posted on Jan, 31 2016 @ 10:11 AM
a reply to: nito92
S&F, well done.
This case contains a lot of elements we're all very familiar with:
- notwithstanding their high tech, their ships are always in need of repairs
- they never allow you to take anything with you
- they look al lot like humans
- they use the same body language we do (waving, nodding etc.)
- they are able to communicate by means of telepathy
- they use jargon and concepts that sound as if they came out of a cheap SF movie
- they are predicting some major disaster
- their stories are full of strange discrepancies
- they often leave physical traces
John Keel used the term "ultraterrestrials" to describe these UFO occupants. He believed them to be non-human entities capable of taking on whatever
form they want. They simply reflect what the observer thinks an alien visitatio should look like. If you think they should be little green men - they
In this case, there was physical evidence: the three dents caused by the landing gear of the vehicle. It would be nice if local residents there could
shine a light on it: perhaps these dents were there already before Rizzi reported his account and he merely used them to underpin his story.
BTW, in 1962 – In Milan, Italy at 2:20 a.m. a Mr. Rizz - a 37-year-old night watchman - heard a whistling sound and saw a silver metallic domed
disc hovering just above the ground. The object was four or five meters wide and had a windowed turret on top. A three foot tall little man emerged
from a door in the bottom of the craft. It pointed a finger at the witness who felt paralyzed. (Sources: Corrier Milan, December 19, 1962; Jacques
Vallee, Passport to Magonia: A Century of Landings, case # 554; Leonard G. Cramp, Piece for a Jig-Saw, p. 124).