic researchers.

According to the Order’s own claims, it was established in the Welsh Marches of Western England during the late 1960s by a woman who had previously been involved in a secretive pre-Christian sect which survived in the region. This account also states that in 1973 a man named “Anton Long” was initiated into the group, subsequently becoming its grand master. Several academic commentators to have studied the ONA express the view that the name “Anton Long” is probably the pseudonym of the British neo-Nazi activist David Myatt, although Myatt has denied that this is the case. From the late 1970s onward, Long authored books and articles which propagated the Order’s ideas, and in 1988 it began publishing its own journal, Fenrir. Through these ventures it established links with other neo-Nazi Satanist groups around the world, furthering its cause through embracing the Internet in the 2000s.

The ONA promotes the idea that human history can be divided into a series of aeons, each of which contains a corresponding human civilization. It expresses the view that the current aeonic civilization is that of the Western world, but it claims that the evolution of this society is threatened by the “Magian/Nazarene” influence of the Judeo-Christian religion, which the Order seeks to combat in order to establish a militaristic new social order, which it calls the “Imperium”. According to Order teachings, this is necessary in order for a galactic civilization to form, in which “Aryan” society will colonise the Milky Way. It advocates a spiritual path in which practitioners are required to break societal taboos by isolating themselves from society, committing crimes, embracing political extremism and violence, and carrying out acts of human sacrifice. ONA members practice magic, believing that they are able to do it by channeling energies into their own “causal” realm from an “acausal” realm where the laws of physics do not apply, and these magical actions are designed to help them achieve their ultimate goal of establishing the imperium.

The ONA eschews any central authority or structure; instead, it operates as a broad network of associates – termed the “kollective” – who are inspired by the texts which were originally authored by Long and other members of the “inner ONA”. The group is composed largely of clandestine cells, which are called “nexions”. Some academic estimates suggest that the number of individuals who are broadly associated with the Order falls in the low thousands. Various rapes, killings and acts of terrorism have been perpetrated by far-right individuals influenced by the ONA, with various British politicians and activists calling for the ONA to be proscribed as a terrorist group.

Public emergence

The ONA arose to public attention in the early 1980s.[45] During the 1980s and 1990s it spread its message through articles in magazines,[21] such as Stephen Sennitt’s Nox,[46] as well as through the publication of such volumes as The Black Book of Satan,[47] and Naos.[48] In 1988, it began publication of its own in-house journal, titled Fenrir.[49] Among material it has issued for public consumption have been philosophical tracts, ritual instruction, letters, poetry, and gothic fiction.[50] Its core ritual text is titled the Black Book of Satan.[51] It has also issued its own music, painted tarot set known as the Sinister Tarot, and a three-dimensional board game known as the Star Game.[52] The ONA established links with other neo-Nazi Satanist groups: its international distributor was New Zealander Kerry Bolton, the founder of the Black Order,[53] who is described as an ONA adept in the group’s published letter-correspondence,[54] and it has access to a private library of occult and far right material owned by the Order of the Jarls of Bælder.[55] According to Monette, the group now have associates, and groups, in the United States, Europe, Brazil, Egypt, Australia, and Russia.[13] One of these associate groups is the U.S.-based Tempel ov Blood, which has published a number of texts through Ixaxaar Press, while another is the California-based White Star Acception, which has been designated as the ONA’s “Flagship Nexion” in the United States despite diverting from mainstream ONA teachings on a number of issues.

During the early 1990s, the Order stated that it was entering the second stage of its development, in which it would leave behind its prior focus on recruitment and public outreach within the occult community and that it would instead focus on refining its teachings; its resulting quietness led some occultists to erroneously speculate that the ONA had become defunct. In 2000, the ONA established a presence on the Internet, using it as a medium to communicate with others and to distribute its writings. In 2008, the ONA announced that it was entering the third phase in its history, in which it would once again focus heavily on promotion, utilising such social media as online blogs, forums, Facebook, and YouTube to spread its message. In 2011, the “Old Guard”, a group of longstanding members of the Order, stated that they would withdraw from active, public work with the group. In March 2012, Long announced that he would be withdrawing from public activity, although he appears to have remained active in the Order.


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