#BBC #Gill #McAlpine & #Paedophilia 

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Arthur Eric Rowton Gill (22 February 1882 – 17 November 1940) was an English sculptortypeface designer, stonecutter and printmaker, who was associated with the Arts and Crafts movement. He is a controversial figure, with his well-known religious views and subject matter generally viewed as being at odds with his sexual behaviour, including his erotic art.

Gill was named Royal Designer for Industry, the highest British award for designers, by the Royal Society of Arts. He also became a founder-member of the newly established Faculty of Royal Designers for Industry. In 1932, Gill produced a group of sculptures, Prospero and Ariel, [10] and others for the BBC‘s Broadcasting House in London. In 1934, Gill visited Jerusalem where he worked at the Palestine Archaeological Museum (now the Rockefeller Museum).[11] He carved a stone bas-relief of the meeting of Asia and Africa above the front entrance together with ten stone reliefs illustrating different cultures and a gargoyle fountain in the inner courtyard. He also carved stone signage throughout the museum in English, Hebrew, and Arabic.

In 1913, Gill moved to Hopkin’s Crank at Ditchling Common, two miles north of the village.[3] The Common was an arts and crafts community focused around a chapel, with an emphasis on manual labour in opposition to modern commerce. He became a Roman Catholic in 1913 and worked primarily for Catholic clients in the largely Anglican country, started a lay religious order with his wife and others called the Guild of St. Joseph and St. Dominic, and began wearing a girdle of chastity under a habit. His personal diaries describe his sexual activity in great detail, including extramarital affairs, incest with his two eldest teenage daughters, incestuous relationships with his sisters, and sexual acts on his dog.[41] This aspect of Gill’s life was little known until publication of the 1989 biography by Fiona MacCarthy. The 1966 biography by Robert Speaight mentioned none of it. Gill’s daughter Petra, who was alive at the time of the MacCarthy biography, described her father as having “endless curiosity about sex” and that “we just took it for granted”.[42][43] Despite the acclaim and shock the book received, MacCarthy received some criticism for revealing Gill’s incest in his daughter’s lifetime.[44][45]

Gill’s “craftmanship” at the BBC

Image result for Fiona MacCarthy, OBE

Fiona MacCarthyOBE (born 23 January 1940) is a British biographer and cultural historian best known for her studies of 19th and 20th century art and design.

Fiona MacCarthy was born into an upper class background, from which she spent much of her life escaping. Her father, an army officer, was killed in the Second World War when she was a child of three. She was brought up in London. Her grandmother, the Baroness de Belabre, was a daughter of Sir Robert McAlpine who built and owned the Dorchester Hotel and much of her childhood was spent in the hotel. The concrete construction of the Dorchester was said to make it bomb-proof and her whole family, as well as leading politicians, socialites and military commanders, took refuge in the Dorchester during the Blitz.
Written in Stone The Guardian 22/07/06

Image result for Sir Robert McAlpine, 1st Baronet

Sir Robert McAlpine, 1st Baronet (13 February 1847 – 3 November 1934),[1] nicknamed “Concrete Bob”, founded the British construction firm now known as Sir Robert McAlpineMcAlpine was born in Newarthill, North Lanarkshire, Scotland

He was made a baronet in 1918.[5][6] He was first of the McAlpine baronets

Image result for Robert Alistair McAlpine,Robert Alistair McAlpine, Baron McAlpine of West Green[1](14 May 1942 – 17 January 2014) was a British businessman, politician and author who was an advisor to Prime Minister  Margaret Thatcher.[2] McAlpine was descended from the McAlpine baronets who made their fortune in the construction industry. McAlpine held a variety of jobs before becoming prominent in British politics in the 1980s as the treasurer and a major fundraiser of the Conservative Party. A close ally of Thatcher, McAlpine did not support her successor as Prime Minister John Major, and later joined James Goldsmith‘s Referendum Party. McAlpine later rejoined the Conservatives but resigned his seat in the House of Lords to avoid having to pay more taxMcAlpine was born at the Dorchester Hotel in London.[3] His great grandfather was “Concrete Bob”, Robert McAlpine,[2] the first of the McAlpine baronets and the founder of the McAlpine construction firm. He was the second son of Ella Mary Gardner (Garnett) and Edwin McAlpine, the fifth Baronet, and the brother of William McAlpine, the sixth and current Baronet. He described his childhood as “idyllic” but not luxurious.[4] He went to boarding school at the age of six.[4] He suffered from dyslexia and left Stowe School at 16 with three O-levels.[4][5][6] He then worked on a McAlpine building site on the South Bank, keeping time and dealing with wage packets.[4][7] 

Scallywag Magazine article on Lord McAlpine and Derek Laud


So, to cut a long story short, Fiona McCarthy, the woman who wrote of Gill’s incestual paedophilia & bestiality was the great granddaughter of Sir Robert McAlpine (aka Concrete Bob) who built the Dorchester. 

Concrete Bob was Robert Edwin McAlpine’s Grandfather

So Concrete Bob was the Great Grandfather of allegedly falsely accused paedo Alistair McAlpine.

So Alistair McAlpine & Fiona McCarthy were cousins?!

McCarthy’s book doesn’t appear to be so much of a tell all biography now, some people might think it was more like a gatekeeping exercise!





SOURCE https://spidercatweb.blog/2016/07/26/bbc-gill-mcalpine-paedophilia/