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“I looked up and saw a man there, very immaculate, with a dark gray suit and an about-town shirt,” Leonard told me [Tim Good], in one of two interviews at his home in 1978. “I thought I’d better just carry on. The next thing he says is, ‘Obviously you’re enjoying your work?’ To which I replied, ‘Well, yes, of course.’ And when you’re seeing people rushing to work, you just carry on doing what you’re doing.”
“You’re not aware of time,” the stranger commented. “You seem to be more acutely aware of that than most people.”
“Well, time is important,” replied Leonard, somewhat bemused.
“That’s a very true statement,” replied the man. “But people’s concept of time is entirely different.”
The stranger introduced himself as Iso Khan. Leonard inquired if he was on holiday. “Oh, no,” came the reply. “I’m just on a visit— sort of.” Asked if he traveled a great deal, Khan confirmed that indeed he did, adding that he had met people from all walks of life.
‘How could you possibly know what happened a hundred years ago unless you were there?’ I asked him.”
“Well, it is a question of time,” he responded. “Your whole concept of time is a man-made thing. Time, according to you, is being born, living, and dying; getting up, working, and going to bed. That is your concept of time.”
Leonard pointed out that, from his personal experience, he however had always been aware that there is “another time— a time where you sort of step out of yourself.”
“Yes, then you are going into time,” came Khan’s cryptic response, alluding briefly to a “sixth dimension,” which meant nothing to Leonard at the time.
“A neighbor from my block of flats in Clapham was just coming out of Hannell’s grocery store, and I was standing outside. As he was walking, and before he got to the door, I was suddenly there and opening the door for him! And he started scratching his head, looked at me again and again. The same thing happened again in the afternoon when he was coming down in the lift. And he looked at me again in disbelief. If you’re behind someone and all of a sudden you’re in front of them, how can you explain it?”
“This seems to match the E.T. in the Leo Dworshak case, where it is also mentioned there were twelve individuals of their race intermingling with people around the Earth...”
Among us, several artists with their different expression mode - music, drawing, writing - began to carry the sensitivity to this type of contact into the public.
... and among them, a few comic-strip designers. For them, he created storyboards in which the breath of a cosmic dimension is blowing. In these years, these scenarios were completely different compared with the current entertainment production, rather oriented towards sex and violence. This is how certain mighty stories came out, such as "Turod, Last Knight of Time", sketched by Phil Rosilio; "Timeless Voyage" by Sergio Macedo; "Yogan's Mission" by Marc Bati; and "Aedena" by Jean "Moebius" Giraud.
These people live among us but we cannot tell that they are different from us.
These people who we [Leo and his brother Mike] met and talked to back in the year 1932 came right out and told us they had traveled to this planet for over five thousand years. They will continue coming to this planet because it is their responsibility.
"You know," he added, "your people are under an illusion. You seem to think that people from other worlds have got all sorts of funny faces."