View Full Version : Philadelphia Experiment
May 4th, 2010, 1:39 PM
I recently read a book titled "Ship of the Damned" by James F. David that puts a wicked twist on the idea of The Philadephia Experiment. You can pick it up on Amazon for $7, I emplore you to give it a read. Anyways, I have always been intrigued with this comspiracy and wanted to get your ideas, theories, and arguments on what happened October 28, 1943.
May 4th, 2010, 1:53 PM
We have a separate section for reading, You know.
May 4th, 2010, 2:06 PM
Sure do, but it was relevant to my post since it's what got me back in the interest of the subject. If you're implying that I am shamelessly promoting the novel then I apologize, but again, it's relevant because I'm trying to hear new theories like the ones i read in the book.
May 4th, 2010, 6:39 PM
I'm trying to hear new theories like the ones i read in the book.
One of the men involved appeared on the Art Bell show (I think) and according to reverse speech analysis, the guy was telling the truth about what he knew.
If you're looking for an investigative angle, and I don't know for a fact that anyone has or has not done this, contact the family members of the deceased.
According to eye-witnesses, several men died because when the ship reappeared they were fused into the bulkhead and/or decking.
Allegedly, one crewmen's hand was fused into the bulkhead, and they were able to do a partial amputatation of the hand and fingers to extract him.
Anyway, the point is, if crewmen died because they were fused into the bulking/decking, then extracting them would be an unpleasant business.
Needless to say, there would have been a closed-casket funeral. By contacting the familes, you could ascertain whether or not there were or were not bodies, and whether or not the condition of the bodies comports to claims made by eye-witnesses. Bodies could also be exhumed for examination.
As I said, I don't know if anyone has ever investigated that angle or not.
May 5th, 2010, 5:26 AM
I've yattled 'bout this subject on a couple different threads here, but I never get tired of musing on it. -For simple reason of why would anybody suddenly compose this theory a decade-after-it-happened via liner-notes in a second-hand 50's paperback book about flying saucers? Yeah, the crew of the Eldritch are believable too, saying the Experiment was nonsense. -But the Navy was going-for 'cloaking' solutions involving electromagnetyx, which doesn't explain the instantaneous time-displacement that the theory suggests.
The Eldritch would've simply slipped-anchor, activated the cloaking device in the open Atlantic, then sailed-to Norfolk... disengaging the cloaking device prior to docking in the standard PA-to-VA sailing time.
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