You will get one of the pieces.
These pieces came from the mothers of darkness.
Below you will find links to YouTube, Wikipedia and the Confessionals podcast.
These links are provided to give you a little information on who they are, how they got that way and what happened. It’s a scary trip for sure. The things that go on in this world are sometimes hard to except but definitely believe!
The pieces being offered were given to me with all the powers of this Illuminati coven still present. While these would be considered dark, you may know they are dual in nature. How you use them is up to you. When you are in the business I am you will come across all kinds.
The Château des Amerois (French pronunciation: [ʃɑto dez‿amʁwa]) is a 19th-century neo-Gothic style castle in the Ardennes forest, south-east of Bouillon, Wallonia, Belgium. Replacing an original building destroyed by fire, the current castle was built from 1874 to 1877 for Prince Philippe, Count of Flanders.
The domain was originally purchased in 1849 by the Count of Mesniel, who acquired land to build a manor house. In 1859, the property was purchased by Theodore van der Noot, 8th Marquess of Assche. Ten years later, the property was sold to Prince Philippe, Count of Flanders, the brother of King Leopold II.
After a fire destroyed the first castle in 1873, Philippe of Belgium commissioned the architect Gustave Saintenoy to build a replacement. The chapel received special attention and received polychromes by Jules Helbig. The park houses redwoods and a 158-meter-long bower. Thousands of plant and flower species were grown in several greenhouses. Prince Philippe also planned sumptuous stables. Passionate about hunting, he spent several months a year at the castle. His wife, Princess Marie of Hohenzollern-Sigmaringen, made sketches and water-colors.
When Prince Philippe died in 1905, his three children inherited the castle and sold it to the Liège wood merchant Robert Colette for 7 million Belgian francs. He cut down practically all the trees and resold the property three years later to Alice Solvay, the niece of Ernest Solvay. Today, the estate still belongs to his descendants.
During the First World War, a patrol of German soldiers commanded by Lt. Wolf-Werner von Blumenthal of the 2nd Reserve Heavy Cavalry occupied the castle which left it without major damage, except in the wine cellar.
* 1849: Count of Mesniel
* 1859: Theodore van der Noot, 8th Marquess of Assche
* 1868: Prince Philippe, Count of Flanders
* 1924: Robert Colette
* 1927: Alice Solvay
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