The Fourth Kind Movie compared to the Screen Play/Script
1.) In the beginning of the movie the Director is talking to the “Real Dr. Tyler.” He asks her, “Please State Your Name for the Camera”. The
supposed “real dr. tyler replies, “Dr. Abigail Emily Tyler.” Remember this is supposed to be an interview with the real Dr. Abigail Tyler and
the Director in the beginning of the movie.
However, in the screenplay/script for the movie, it states:
lease State your name for the camera.
The Real Dr.Tyler: Dr. Abigail Elizabeth Tyler
If the interview in the beginning of the movie between the director is with the “real Dr. Abigail Tyler,” the why would her middle name be changed
in the script/screenplay? Maybe the whole name is fake, the person is fake, or both. I would consider this a big error if unintentional. But how was
it overlooked if this was all recorded and documented? Unless the director made the whole thing up and decided to change the name of his made up
character because he can.
2.) In the movie near the end we see the fake Dr. Abigail Tyler in a hospital bedridden. The Sheriff comes in her room along with her friend Abel
Campos(alias). Throughout the movie we thought Abigail’s husband was viciously murdered by an unknown person that was never caught. But in the
hospital scene the Sheriff tells Dr. Tyler and us the viewers that he had killed himself. He even showed her the pictures of her dead husband from the
morgue showing the entrance of the bullet from the gun he shot himself with. She denied until at the end during the real interview between the
director and the real Abigail Tyler, she finally admits that he did shoot himself and committed suicide. But because it was so tragic she denied it
and made up a different scenario in her head to cope with life. If this is true and the sheriff knew all along the true story of her husband’s death
but let her believe whatever she wanted to believe because he felt sorry for her, doesn’t it then show that she had been mentally unstable for a
long while? If everyone knew the true story of her husbands death but let her believe what she wanted to believe that’s fine but is it right to let
her continue practice helping other people when she was clearly mentally unstable and denying his true death? Would the Psychological Association
continue to let her practice? They probably should have given her some time off and counseling so she can finally accept the truth of how her husband
died. I assume that her husband killed himself because he couldn’t bare any longer the abductions and the things he knew. He couldn’t get them out
of his head so to speak.
3.) Also in the script/screenplay in the interview between the director and the real Dr. Abigail Tyler, he asks her if she would be willing to submit
to a lie detector test to confirm her answers. And according to the script documenting the interview she says yes. However in the movie I am going to
admit that I don’t remember if the director asked her this question but if he did and I wasn’t paying attention, then where is the evidence of the
results of the lie detector test in the movie? Also if he did ask her this but that part of the interview was edited out, (because we all know that
movies are always edited,) I think this would be to important of evidence to leave out of a movie, unless he never asked her to a lie detector test
because the whole thing was made up and written by the director or someone else and they just decided to leave out part of the original ideas for the
movie which they are entitled to do. So did the director ask her to do a lie detector test in the movie? Please let me know because I don’t
remember. Also, if he did ask her but edited that part of the interview out of the movie, I hope they include it in the DVD release as extra footage.
I would right more but I would like to see the movie again to see if there is anything else that doesn’t quite add up. I believe it is very easy to
create such a movie and state that it is real and to make footage look real with the technology and computer editing software that is available. Plus
unless you actually worked in the production of the movie you will never know if everyone is in on the “secret” that it is cleverly made up. Plus
if it is all made up, I’m sure that everyone that worked on the movie would have to sign a contract stating that they cant release any information
regarding the making of the movie and its falseness unless they want to get sued.
But let’s say that this movie is real and the footage documented is real including the interview with the real Dr. Abigail Tyler. I believe that it
is absolutely possible, that the government in order to conceal the evidence as much as possible, can erase the history of a person(s).
I say this because on various websites this statement has showed up:
According to promotional materials from Universal, the film is framed around a psychologist named Abigail Tyler who interviewed traumatized patients
in Nome. However Alaska state licensing examiner Jan Mays says she can't find records of an Abigail Tyler ever being licensed in any profession in
Alaska. Ron Adler, CEO and director of the Alaska Psychiatric Institute and Denise Dillard, president of the Alaska Psychological Association say
they've never heard of Abigail Tyler. Web sites for an "Alaska Psychiatry Journal" and "Alaska News Archive" containing references to Tyler were
created by the film's producers, but were outed as hoaxes when it was discovered they were registered a month before the film's release and the
purported author of one of the archived news articles stated she had never written it.
People can be black mailed by a higher power aka(the government) to say something against there will to make the public believe in what the government
wants us to believe. I believe it is possible for someone or an organization to erase any history relating to an incident they do not want the public
to find out about. Lets not be quick to dismiss this movie as being real just because the Alaska Psychiatric Institute and the president of the Alaska
Psychological Association say they have never heard of an Abigail Tyler. Like I said it is very easy to erase a person’s history if someone or an
organization wanted it done. Ever heard of witness protection program? But if the producers of the movie did create there own false links and sites
such as the “Alaska Psychiatry Journal” and the “Alaska News Archive” then they are just discrediting themselves and the legitimacy of the
movie. It will also make the viewers believe that It is most likely fake. So if it is real as they claim, hopefully they will give us more information
and present legitimate facts to the public. Even though I don’t think they will.
Here Is Something You Might Be Interested In Though:
FBI: No Serial Killer in Nome, Alaska! Very Interesting!
FBI sees no serial killer, cites drinking, exposure.
By TOM KIZZIA, Anchorage Daily News
(Published: June 30, 2006)
NOME, Alaska (AP) - A string of disappearances and mysterious deaths of Native villagers visiting Nome was not the work of a serial killer, an FBI
analysis of the cases has concluded.
An FBI study of 24 missing persons and suspicious death cases assembled by Nome police said excessive alcohol consumption and a harsh winter climate
were common ties in many of the cases. In nine of the cases, where no bodies were ever found, state and local investigators said they will continue to
search for new leads.
The FBI conclusions were summarized at a news conference Thursday morning in Nome called by the Native nonprofit Kawerak Inc., which has been working
with law enforcement and other Nome-area Native and civic groups on the disappearances.
A list of victims' names in 20 cases was released by local officials last year in an effort to solicit information from the public. Nome police said
they plan to talk with families of the victims in the coming weeks before releasing an updated list of names and an explanation of what they think
Of the 24 cases, three are being left alone at the request of families, two had already been prosecuted criminally, and one was a snowmachine
accident, said Nome Police Chief Craig Moates. In nine of the cases, a re-examination of available evidence produced "definitive outcomes," Moates
said. He said alcohol was a common factor in those cases.
Though Moates offered no details Thursday, some of the dead are known to have died of exposure or from falling off a jetty into the cold water of the
Snake River. Questions had been raised about the possibility of muggers preying on drunks. As concern spread in Seward Peninsula villages, the
unsolved cases became a top priority two years ago for the region's Native leaders, including the Norton Sound Health Corp. and the Bering Straits
"No evidence exists to support the conclusion that a serial killer has been targeting Native people in Nome," Moates said Thursday, summarizing the
FBI conclusions. The FBI cited the lack of trauma shown on recovered bodies, the four-decades-plus time span of the cases, and the absence of a common
suspect, Moates said.
Kawerak officials said they hoped the conclusions - and the fact that the cases had received a fresh look - would help allay fears in many of the
region's villages about the dangers of visiting Nome.
"The fact that the FBI was able to come up with this response hopefully will help people sleep better," said Kawerak tribal law specialist Karlin
Native officials said distrust of Nome police had reached a new low following the murder conviction of a Nome officer earlier this year and said
efforts to rebuild relationships still had a long way to go.
"I think there's a certain comfort level that these cases have been looked at by other than local law enforcement," Kawerak president Loretta
But several officials cautioned that the FBI conclusions were based only on a review of information made available by Nome police. They said
information about possible criminal links might still be available from villagers who have been reluctant to talk to police.
"My concern has always been that there is information in the Native community that has not been brought forward," said Bering Straits Native Corp.
attorney Gail Schubert, who called the pattern of disappearances odd and disturbing.
Kawerak's Itchoak said villagers can contact him directly if they don't want to talk to police. The FBI is not doing a separate investigation but
said it would review any new information. The community safety group that has coordinated the public information effort will meet again in September
to plan its next steps, Itchoak said.
Moates said the FBI had offered suggestions for follow-up investigations in the cases. He provided no details but said some of the work it suggested
had already been undertaken by police.
Attention to the missing persons cases has already brought some changes to Nome. Volunteer safety patrols have hit the streets after midnight during
busy times in winter, such as the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race and the week Permanent Fund dividend checks are issued.
"This is not just volunteers from the Native community," said Berda Willson, chairwoman of the Regional Wellness Forum, which organized the patrols.
"People care about others in the region."
Moates has also flown to area communities with Kawerak officials to discuss village concerns. He became police chief in 2004, and his efforts have
drawn praise from local officials.
The rollicking bars of Front Street make Nome an unusual hub for the Alaska Bush. Kawerak chairman Robert Keith of Elim said Thursday that the
region's missing-person totals may be higher than others because of the legal drinking in bars. The region's villages have all voted themselves
FBI profilers met with leaders of the Nome organizations for more than three hours Wednesday to discuss their review. They did not participate in
Thursday's news conference and deferred questions to Moates.
Information from: Anchorage Daily News, www.adn.com...
Copyright © 2006 The Anchorage Daily News (www.adn.com)
The FBI claim that aliens abductions aren’t to blame for the disappearances of all the people and the FBI also dismiss the possibility of a serial
killer. Then they say it could be do to “alcohol consumption and a harsh winter climate.”
So what do you believe? What really happened? Even though I question parts of the movie and the overall “evidence” presented, I will say that I
ABSOLUTELY believe that alien abductions are real, and they have and will continue to happen. I also believe that the government is in on it, and
know way more than we could ever imagine. It is up to you to do your own research with an open mind and then decide what you want. But please remember
before you delve into the unknown if you have been kept in the dark. Like the saying goes, ignorance is bliss. But the paranoid survive. Don’t
believe everything you are told unless you are able to prove it yourself. And don’t be a sheep. Don’t follow the herd.
Thank you for listening to my rants.
This is Unknown.
[edit on 9-11-2009 by fringedweller]
[edit on 9-11-2009 by fringedweller]