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Confessions of an Area 51 Employee (David Lynch, Twin Peaks)

September 17th, 2007 by SMiles

Link to Video

UpDate - Admitted Hoax:

ATTENTION: All videos made before "FINAL MESSAGE" were part of an experiment I conducted over an 8-month period. I am not, nor ever have been, an employee of the government. All claims made about myself and my experiences in these videos and the below text are entirely fictitious.

Provided By:

TRANSCRIPT: Now, the story I am about to tell you is probably going to sound very strange. Stranger than most of what I've already told you throughout the course of my videos. During the course of events I must not divulge, I recently came into contact with a man whose government entity I cannot divulge either. Now, however, this same man is a mutual acquaintance of the famous motion picture director David Lynch. In fact, I can probably goes as far as saying that they are friends to a certain extent. I cannot verify his entire story, but, at the same time, I have no reason to doubt him. But he said that the character on the early 90's television series, Twin Peaks, the main character, Agent Dale Cooper, was in fact based on him, that David Lynch more or less used him as a source, an inspiration for the basis of the FBI agent. In fact, from here on out, I will just refer to this man as "Agent Cooper" [audio glitch] to simplify things. Apparently, "Agent Cooper" and David Lynch were boyhood friends. However, sometime during the late 60's/early 70's they lost contact with one another and did not meet again until a chance encounter in the mid 80's. From what I understand, this chance encounter was partly the inspiration for the development of the Twin Peaks series. Now, the show's primary purpose was still an artistic endeavor on Lynch's part to create an entertaining television series. However, from what I understand, this - under this "Agent Cooper's" urging, Lynch infused certain codes and secret messages pertaining to different things he had learned from "Agent Cooper" - and they are scattered all throughout series. At one point in the series, Project Blue Book is referenced. And I am sure, as most of you know, that Project Blue Book is popularly believed to be the military's investigation into the thousands of UFO reports during the 50's and 60's. However, this was only the government's cover story. The true purpose of Project Blue Book was to test the general public's perception and reaction to UFO reports and sightings, and to use the data gleaned from this study as a means to maximize the effectiveness of using such UFO stories to manipulate the population. And from what I understand, this is the point Lynch is trying to make when he uses the element of Project Blue Book in Twin Peaks - he's using it to show that there is a greater evil, if you will, behind Project Blue Book. For those of you have not seen it, there are at least two dream-like sequences throughout the series in which the character Agent Cooper encounters a dancing midget. To achieve the midget's bizarre vocalizations, Lynch had the actors phonetically speak backwards so that when the sound was reversed, the dialogue would be semi-understandable English, albeit with a strange and otherworldly quality. However, this was also code that, when you reverse certain scenes in Twin Peaks, secrets that the real-life "Agent Cooper" revealed to David Lynch will be revealed. From what I understand, scenes with David Lynch himself playing the character of Agent Gordon, when reversed, his dialogue is particularly latent with secret messages. Now, while "Agent Cooper" did not explain the meaning behind most of these messages, he did say that they would be understood by those who needed to know the information. However, he did say that the last - the very last line of dialogue in the series, "Where's Annie?" - which is repeated over and over again - was a reference to "Project Annie", a hypothetical, top-secret opperation during the 70's to lace smallpox vaccinations with cancer-inducing elements. This would lie dormant in the vaccinated's system until they reached middle age. After the infectees died, this would essentially leave a population of younger, easier-to-manipulate "orphans" (hence Orphan "Annie") for the shadow government to usher along as chattel. Obviously, this opperation was never actually realized (thank goodness). However, I understand that it is still on a back burner, and that's what the "Where's Annie?" line in Twin Peaks is in reference to - where's Project Annie? Is this still going to happen?

That is all the time I have for you now.

I look to speak to you in the near future. In the meantime, godspeed.

Link to Video

TRANSCRIPT: As a follow-up to my "Agent Cooper" video, I feel the need to expound a little more on what this mysterious government figure told me. Along with various codes and secret messages, Twin Peaks is replete with allegory directly related to "Agent Cooper's" story. According to "Agent Cooper", David Lynch was so affected by these disturbing revelations that he chose to use the death of the character of Laura Palmer as an allegory for America itself. Like the country, she is a young, vibrant and beautiful young entity who, at her heart, is good and pure. However, she is seduced by the evils of this world (e.g. her drug use and promiscuity) and is ultimately murdered by her father, who is possessed by an evil spirit. This was Lynch's way of symbolizing the tragedy of America, a great country that has been corrupted and raped by greed, hatred and other ills. The character of Leland Palmer, the father, represents the government - generally benevolent and well-meaning in nature, it has been hijacked and controlled by nefarious powers. This is represented in the character of "Bob", a malevolent spirit. Possessed by this evil spirit, the government, like Leland Palmer, has essentially cut down a beautiful flower blossoming in its prime. Being a talented and dynamic filmmaker, Lynch was able to juggle multiple layers of storytelling while inserting these subtle allegories. However, it must be noted, that none of the show's other creators, writers, producers, or any of the actors knew anything about "Agent Cooper" or his claims. Lynch was the sole person to have contact with him. This placed a burden on Lynch to mold the story to fit these codes and allegories while pacifying the vested interests of his fellow filmmakers. "Agent Cooper" also explained to Lynch how the government had for years influenced the creators of popular media and entertainment to unwittingly design programs as propaganda to indoctrinate audiences with particular agendas. Lynch, from what I understand, made it a point to use Twin Peaks as a type of counter-propaganda.

Based on what "Agent Cooper" told me, Lynch cautiously trusted "Agent Cooper" and his claims, but refrained from openly expressing his feelings about them. It was only after the events of Septermber 11, 2001 that Lynch has begun to feel the need to straight-forwardly share with the world his suspicions. I don't know much about David Lynch, but his views and philosophies sound similar to Buddhisim. However, speaking as a not especially religious Christian myself, whatever are Lynch's religious views, I believe he is a good man whose conscience is compelling him to reveal what he knows, but he is understandably afraid to do so. His interview with Dutch television recently may be a first step in this process. I don't know. I only have to go on what "Agent Cooper" told me.

"Agent Cooper" explained in great detail a number of other such allegories present in the series, but I'm afraid I don't have time to relate them at this time.

Until our next encounter, godspeed.

One quick thing I need to add on. For those of you who have been suspecting that the owls in Twin Peaks are an allusion to Moloch, and that the forest is an allusion to Bohemian Grove, I can confirm that this is in fact, according to what "Agent Cooper" told me, a reference to the real-life Bohemian Grove in the Redwood forests of California, and that the owls are in fact a reference to the owl idol, Moloch.

Posted in UFO, UFO Monday, Celebrity, Hoax, Aliens, TV Movie, Area 51 |

5 Responses

  1. Blue Rose Report » Confessions of an Area 51 Employee (David Lynch, Twin Peaks) Says:

    […] Confessions of an Area 51 Employee (David Lynch, Twin Peaks) Share and Enjoy:These icons link to social bookmarking sites where readers can share and discover new web pages. […]

  2. Secret Confessions » Secret Confessions September 17, 2007 7:49 pm Says:

    […] Confessions of an Area 51 Employee (David Lynch, Twin Peaks) From what I understand, scenes with David Lynch himself playing the character of Agent Gordon, when reversed, his dialogue is particularly latent with secret messages. Now, while “Agent Cooper” did not explain the meaning behind most of … […]

  3. UFOMystic » David Lynch, Twin Peaks, and UFOs (and the Government) Says:

    […] In light of the imminent release of the new DVD box set of David Lynch’s seminal TV series, Twin Peaks, this story was uncovered by my friend Miles Lewis at his Anomaly TV site: […]

  4. Uncle Bear » Blog Archive » Random News Table Says:

    […] Confessions of an Area 51 Employee (David Lynch, Twin Peaks) Project Blue Book was to test the general public’s perception and reaction to UFO reports and sightings, and to use the data gleaned from this study as a means to maximize the effectiveness of using such UFO stories to manipulate the population. (tags: ufo conspiracy) […]

  5. links for 2007-09-19 « Clint’s blog Says:

    […] SHOWS: David Lynch, Twin Peaks: Confessions of an Area 51 Employee This is just confusing, but possibly has some revelations about Twin Peaks, the owls, Laura Palmer, and allegory used in Twin Peaks. […]

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