Thursday, March 21, 2013

Three Views Of Neil Armstrong


To celebrate an anniversary, BBC TV scheduled some historical shows. Along with the old programmes, there was a special tribute show, with guests - one of these participants, who was not in the studio: Neil Armstrong. Don't recall for certain that it was a pre-taped statement; but, what he said, praising the BBC, definitely came across as having been prepared in advance.

The part of what Neil Armstrong said that made an impression as being contrived, as if to get out a sort of hidden message, involved him referring to different Ages in human history. One of them was probably the 'Industrial Age', and, I think there must have been at least two or three others he mentioned. So, what he said might have been somewhat along the lines of this (with unremembered names omitted):

"..I would like to wish the BBC all the best for the Industrial Age; the ______ Age: the _______ Age; the ______ Age, and all New Ages."

The exact wording of what Neil Armstrong said is not the point of why I am mentioning this. The point is that his reference to the known Ages seemed oddly contrived to me, as if he was using this wording in order to be able to end the sentence - perhaps, his entire statement, I don't recall - with the phrase all New Ages.


A film of Neil Armstrong giving a speech has been on-line for quite a while, in which the wording he uses has been considered significant by some, as indicative of him having awareness or experience of (to paraphrase Jim Morrison) events taking place beyond our knowledge. When I saw this video clip and the comments, I naturally thought back to my own impressions when watching Neil Armstrong deliver his (VIEW 1) BBC anniversary tribute.


Another on-line clip has a man harassing Neil Armstrong over (as I recall it) whether or not he really went to the moon. Something along those lines... The reason for the man having a go at Neil Armstrong isn't the aspect of interest, which is that Neil Armstrong addresses the brash interloper in such a way that he tends to give the impression that he actually might have certain important knowledge which ought, perhaps, to be known to more people; but, that this particular man, who is confronting him disrespectfully, is not the type of person whom he would want to share any of this information with.

Of course, Neil Armstrong doesn't overtly reveal quite this much to the harasser in the altercation; but, he says enough, in word and non-verbal expression, to hint that this could be the truth of the matter.


Some information about Neil Armstrong was revealed, to the best of my recollection, in a book by Irena Scott (MidOhio Research Associates, Inc.). It was suggested that Mr.Armstrong was very interested in UFOs, and was a friend of J.Allen Hynek. Supposedly, Neil Armstrong and Mr.Hynek had together approached Leonard Stringfield in an attempt to get him to reveal the names of his 'UFO Crash Retrieval' informants. which, Mr.Stringfield would not do.

The three VIEWS I've had of Neil Armstrong briefly detailed here (from memory only), lead me to surmise that he probably did have knowledge of relevance to the existence and nature of 'UFOs' and, possibly 'Aliens'. But, this is only because Neil Armstrong's body language and the words he uses during the three filmed events seem completely consistent with him having had secret knowledge of some type, which he was under long-term pressure not to reveal.

As far as I'm aware, no 'hard evidence' has come into the light of public scrutiny to support this strong impression I now have - apparently somewhat in common with that held by quite a lot of other people - about the American astronaut, who was the first man to walk on the moon: Neil Armstrong.