originally posted by: Rosinitiate
a reply to: schuyler
The book is listed as fiction. It states "from the imagination of Tom Delonge". He didn't even write it....he was just told
And yes I read it.
Then why did you say: "I will start by saying his assertions that why disclosure hasn't happened is because we are at war against the others or gods
makes perfect since (sic) to me."
He never said anything about being at war with the gods.
And why did you say: "It's very possible that these others have interfered with murdered, raped, and pillaged mankind since as far back human history
goes. Perhaps even further than that. "
when the book doesn't address that at all. At the very end it alluded to the idea that the aliens may be older than recent, but it NEVER said anything
about them being warlike towards humans. The ONLY alien that appeared in the book at all was simply alluded to by Alan, the Harrier pilot, and that
only in an indirect way.
As to this being an important topic, we have a whole forum on this site that has been talking about all this and more for a decade. The fact is this
book brings absolutely nothing new to the table. It's 100% rehash with zero insight.
The book itself is filled with UFO memes anyone who has studied the field will recognize. All your favorites are here. Lazar’s “Sport Model”
UFO: Check. Nazis in caves: Check. Nazis in South America: Check. Nazis in Antarctica: Check. Cigar-shaped UFOs: Check, The TR3B: It’s there.
Triangles? You bet. Belgium Triangles: There, too. Operation Paperclip, Men in Black, Malmstrom AFB Oscar Flight, and Area 51. How could they not be?
Reverse engineering, untearable aluminum foil, Roswell, and the Little A’Le Inn are there along with a huge, unexplained, rather odd TPTB money
laundering scheme that leads to mysterious deaths of anyone who catches wind of it or anything close.
It’s obvious and stated that the purpose of the book is bring together facts as fiction. It’s as if someone made a list of all the most famous
sightings in the last fifty years and tried to incorporate them all into a single book. But to anyone paying attention here, there isn’t anything
actually new here. We’ve heard this all before.
The writing itself (which was not done by DeLonge) is competent, but a bit naïve, kind of like Tom Swift Jr. and his Ultrasonic Cycloplane. It
won’t win any Nobels, nor Hugo or Nebula either, and it doesn’t hold your interest like a DaVinci Code or The Martian. I would place it just below
a Sue Grafton mystery novel. It’s good for a read when you don’t want to work too hard. The characters are pretty wooden, though they do get angry
once in awhile. The terrain descriptions are just filler. You’ll get through it in two hours max.
It has some very odd lapses of judgment. For example, one of the protagonists enlists in the US Navy just after the war as a seaman, but resigns his
commission a few months later because he wants to track down the killer of his brother who has just been recruited into Paperclip. I hope I don’t
have to explain what is wrong with that.
In another convoluted set of scenes one Bad Guy, Dubchek, kills a Good Guy, Morat, who is a CIA operative imprisoned in Afghanistan, and takes his
place. He’s rescued by Americans, including a Marine Harrier pilot named Alan who is stymied in his defense of the rescuers by a UFO that zaps his
weapons systems, so he is forced to resign in disgrace. Afterwards both Dubchek(Morat) and Alan travel to Area 51 and learn to fly UFOs. But wait!
There’s more! In the midst of this Dubchek shows up in London on the Board of a multi-national money laundering corporation as a man named Letrange
who takes a liking to the SJW daughter of the recently-suicided CEO, Jennifer, and reveals himself to her as an Interpol agent who has infiltrated the
Board. He agrees to take her to safety in an old warehouse near Heathrow, where he tries to kill her. But she escapes to America, travels to Area 51,
where she happens upon him as Morat having a beer at the Little A’Le Inn with Alan.
Whew! You still with me? I had to go back and double-check that one, but yes, Dubchek was in two places at once.
To the plot: There are several intertwined narratives, little novellas, really, that eventually weave together at the conclusion. The basic idea is
first, that the Nazis were developing secret UFO technology, including anti-gravity propulsion, close to the end of World War Two. As the Allies
closed in they tried to get their technology and people to Argentina and Antarctica, where they had established a secret base. There is no hint in the
book that they did so off of alien technology. And no real hint that they survived since the Americans, under Admiral Byrd, shot down their only
surviving craft and took everyone prisoner, some of whom wound up in Paperclip.
At the same time, aliens were crashing in places like Roswell. Both the Russians and the Americans got hold of this alien technology AND the Nazi
technology and back engineered a number of UFO-type ships. These are the elusive TR3B’s. They also captured whole ships, like the Sports Model, that
run on thoughts alone.
The result of all this is a couple of rag-tag UFO fleets who pick on each other, both in the atmosphere and in space. In the conclusion the Russians
try to attack Area 51, but the ex-Marine Harrier pilot flying the Sports Model manages to take out the whole fleet, except Dubchek, who escapes in one
of the American craft. There are various sub-plots going on here, some of which gave a really difficult time staying relevant to the narrative as a
whole. The book ends with Alan having seen an alien in a very special ship, and threatens us with a dozen more books just like it.
When you listen to this pitch it has a very similar ring to what we’ve heard for decades about UFO Disclosure. The basic idea is this: There are a
group of well-connected people who know what is really going on and have decided it’s time to circumvent all the secrecy and inform the public.
They’re waiting for “the right time” to disclose. We heard this as far back as the fifties. Today we hear it from people like Steven Greer, who
always reluctantly says he “wishes he could tell us, but just can’t” as he alludes to his secret knowledge from top officials “in the
Tom is doing the same thing as he plugs himself right in the middle of this meme by saying the powers that be have chosen HIM to be the channel for
disclosure, the first step of which is this book that, though it is written as fiction, is based on true events. All this is laid out in his preface
which you, too, can read in e-book format for a mere $9.99 from Amazon, delivered directly to your android phone or Kindle.
edit on 4/13/2016 by schuyler because: (no reason given)