Friday, August 24, 2018

Timothy Spearman writes

Very often the corrupt intellectual prostitutes and gatekeepers holding appointments as university deans, department heads, tenured professors, or sometimes even a professor emeritus, will gain their foothold on the stairway to advancement as a member of the academic landed gentry by acting sycophants of the madams and pimps of the establishment while denigrating the philosophers and academicians who present genuine findings that they will dismiss as mere “conspiracy theory”. As a for instance, I recently had an article about Paul McCartney published in a volume called “And I Suppose We Didn’t Go to the Moon Either” with Moon Rock Books The case for McCartney being replaced has been virtually put to bed by a solid forensic research study done by a pair of Italian scientists a few years ago. Their article appeared in the August 2009 Italian issue of WIRED magazine, in which the two forensic scientists presented their findings based on a biometrical analysis of Paul pre- and post-1966. The initial motivation of the scientists was to expose the whole Paul-is-dead myth as a hoax, but they actually ended up virtually proving Paul was replaced instead. The two Italians, Francesco Gavazzeni (IT analyst) and Carlesi Gabriella (medico-legal), studied images of Paul McCartney taken before and after his alleged death, and claimed there is a high probability that it was not the same person, based on analysis of the shape of the skull and jaw, the curve of the jaw, the ear, palate and teeth. A close examination of the jaw line revealed that, “The mandibular curve between the two sets of photos showed a discrepancy of over 6 percent, well beyond the threshold of error. There was also evidence that the development of the mandibular profile had been changed in the individual identified as “Paul McCartney” after 1966. Before 1966, each side of the jaw is composed of two curves, but after 1967, there appears to be a single curve. There is therefore a curve morphological difference in terms of before and after, according to the study. (Andriola and Alessandra Di Fabio Gigante, “Ask Who Was the ‘Beatle,’” (WIRED Magazine, July 15, 2009). But the lamestream media and academia will continue to propagate the lies within their dens of iniquity and hand out favors to each for concocting the best ready-made bullshit story for the next publication, basking in the glory of their high class prostitute lifestyle while sipping martinis as they entertain each other with their droll humor and intellectually masturbatory rhetoric as the fools and jesters of our prostituted world. Conspiracy theory states that it is a theory, avoiding the legal issues and proof required to use the term “historical revisionism”. History is revised often based on new evidence. If evidence does not exist or is circumstantial we refer to the written piece as a theory. Fair enough. But just how material does the evidence have to be before it satisfies the academic court that hard evidence has been provided? I have shown in my research that Gandhi's "London Diary" was his Freemason diary. Only 20 pages of the original 120 pages are extant, but those 20 pages allude to the Third Degree of Freemasonry. I also have many pictures of Gandhi wearing his sergeant-major uniform in the British Army in South Africa. This seems to provide evidence that he was not a pacifist all his life, especially when he acted as an apologist for the British government and military in his editorials in his Indian Opinion newspaper. Though all of this is documentary evidence and circumstantial, it should raise questions that could lead to historical revisionism. I have also done a comparison of the only surviving manuscript attributed to Shakespeare, "The Book of Thomas More," ostensibly written in the handwriting of the Bard, and it turns out to be a perfect match for the handwriting of Queen Elizabeth I's illegitimate son and concealed Tudor prince, Sir Francis Bacon, Viscount of St. Albans. I have also done a portrait painting comparison of Edward de Vere, the 17th Earl of Oxford, and the famous painting by John Taylor of the Bard of Avon. A close analysis shows that Lord Oxford and William Shake-speare (the name was hyphenated on the first Sonnet Folio because the Bard is using a pseudonym derived from Pallas Athena, the Spear-shaker, who was the patron goddess of drama in Athens) bear a strong resemblance. It turns out that Oxford is another illegitimate son of Queen Elizabeth I and the half-brother of Francis Bacon. Hence, Juliet's lines in the balcony scene are a coded reference to the fact that the plays were written by a Tudor prince: "What's in a name? that which we call a rose/By any other name would smell as sweet;/So Romeo would, were he not Romeo call'd,/Retain that dear perfection which he owes/Without that title." (2.2.38-47). I have also discovered, through research, a mathematically devised cipher code embedded in "Love's Labor's Lost" based on the long word "honorificabilitudinitatibus," a Latin hexagram, which when translated means, "These plays are F. Bacon's preserved for the world." Quite remarkably the numerology of the long word equals the sum of the word count for the word on the page and the page number, making it a mathematical proof for the claim. Will this constitute sufficient evidence to spur historical revisionism for the Bard? The jury is still out, but will reconvene when my book "Shakespeare's Codex: All the World's Staged and We Are Merely Played" is released later this year. A totalitarian socialist state is one that controls and restricts educational freedom, insists that teachers conform to a curriculum that fulfills an ideological mandate, demands that all teachers become certified despite their higher degree qualifications and experience. It will also restrict the reading list in educational programs to books that are approved and have been published of recent date. It will also impose limits on what books are available in bookstores. I have followed protocol by emailing the local library boards in the GTA. You would think they would want to promote Canadian authors first. No such thing in my case. I have emailed the local library boards to request that they order my books "Must I Remember", "Butterfly Dreams", "Goodbye Ruby Akhtar" and "The History of the Peace Train" and they have ignored all my emails. I have been published in the UK, USA and South Korea. It was not until I was 45 that I was published in my own country. This is a country that does its best to prevent internationally renowned author David Icke from speaking here. He complains about the lack of freedom of speech in this country even though it is supposed to be protected and upheld by the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. One would think that a multicultural country would have ample freedom of speech, enabling diverse groups to express themselves. In fact, political correctness has reversed that to the point where people are afraid to speak above a whisper about many subjects. My books are largely about human rights concerns. I guess that means my government is not concerned about those concerns, but only maintains the public pretense.

1 comment:

  1. On 17 September 1969 Tim Harper published "Is Beatle Paul McCartney Dead?" in the student newspaper for Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa. The article cited clues from recent albums, including backwards recordings. The rumor was propagated by "Uncle' Russ Gibb on the Detroit radio station WKNR-FM on 12 October and again on "The Beatle Plot," a 2-hour special aired on 19 October. Two days later Roby Yonge devoted more than an hour on his WABV radio station in New York, leading to his being fired on air. Before the end of the month the Mystery Tour released "The Ballad of Paul," Billy Shears & the All Americans released "Brother Paul," and José Feliciano (as Werbley Finster) recorded "So Long Paul." Much of the material provided as evidence was compiled or concocted by University of Michigan student Fred LaBour, who (as "Too Slim") founded the Western swing group Riders in the sky in 1977. Beatles spokemen vigorously denied the rumors from early on, but John Lennon sarcastically referred to "Those freaks was right when they said you was dead" in "How Do You Sleep?,' his 1971 diatribe against his former bandmate. In 1993 the cover of the Paul McCartney album "Paul Is Live" parodied the clues allegedly contained on the 1969 "Abbey Road" album that helped fuel the story.


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