'The Mothman Prophecies', which was turned into a movie of the same name starring Richard Gere.
|But just how true?-)|
I had read Keel's book 'The Mothman Prophecies' only because I had seen the movie version and wanted more information about what went on around the time of the Silver Bridge collapse."A member of the Screenwriters Guild, Keel reportedly wrote scripts for Get Smart, The Monkees, Mack & Myer for Hire, and Lost in Space."
Keel just struck me as an opportunist who had to write and tell stories for his bread and butter and just how much of what he reported and told was true is anyone's guess.
"In 1967, Keel popularized the term "Men In Black" in an article for the men's adventure magazine Saga, entitled "UFO Agents of Terror"."
His book started off fine, I thought, with Keel's(?) theory of the Superspectrum and how very little we humans can perceive in our world with the five senses we have, but by the end of the book Keel was trying to tell us all sorts of rubbish about his theory of the evil and deceptive Superspectrum and how deluded and idiotic anyone who followed a religious belief, or thought they had a religious experience through drugs or religious ceremony was just being sucked in by a manipulative and evil Superspectrum.
And that anyone who was into witchcraft never lasted long before being destroyed by it.
Which just shows how much crap came out of Keel's mouth.
I doubt the guy ever knew what witchcraft (although a very broad term used by Keel) was about and had ever had a religious experience in his life...but I bet he had one when he passed away;-)
|Lost in Space?-)|
'Twilight Language', which mainly seems to me to be a vehicle to promote his 'Copycat Effect' book, which still seems to me to be rather contradictory when his book is about, "...the influence of media coverage" of teen suicides, school shootings, workplace violence, and domestic terrorism, which is all he seems to promote with news stories at his blog.
"And Coleman was a publicity consultant on The Mothman Prophecies.", too
'The Eighth Tower' holds together as well as the tower on the sixteenth card of the tarot by the end of the book.