Waterloo: Even ABBA Knew!

(AustraliaMatters) Last night I had a naughty fetish. No, not an Alexander Downer type fetish to dress in women’s underwear, but a fetish to re-listen to that Swedish pop band called, ABBA.

No person in their right mind would own ABBA albums, so I secretly snuck away to YouTube. Those search boxes are handy — I typed in “ABBA playlist”, and seconds later I was re-living sounds I hadn’t heard in over 20 years. The beauty of music video is that you also get to watch the two pretty girls Agnetha and Anni.

Anyways, after a cold shower the playlist had carried on to about the sixth track. That track by ABBA was called “Waterloo”. So what? 20+ years ago when I last heard that song, I had no idea what a Waterloo was.

1815 Watreloo was a battle field where a French dude called Napoleon Bonaparte got his butt kicked by England. Waterloo was during a time in 1815 when there was no phone, internet or fax machine communications. Waterloo was an event used by the masters of usury called Rothschilds.

Heard of insider trading? Supposedly it’s an illegal activity.

A certain Natahn Rothschild sitting in England eating bagels got word before the rest of England as to whom won the war between England and France. Scum bag Nathan Rothschilds put out the rumor that Napoleon Bonaparte won the war. This false news sent the British stock markets into a tail spin. From that panic, Rothschilds (family whom funded the creation of 1948 Israel and gave that state the six pointed logo) came along and bought England up for pennies on the pound (AKA cents on the dollar).

Yeah, but what does ABBA have to do with this insider trading? Listen to the opening lyrics!

“My my, at Waterloo,┬áNapoleon did surrender…”

Why did a Swedish pop band write a song based on the name of a 1815 goyim blood soaked battlefield and denouncing what Rothschilds told England in 1815?

I’m coming out of the closet — I’m now loud and proud enough to say I’m an ABBA fan. I’m off to hear ABBA’s other song (cough, hint) “Money Money Money”.

-Rod Freeman

  • Verbewarp

    “Why did a Swedish pop band write a song based on the name of a 1815 battlefield and denouncing what Rothschilds told England in 1815?”

    It just might be about the fact that Sweden had pledged to come to aid of Napoleon and actually were in shouting distance with their army when Napoleon had been engaged, and indeed, prior to this time. Napoleon was waiting for his cousin to arrive with his troops, however, for some “unknown” reason, the army bivouacked in a nearby forest and only coming rushing forth when Napoleon’s forces were defeated. “Too late”, she screamed.

    And or alternatively, it could be something to do with the fact that Sweden had created its own royal family from the Napoleon Bonaparte family, which was directly connected to the French Court at Versailles. Out of necessity I think as the last family all most likely had their heads lopped for some reason or another.

    Then again, it could be the normal bribe that all politician delight in receiving from Bankers.


  • aussierod

    Well that spoils it for me. LOL

    Come on Verbewarp, a pop band name a song after a battlefield?

    The same pop band write and perform a song called; “Money Money Money, it’s a rich man’s world”.

    I think ABBA were trying to tell the world something deeper.