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Mandela Effect - Switch Back Proof - Houston, We Have A Problem

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posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:34 PM
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Prior to the Mandela Effect, the famous line from the Apollo 13 mission used to say "Houston, we have a problem". This line was duplicated in the Apollo 13 movie staring Tom Hanks.

After the Mandela Effect it changed to "Houston we've had a problem". It changed in both the mission audio and movie.

Now it appears to of switched back, but only in the movie.

The following are from "famous movie misquotes" pages. The first example sounds like it's saying the movie misquotes the mission, but all examples on the page are misquoted movie lines.. In fact, all sites below list "Houston, we have a problem" as a misquoted line from the movie.

listverse.com

Misquote: “Houston, we have a problem.”

Also sometimes misquoted as: “Houston, we’ve got a problem.” Both are wrong. The correct historical phrase was: “Houston, we’ve had a problem.”

buzzfeed.com

Misquote: “Houston, we have a problem.”

Actual movie quote: “… Ah, Houston, we’ve had a problem.”

businessinsider.com

“Houston, we have a problem”: there are countless movie quotes that have become a part of the common lexicon, but are being misquoted.

In fact, in "Apollo 13," no one says “Houston, we have a problem." The line is actually "Ah, Houston, we've had a problem.” Similar, but different just the same.

thoughtcatalog.com

Quoting It Wrong: “Houston, we have a problem.”
Doing It Right: “Ah, Houston, we’ve had a problem.”

There's a comment on the page above saying:

Cassidy • 3 days ago
Houston, we have a problem isn't wrong! Watch the clip, that's exactly what it says! I swear, it's changed twice now. Mandela Effect.

mirror.co.uk

Often heard amid the dawning realisation that something pretty bad has happened – though seldom life threatening - in fact Jim Lovell on the original mission and Tom Hanks in the film said "Houston, we’ve had a problem".

news.com.au

Misquote: "Houston, we have a problem."
Correct quote: "Ah, Houston, we've had a problem."


How can all those sites list it as a misquoted line from the film - if it's the actual line now? They didn't all copy from each other because the text is all different, and distinctly typed.



There are also Reddit posts with lots of info; marking when the movie changed, then noting it's changed back:
reddit.com - Apollo 13 movie - Found residue of previous reality
reddit.com - Houston, ____ ____ a problem!



Then there are blended versions.. The title of this video quotes the mission audio: "Houston We Have A Problem" ....... APOLLO 13 AUDIO - but the audio in the video has changed. It's odd that some headings and titles don't change - but video, images and text do.

Here is the clip from the movie where Tom Hanks clearly says "we have".

This video outlines the change, and the change back. It has most of the info I posted above.



I don't have any answers as to why things are changing - but they are, at least for the growing number who are aware. For me, it's not an opinion that things are changing, it's a fact.

I think it's a fascinating topic and amazing to be living at this time in history, therefore worthwhile for those affected to detail the changes we're seeing.

It's starting to appear that our reality is far more fluid than once thought.. It's no wonder skeptics seem offended, Einstein didn't like it either..

Does anyone here remember the movie saying "we've had"? It was a brief change (a few months) before it changed back.

Does anyone remember the mission audio saying "we have"?





posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:39 PM
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Or like how James Earl Jones recalls his line Luke, I am am your father in several interviews. My biggest one is dolly in Moonraker not having braces


I remember mission audio as we have
edit on 16-8-2016 by BadBoYeed because: ...



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:40 PM
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ARS : we dont give a fook



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:44 PM
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a reply to: Pearj

That's evidence! You found Mandela Effect evidence!


Holy #!
Hat's off to you!

(They will come and attack you, but wow, really good!)


+2 more 
posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:45 PM
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a reply to: Pearj

... did you really make this thread and get it all wrong?


Misquote: “Houston, we have a problem.”Also sometimes misquoted as: “Houston, we’ve got a problem.” Both are wrong. The correct historical phrase was: “Houston, we’ve had a problem.”


The movie says “Houston, we have a problem.” The actual phrase spoken by Apollo 13 is “Houston, we’ve had a problem.”It's misquoted in the movie. That's what the site says. It's 100% accurate.
listverse.com...


+1 more 
posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:46 PM
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I remember a parallel universe when I wasn't embarrassed to tell people I was affiliated with ats... a universe where alternative news and conspiracies didn't border on the mental, and there was a big text that read 'deny ignorance' (what happened to that)


so explain in details what the mendela effect is doing to movie scripts, and specific human organs please?



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:49 PM
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The movie gets it wrong, it uses the pop culture misquote.

In the film Apollo 13 (1995), the entire conversation surrounding the crisis, involving astronaut Jim Lovell (Tom Hanks) as he communicated with Mission Control, was:

Astronaut Jack Swigert (Kevin Bacon): "Hey, we've got a problem here."
Astronaut Jim Lovell (Tom Hanks): "What did you do?"
Swigert: "Nothin'. I stirred the tanks."
Mission Control: "Whoa! Hey! Uh, this is Houston. Uh, say again please."
Lovell: "Houston, we have a problem."
Play clips from Apollo 13 (1995): Apollo 13 (short) Apollo 13 (extended)

[The line has often been misquoted as: "Houston, we've got a problem." Some of the film's posters emphasized and reinforced the misquote, since they were printed with: "Houston, we have a problem."]

The actual message during the original mission was first delivered by astronaut Jack Swigert who said:

Astronaut Jack Swigert: "Hey, Houston, we've had a problem here."
Mission Control: "Uh. Say again, please?"
Astronaut Lovell: "Ah, Houston, we've had a problem."
Play clip: Apollo 13 (The real Apollo 13 mission)

www.filmsite.org...



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:50 PM
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a reply to: OccamsRazor04

Apparently you chose to ignore the other evidence in the op that say the movie line is we've had a problem



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:51 PM
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a reply to: odzeandennz




Writer Thomas Pynchon articulated about the scope and structure of one's ignorance: "Ignorance is not just a blank space on a person's mental map. It has contours and coherence, and for all I know rules of operation as well. So as a corollary to [the advice of] writing about what we know, maybe we should add getting familiar with our ignorance, and the possibilities therein for writing a good story."


Of course it is merging timelines, what are you blind?



edit on 16-8-2016 by Peeple because: add



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:53 PM
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a reply to: OccamsRazor04

The op clearly states that there is evidence that the movie at one point said we've had a problem



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:54 PM
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originally posted by: BadBoYeed
a reply to: OccamsRazor04

Apparently you chose to ignore the other evidence in the op that say the movie line is we've had a problem

If anyone said that it's shoddy journalism where there is in fact a misquote, but the movie misquotes reality. If the ME was real they would all say the same thing. The fact some sites get it right and others don't has nothing to do with ME, it's crap journalism.



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:54 PM
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Every person is probably being judged right now.

Now according to quantum realities there are multiple versions of this world all running parallel to each other in real time. Some physicists have speculated that as every second ticks by, the current world is like a static frame in a film.

So what if the person is kind to others and does a good deed to another person. In one second, their spirit swaps places with another nastier version of their spirit in another version of earth. The good spirit rises to a better world, the nasty spirit enters this world.

So some people are jumping from one version where Darth Vader said 'I am your father'. Other people remember the Darth Vader incident differently because in their reality, Darth said that. So whatever, a person remembers, is true because in their history, that memory is true.

One thing that doesn't change when a spirit jumps realities, is their memory. The contradictions occur when they jump into a version of earth where their memory cannot be verified by historical fact.



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 02:56 PM
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originally posted by: BadBoYeed
a reply to: OccamsRazor04

The op clearly states that there is evidence that the movie at one point said we've had a problem

Except there isn't. There may be evidence journalists suck and hear the movie has a misquote and don't figure out the misquote is the movie misquoting reality.

Some of the links in the OP get it right. I linked another that gets it right. That's not ME, that's what passes for journalism today.



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 03:00 PM
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No ME, just crap journalism.


Houston, we have a problem.
Note: ranked #50 in the American Film Institute's list of the top 100 movie quotations in American cinema.
In real life, the quote was "Houston, we've had a problem." Apollo Expeditions to the Moon, ch. 13.1, by James A. Lovell. The original phrase pronounced by Jack Swigert, "Houston, we've had a problem here" and then repeated by Lovell, "Houston, we've had a problem", was altered to a present-tense in the film script.

en.wikiquote.org...(film)


John Swigert, Jr. and James Lovell who, with Fred Haise Jr., made up the crew of the US's Apollo 13 moon flight, reported a problem back to their base in Houston on 14th April, 1970. 'Houston, we have a problem' is often credited to the project's leader Lovell. Actually, not only did Lovell not say the phrase, he wasn't even the first not to say it, if you see what I mean.

Swigert and then Lovell (almost) used the phrase to report a major technical fault in the electrical system of one of the Service Module's oxygen tanks:

Swigert: 'Okay, Houston, we've had a problem here.'
Houston: 'This is Houston. Say again please.'
Lovell: 'Houston, we've had a problem. We've had a main B bus undervolt.'

Houston, we have a problem'Houston, we have a problem' was used later as the tagline for the 1995 film - Apollo 13. It is the dialogue of the film. edited for dramatic effect, that is now best remembered:

www.phrases.org.uk...



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 03:00 PM
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a reply to: OccamsRazor04

So you know exactly how the ME works? Do tell.



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 03:01 PM
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originally posted by: Peeple
a reply to: odzeandennz




Writer Thomas Pynchon articulated about the scope and structure of one's ignorance: "Ignorance is not just a blank space on a person's mental map. It has contours and coherence, and for all I know rules of operation as well. So as a corollary to [the advice of] writing about what we know, maybe we should add getting familiar with our ignorance, and the possibilities therein for writing a good story."


Of course it is merging timelines, what are you blind?




yes. I imagine Hollywood must be livid.
those script writers are pissed that their scripts are being slightly modified to common misconception of everyday terms by parallel universe script editors.

damn you Obama.



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 03:03 PM
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originally posted by: BadBoYeed
a reply to: OccamsRazor04

Apparently you chose to ignore the other evidence in the op that say the movie line is we've had a problem

the original posters claim is the line from the movie is now used real world, which it isnt, other than by lazy journalists.



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 03:05 PM
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so movies and clips and articles on the internet cant be edited and re-edited to mind f***k people?



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 03:08 PM
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a reply to: BadBoYeed

Unless it's another name for crappy journalism this is not evidence of it. Good job avoiding the evidence I posted showing this is simply bad journalism.



posted on Aug, 16 2016 @ 03:10 PM
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a reply to: Voyaging

Nothing has been edited or re-edited. There is a famous quote. A movie misquoted it. Journalists found out there is a misquote and did not bother to check into it. Other journalists did check. Welcome to internet journalism.




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