Saturday, October 10, 2009

Impostor replacement in books, movies & TV

The Illuminati-run entertainment industry is informing the public about imposter-replacements through movies and TV. In the following two examples, "The Man in the Iron Mask" and "Dave," the idea of replacement is "sold" by making the original less likable than the double.

"The Man in the Iron Mask" (1998)

Plot summary:
Paris is starving, but the King of France is more interested in money and bedding women. When a young soldier dies for the sake of a shag, Aramis, Athos and Porthos band together with a plan to replace the king. Unknown to many, there is a 2nd king, a twin, hidden at birth, then imprisoned for 6 years behind an iron mask...

Aramis and Porthos think of a plan to take revenge on the king. Aramis points out that there is a man in an iron mask in a very secure prison, and that this man's existance can solve all present problems. So they free the king's hidden twin brother, and tell him who he is, as he of course feels free of guilt and has no idea whatsoever why he was imprisoned for 6 years with this mask forged around his head. The plan now is to replace the evil king with his brother at a masquerade party held soon. Only D'Artagnan still is guarding the king and so he has to turn against his old friends...
"Dave" (1993)

Plot summary:
A presidential look-alike finds himself in the oval office "filling in" for the president who has fallen ill. Lacking the political savvy of the real president, "Dave" proceeds to govern the country with a refreshingly straight-forward approach.

Bill Mitchell is the philandering and distant President of the United States. Dave Kovic is a sweet-natured and caring Temp Agency operator, who by a staggering coincidence looks exactly like the President. As such, when Mitchell wants to escape an official luncheon, the Secret Service hires Dave to stand in for him. Unfortunately, Mitchell suffers a severe stroke whilst having sex with one of his aides, and Dave finds himself stuck in the role indefinitely. The corrupt and manipulative Chief of Staff, Bob Alexander, plans to use Dave to elevate himself to the White House - but unfortunately, he doesn't count on Dave enjoying himself in office, using his luck to make the country a better place, and falling in love with the beautiful First Lady...

"Moon over Parador" is another movie that reveals the imposter-replacement agenda.

Moon over Parador is a (1988) romantic comedy film, starring Richard Dreyfuss, Raul Julia and Sonia Braga. It is a remake of the 1939 film The Magnificent Fraud, based on the unpublished short story entitled "Caviar for His Excellency" by Charles G. Booth.

The film follows the exploits of Jack Noah (Dreyfuss), who is filming in the small, fictional South American country of Parador when the Paradorian president-for-life suddenly dies of a heart attack. Not wanting to lose his position in power, the president's right-hand man, Roberto Strausmann (Raul Julia) forces Jack to take the 'role of a lifetime' - that of the dead president, as the two men look so much alike. Jack accepts, eventually winning over the people and even the dead president's mistress, Madonna (Sonia Braga)...
From the description at

The CIA is also involved:
Then there is the archetypal fat, loud mouthed, ex-military, CIA operative; an early installment from the Korean war days, no doubt, who reminds Strausman and his fellow aristocratic conspirators that it is and has always been the agenda of the United States that makes their parasitic existence possible in the first place.
Moon over Parador

An example from TV from Star Trek: Next Generation:

Allegiance (1 of 5)

After the Enterprise has helped eradicate a plague, Picard is resting in his quarters, and when he falls asleep, a strange device appears, scans him and vanishes with him. As he wakes in what could be either a prison or a lab, Worf goes to investigate the strange reading in his quarters, only to find that "Picard" is still there.
Picard finds the other two captives there with him: Haro, a Starfleet cadet from Boleas Five, and Kovar Tholl, a philosopher from Mizar Two. Neither can explain how they arrived, and neither has seen their captors. Meanwhile, "Picard" diverts the ship to a nearby pulsar, at only Warp 2 (thus delaying an upcoming rendezvous) and tells Riker privately that he'll be a bit more close-mouthed than usual for the time being. As Picard analyzes the door in the lab, trying to get out, and theorizes as to why they specifically might have been taken, the fourth captive appears: Esogg, a bloodthirsty alien from the planet Chalnoth. Picard manages to convince him they are only captives like him, but they quickly find Esogg and Tholl do not get along- and further, Esogg cannot eat the food that's been provided.
Meanwhile, "Picard" pulls Troi out of the poker game to ask her to keep an eye on the crew for him, and after getting a physical (which reads perfectly normal), invites Bev to dinner in his quarters. Then, Picard, Esogg and Haro try to override the lock mechanism (Tholl declines, saying he's been punished once), and are knocked out by stun-beams. After they revive, accusations start flying that perhaps one of them is the captor in disguise, and when Picard is accused, Haro leaps to his defense, mentioning Mintaka Three, and then, when Picard mentions it, the recent plague. Meanwhile, "Picard" suggests to Bev that their relationship intensify, and then changes his tone just as she's about to give in. The crew's confusion intensifies when Picard starts up an old drinking song in 10-Forward, and Riker meets with the major bridge officers to discuss what's to be done. As the Enterprise reaches the pulsar, "Picard" orders the ship closer, and still closer, until if his orders are obeyed, the ship will be destroyed. Riker relieves him of command and takes over.
Then, after Picard manages, with Haro's help, to override the stun-mechanism, and then all four of them manage to open the door (which, unfortunately, leads to a blank wall), he exposes Haro as an impostor (the plague, you see, was classified as secret). Haro then vanishes, and three identical aliens appear and tell them they were examining authority, and mention the doubles. One of them returns Picard to the Enterprise (at which point the duplicate Picard turns into another of these aliens), and Picard silently manages to order them taken captive. After showing them that holding people captive, even benevolently, is harmful, he orders them off the ship.
Highlight Listing: "Allegiance." Without the crew's knowledge, Captain Picard is kidnapped and replaced by an evil imposter.
Advertising Headline: IMPOSTER ON BOARD! An alien replica of Picard puts the crew on a collision course with disaster!
TV log listing: Picard's imposter rules the ship/STAR TREK: THE NEXT GENERATION

I Was Monty's Double is a book and movie about one of General Montgomery's official doubles. He is discussed in Background information on doubles.
I Was Monty's Double is a book by M. E. Clifton James, first published in London in 1954. It was made into a film in 1958... James had an uncanny resemblance to Field Marshal Montgomery in real life, and he was used to impersonate Montgomery to confuse the Germans...

Gibraltar was in reality a hotbed of German agents, and James/Montgomery was spied on by several operatives who were smuggled into Gibraltar specifically to discover what "Monty" was up to. James/Montgomery deliberately talked nonsense about non-existent operations and plans, in the hope that the spies would overhear and take such information seriously...'s_Double

Posted by Getsmart at Imposter-replaCIAments: they don't want you to know about I Was Monty's Double:

... What mattered in the movie plot was the designing of techniques to quickly learn to impersonate, as well as the creation of a safety net web of complicities in the impostor's entourage. This, along with a concerted effort to conspire against and manipulate various people encountered, summed up the movie which was a glorification of usurping the role of an eminent personality. This was done by contrasting the "moments of glory" as a phony VIP with the drab and boring subservient real life of the doppelganger - - who was given a surprisingly wonderful opportunity to better himself by learning to behave like a big shot...
The Prisoner of Zenda is another example. It is an
adventure novel by Anthony Hope, published in 1894. The king of the fictional country of Ruritania is abducted on the eve of his coronation, and the protagonist, an English gentleman on holiday who fortuitously resembles the monarch, is persuaded to act as his political decoy in an attempt to save the situation...

When Michael has King Rudolf drugged, Rassendyll must impersonate the King at the coronation, and then when the King is abducted and imprisoned in his castle in the small town of Zenda, until he can be rescued...

In a popular, but very questionable account, a German circus acrobat named Otto Witte claimed he had been briefly mistaken for the new King of Albania at the time of that country's separation from the Ottoman Empire, and that he was crowned and reigned a few days...

The Illuminati don't just come out & tell you what they're up to. They'll give you clues, but you have to figure it out for yourself.


The Luciferian Deception
Reptilians, Cetaceans and Frequency Wars on Planet Earth


  1. Very interesting.

  2. I loved the movie Dave from when I first saw it. But then again, I love Kevin Kline.
    Becoming involved in PID forced me to see that movie in a different light. Gone is the storyline of an ordinary man being thrust into greathood. I am forced to see it for what it is...
    Propaganda at it's best...

  3. Seriously, happening not only in Hollywood movies...
    It also happened in Korean TV drama as well.
    In the drama titled 'King of Ambition', Ha Ryu became the imposter of Attorney Cha Jae Woong, who was his own twin brother in coincidence. In order to destroy Jo Dae-Hee, her lover who dumped him for a wealthy and powerful guy.


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