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Perspective for A New Vision

Dave Chapelle & The Synchronicity of Comedic Genius

Dave Chapelle in his Netflix special titled “8:46” offers a raw, and brutally honest assessment on the state of American society, which is currently engulfed in racial tension.

Chappelle through the use of insightful storytelling, satire as well as synchronicity vieled in his comedic genius, connects incidents that have made the news to himself, simultaneously painting a vivid picture in the process on race relations in America.

In effect,  Dave Chapelle provided a hidden lesson in numerology.

In the approximately 27 minute set, Chappelle not only gave his views on the volatile nature and impact of racist police murders, but also demonstrated how, intimately connected he is to those racially charged events.

Dave Chappelle did some housecleaning in order to establish perspective and balance.

Chappelle expressed that while he is a celebrity talking on an important topic,  the issue at hand, not him should be the focus.

Chappelle said the following:

“And I’m watching Don Lemon, that hotbed of reality,” Chappelle says in the special, which “He says, ‘Where are all these celebrities? Why aren’t you all talking?’… Do you want to see a celebrity right now? Do we give a f— what Ja Rule thinks?

Does it matter about celebrity?

No! This is the streets talking for themselves. They don’t need me right now.

I kept my mouth shut… but don’t think that my silence is complicit.”

Evoking the spirit of his great-grandfather, William D. Chappelle, who led a delegation to the White House in March 1918, protesting violence against black people during the Great Migration, Chappelle through raw honesty, made his case for us to see America for what it really is like for Black people.

The “8:46” title of his special is one example on how Chappelle was able to make these apparently synchronistic connections, connecting the dots, vividly showing that the lives of Black people, particularly Black men share a common thread, that can unravel based upon encounters with the police.

There are layers to the levels of synchronicity to the stories in his life that Dave Chapelle shared.

The initial level of synchronicities in Dave Chapelle’s life just by themselves are deeply profound.

Chappelle walked the intellectual tight rope, when discussing his personal relationship to a particular event before it became news, as well as the impact of the event becoming a major news story.

That alone would be enough to reflect on and fully digest.

But as we shall later see, Dave Chapelle was offering more than a glimpse into his universe of what is to be Black in America.

The title of his Netflix special is case in point.

The title is not only a reference to a highly publicized news event, but also a very intimate connection to his own life.

The time sequence of  “8:46”- eight minutes, forty-six seconds, has more than one meaning for Dave Chapelle.

“8:46” is the length of time racist police officer Derek Chauvin held his knee on the neck of George Floyd; “8:46” was also the time listed on Dave Chapelle’s birth certificate.

Chappelle’s connection to “8:46”, brought it close to home, the perilous nature of  life and death for Black men in America.

There’s a very thin line between what could be life in one instance, to what can be death for Black people in America.

For George Floyd, his relationship to “8:46” lead to his death, where he called out for his deceased mother, in his cry of death.

With Dave  Chapelle the “8:46” is also a reference to his connection to his mother.

For Dave Chapelle, “8:46” is when his life began, when his mother gave birth to him in his cry of life.

Whereas with George Floyd, he was forcibly joining the woman who gave him life in the realm of the ancestors.

George Floyd’s call for his mother, further resonated with Dave Chappelle for he witnessed his father do the same thing, before he passed away.

Chappelle in his Netflix special did not mention  that the “8:46” time sequence was also in synchronicity with the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001.

According to various media reports:

“At 8:46 a.m. Flight 11 crashed into the north face of the North Tower (1 WTC) of the World Trade Center, between floors 93 and 99.”

The intricate layers of how “8:46” is interconnected to several major tragic events also entails the number 99.

The number 99 was expressed when George Floyd was murdered.

Many observed the 99 cents price of gas listed at the gas station accross the street from where George Floyd was killed.

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Just as people were reminded of Eric Garner, who said ” I Can’t Breathe” as George Floyd did, the number 99 was also present in both cases.

Had Chappelle  stopped with just the reference to his birth and George Floyd’s death with “8:46”, he would have provided enough for us to ponder.

Chappelle didn’t stop there and with his words continued to use the palette of America and exposed its violent colors.

Chappelle shared that he had an encounter with an Ohio police officer who went on to kill a young black man named John Crawford III .

John Crawford  was shot and killed in a Walmart in Beavercreek, Ohio which is Chappelle’s community, by a white police officer.

“The night before, Chappelle says in the special, the same officer pulled him over. He “let me off with a warning and the next day kills a kid.”

“The officer who shot him, Sean Williams, returned to active duty in 2017.

He was reassigned as a detective, the Dayton Daily News reported.”

The rhythm of synchronicity continued as he discussed Christopher Dorner, a former Los Angeles police officer who shot and killed four people, including colleagues, in 2013, before committing suicide as authorities closed in on him.

Dorner mentioned Chappelle in his manifesto.

According to Chappelle, he was contacted by the Los Angeles Police authorities for protection, and he declined declaring “I read the manifesto, he likes me!”

In Chappelle’s telling, Dorner, who also served in the Navy Reserves, was pushed out of the police department though he tried to do everything right, including pursuing legal avenues to appeal his dismissal.

Chappelle connects Dorner, who was black, to another black former military man, , Micah Xavier Johnson who on July 7, 2016,  killed five white police officers.

“In the military, the comedian says, these men were trained “to fight acts of terror.”

Just as Chapelle didn’t mention the connection of the 9-11 to “8:46”, there was no mention of the full historical significance of  when Chappelle’s special was taped in Ohio on June 6, 2020.

June 6, 2020 was the 52nd year commeration of the assassination of Robert F. Kennedy.

Robert F. Kennedy was assassinated on June 6, 1968, 63 days from when Martin Luther King, Jr. was assassinated on April 4, 1968.

The exoteric understanding of Dave Chappelle’s 8:46 special has a multitude of layers to unpack.

Notwithstanding, the full comprehension of the rich lessons encoded in the 8:46 special can only be revealed through the use of the spiritual sciences.

In using Jewish Gematria, we identify another connection of 846 and the prevalence of violence in America.

The number 846 is metaphysically connected to Stephen Paddock, who committed the deadliest mass shooting by a lone shooter in United States history, on October 1, 2017 in Las Vegas, Nevada.

The name “Stephen Paddock” equals 846 when using English Gematria cipher of numerology:




















8:46 is not only the time listed on Dave Chapelle’s birth certificate, it is also connected to his zodiac sign.

Dave Chappelle was born on August 24, 1973, which is governed by the zodiac sign of Virgo.

In Jewish Gematria the value of the word “VIRGO” is “846”!:








“Virgo is the archetype of striving for purity and perfection through logical analysis and practical integration.

Virgo seeks efficiency and precision in action, thought, and service.”

Dave Chappelle’s connection to the Virgo zodiac is shared by Kobe Bryant who was born on August 23, 1978.

Dave Chappelle remarked during the  8:46 Netflix Special, that the devastating loss of Kobe Bryant, Gigi Bryant and the 7 others were on his mind.

The two jersey numbers Kobe Bryant wore in his career were number 8 and 24, which comprise the month and day of Chappelle’s birth.

Dave Chappelle’s Netflix special “8:46” was very impactful due to his close relationship to the subject matter he discussed.

Chappelle’s intimate connection to the issue of police brutality is not only historical, it is very personal to him as an individual as well as his understanding of his own biological family’s collective consciousness.

8:46 connects Dave Chappelle to the execution of George Floyd and the very  core essence of the physical landmarks of his life such as the time listed on his birth certificate.

Furthermore, when we include a non-traditional view of history as well as the metaphysical sciences, we can further identify other connections of “846” to other tragic episodes of American violence as seen with 9-11, the assassination of Robert F. Kennedy, Stephen Paddock.

The hidden aspects encoded in Dave Chappelle’s 8:46 Netflix special reveal that the violence against Black people involving the police, that is being witnessed, is a reflection of an ingrained mentality that comes from the highest echelons of the parasitic elite, not just the actions of rouge police officers.

©VisionThought19 2020.

All Rights Reserved

End Notes

1. Dave Chappelle’s great-grandfather, William D. Chappelle, was an A.M.E. Church bishop in South Carolina and president of Allen University, a historically black school that is now home to a landmarked building named for him.







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