9/11 – Section 1: Hollywood Foreshadowing (20th Anniversary)

SECTION 1

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

A DETAILED EXAMINATION OF
9/11 HOLLYWOOD FORESHADOWING

ARTICLE INDEX

9/11 – SECTION 1:

HOLLYWOOD FORESHADOWING


1994

Fantastic Four
[TV]

1995

The Tick
[TV]

1997

The Simpsons
[TV]

1998

Armageddon

1998

Godzilla

2001

The Lone Gunmen
[TV]

2001

Spider-Man
(Banned WTC Trailer)

The Truth

FALSE FLAG

A false flag is a covert operation designed to deceive; the deception creates the appearance of a particular party, group, or nation being responsible for some activity, disguising the actual source of responsibility.

THERE IS MORE TO SEE:

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Escape from New York (1981)

1981

ESCAPE FROM NEW YORK (1981)


 

Escape from New York (stylized on-screen as John Carpenter’s Escape from New York) is a 1981 American science fiction action film co-written, co-scored and directed by John Carpenter. It stars Kurt Russell, Lee Van Cleef, Donald Pleasence, Ernest Borgnine, Isaac Hayes, Adrienne Barbeau, and Harry Dean Stanton.

The film’s storyline, set in the near-future world of 1997, concerns a crime-ridden United States, which has converted Manhattan Island in New York City into the country’s maximum-security prison. Air Force One is hijacked by insurgents and is purposely crashed in New York City. Ex-soldier and current federal prisoner Snake Plissken (Russell) is given just 24 hours to go in and rescue the president of the United States, after which, if successful, Snake will be pardoned.

Carpenter wrote the film in the mid-1970s in reaction to the Watergate scandal. After the success of Halloween (1978), he had enough influence to begin production and filmed it mainly in St. Louis, Missouri, on an estimated budget of $6 million. Debra Hill and Larry J. Franco served as the producers. The film was co-written by Nick Castle, who had collaborated with Carpenter by portraying Michael Myers in Halloween.

Escape from New York was released in the United States on July 10, 1981. The film received positive reviews from critics and was a commercial success, grossing more than $25 million at the box office. The film was nominated for four Saturn Awards, including Best Science Fiction Film and Best Direction. The film became a cult classic and was followed by a sequel, Escape from L.A. (1996), which was also directed and written by Carpenter and starred Russell, but was much less favorably received.

Source: Wikipedia

Escape from New York (1981) – Trailer

Directed byJohn Carpenter
Produced by– Larry Franco
– Debra Hill
Written by– John Carpenter
– Nick Castle
Production
company
– AVCO Embassy Pictures
– International Film Investors
– Goldcrest Films International
– City Films
Distributed byAVCO Embassy Pictures
Release dateJuly 10, 1981 (United States)

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

9/11 FORESHADOWING


 

In the 1981 film Escape from New York, the lead character lands a glider on the roof of the World Trade Center. The film also has a group of terrorists crash Air Force One into a different New York City building.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (1988)

1988

TEENAGE MUTANT NINJA TURTLES (1987)


 

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (initially known as Teenage Mutant Hero Turtles in the UK and some European countries, and retroactively also known as TMNT 1987) is an American animated television series produced by Murakami-Wolf-Swenson and the French company IDDH. Based on the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles comic books created by Kevin Eastman and Peter Laird, the series was the first animated adaptation of the property. The pilot was shown during the week of December 14, 1987 in syndication as a five-part miniseries, and the show began its official run on October 1, 1988. The series ran until November 2, 1996, when it aired its final episode.

Set in New York City, the series follows the adventures of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles and their allies as they battle the Shredder, Krang, and numerous other villains and criminals. The property was changed considerably from the darker-toned comic, to make it more suitable for children and the family.

The show helped launch the characters into mainstream popularity and became one of the most popular animated series in television history. Action figures, breakfast cereals, plush toys, and other merchandise featuring the characters appeared on the market during the late-1980s and early-1990s, and became top-sellers worldwide. A successful Archie Comics comic book based on the animated show instead of the original black-and-white comics was published throughout the late 1980s and early 1990s. By 1990, the series was being shown daily on more than 125 television stations, and the comic books sold 125,000 copies a month.

Characters from the show have been included in crossovers with later entries of the franchise, including the 2009 film Turtles Forever and cameos in the 2012 TV series.

Source: Wikipedia

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (1987) – Intro

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles
2×07 – Enter: The Fly

Directed byFred Wolf (seasons 2–7)
Produced by– Mark Freedman (Executive producer)
– Andy Luckey (seasons 2–7)
– Fred Wolf
Written byMichael Reaves and Brynne Stephens
Production
company
– Murakami-Wolf-Swenson (1987–91, seasons 1–5)
– Mirage Studios
– Surge Licensing
– Toei Animation (1987–89, seasons 1–3)
– Group W Productions (1987–95, seasons 1–9)
– King World Productions
Distributed byGroup W Productions
(1987–1995, seasons 1–9)
Original AirdateNovember 12, 1988
Original NetworkSyndication

Enter: The Fly is episode 12 in the 1987 Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles cartoon series. It is the seventh episode of season 2 (1988). This episode originally aired on November 12, 1988, in syndication. It is available on the DVD box set released on April 26, 2005.

9/11 Foreshadowing Scene

The TMNT are flying in their blimp over New York City, searching for Shredder. April said that Shredder was seen on the roof on one of the two World Trade Center buildings. The Turtles find him and Baxter Stockman attempting unsuccessfully to operate a forcefield generator between the two towers. Unfortunately for Baxter, he messes it up and the generator explodes. As the Turtles approach, Shredder spots them and immediately flees.

Source

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

9/11 FORESHADOWING


 

The Twin Towers were depicted as being part of the skyline of New York City in multiple episodes of the 1987 version of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles cartoon television series: The season two episode “Enter: The Fly”, the TMNT are flying in their blimp over New York City, searching for Shredder. April O’Neil said that Shredder was seen on the roof on one of the two buildings, and the TMNT find Shredder and Baxter Stockman there.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Gremlins 2: The New Batch (1990)

1990

GREMLINS 2: THE NEW BATCH (1990)


 

Gremlins 2: The New Batch is a 1990 American comedy horror film, and the sequel to the 1984 film Gremlins. It was directed by Joe Dante and written by Charles S. Haas, with creature designs by Rick Baker. Zach Galligan, Phoebe Cates, Dick Miller, Jackie Joseph, and Keye Luke reprise their roles from the first film. New cast members include John Glover, Robert Prosky, Haviland Morris, Robert Picardo, and Christopher Lee; additionally, the film features Tony Randall providing the voice for one of the gremlins. The story continues the adventures of the creature Gizmo (once again voiced by Howie Mandel), who spawns numerous small monsters when wet. In the first film, Gizmo’s offspring rampaged through a small fictional town. In Gremlins 2: The New Batch, Gizmo multiplies within a skyscraper in New York City. The new creatures thus pose a serious threat to the city should they be able to leave the building, and much of the story involves the human characters’ efforts to prevent this disaster.

Like the first film, Gremlins 2: The New Batch is a live-action horror comedy film; however, Dante put effort into taking the sequel in new anarchistic directions. The film is meant to be more cartoon-like and less dark than the original, with slapstick violence, so the film received a PG-13 rating by the Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA). There are also a number of parodies of other films and stories, including Gremlins itself, the Rambo films, The Wizard of Oz, Marathon Man and The Phantom of the Opera.

Source: Wikipedia

Gremlins 2: The New Batch (1990) – Trailer

Directed byJoe Dante
Produced byMichael Finnell
Written byCharles S. Haas
Production companyAmblin Entertainment
Distributed byWarner Bros.
Release dateJune 15, 1990

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

GREMLINS (SPECIES)


 

Gremlins are creatures, who are the primary antagonists of the Gremlins franchise. They made their debut in the 1984 film, Gremlins and it’s sequel, Gremlins 2: The New Batch. They are based upon the creatures with the same name of old English folklore, as well as tales passed around by American soldiers during World War II.

In both movies, the gremlins have a leader that is smarter than all others. Stripe is the leader in the first movie, while Mohawk is briefly the leader in the second movie (before being replaced by the smarter Brain Gremlin).

History and Biography

A Gremlin is the last stage of the Gremlin life cycle which goes from Mogwai to Cocoon to Gremlin. It is said that the Gremlins are considered to be an unwanted side-effect from when the Mogwai were created on a far-off planet to be used as ambassadors of peace on other planets.


 

They are just about one meter tall and they have scaly reptile-like skin, large batlike ears, three sharp claws on their feet and hands and equally sharp teeth.

 


Their looks and color may vary, ranging between various shades and combinations of green, brown, and black. Their intelligence and strength also vary and they are all very mischievous, dangerously violent, and crazily fun-loving. They are capable of working (and sabotaging) complex machinery and devices, as apparent in folklore where they were believed to have brought down hundreds of planes in WWII.

No Gremlin has so far proved to be good-willed and nice, and most of them don’t seem to even value the lives of their fellow Gremlins, sometimes beating or even killing each other for fun. Even though they are very energetic and often aggressive, they don’t seem to hurt any humans who are not afraid of them. (For example, when Grandpa Fred was doing an inside scoop of what was happening inside the building, not a single gremlin behind him laid a finger on him.) Also, in the deleted scenes when Grandpa Fred was doing his section, George, Lenny, and Daffy were present but didn’t try to scare or hurt him, rather joining him for fun.

Mogwai evolve into gremlins by eating after midnight, even after their metamorphosis, gremlins still retain traits they had as mogwai, such as their dislike of bright lights, their vulnerability to sunlight, and most dangerously their ability to multiply upon getting wet, unlike the mogwai, where small furballs pop out from their backs and quickly inflate to turn into new mogwai, the backs of the wet gremlins get riddled with big blisters that contain small gremlins, which rather quickly break free and start to grow, the gremlins that are giving birth to new gremlins are often more vulnerable than other gremlins because the birthing process is often extremely painful for the creatures, afterwards, they continue to live as if nothing happened, often along with the newly-born gremlins that have quickly grown to full gremlin size. Like mogwai, they can dissolve when exposed to sunlight.

Source

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: RoboCop 2 (1990)

1990

ROBOCOP 2 (1990)


 

RoboCop 2 is a 1990 American science fiction action film directed by Irvin Kershner, written by Frank Miller and Walon Green, starring Peter Weller, Nancy Allen, Dan O’Herlihy, Belinda Bauer, Tom Noonan and Gabriel Damon. It is the first sequel to the 1987 film RoboCop and the second entry in the RoboCop media franchise. Set in a dystopian Detroit, the plot centers around the eponymous RoboCop (Weller) as he becomes embroiled in a scheme made by Omni Consumer Products to bankrupt and take over the city while also fighting the spread of a highly-addictive street drug and its leader, the cult-like Cain (Noonan). The film was shot on-location in Houston. It was the final theatrically-released film directed by Kershner, before he died on November 27, 2010. It was also the final appearance of O’Herlihy in the series.

While receiving mixed reviews, the film received attention in 2013 from news media due to its plot predicting Detroit filing for bankruptcy in the future. It was nominated for three Saturn Awards, including Best Science Fiction Film, Best Performance by a Younger Actor (for Damon), and Best Special Effects (for Phil Tippett, Rob Bottin, and Peter Kuran).

Source: Wikipedia

RoboCop 2 (1990) – Trailer

Directed byIrvin Kershner
Produced byJon Davison
Written by– Frank Miller
– Walon Green
Distributed byOrion Pictures
Release dateJune 22, 1990

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

Our Goal…

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Terminator 2: Judgment Day (1991)

1991

TERMINATOR 2: JUDGMENT DAY (1991)


 

Terminator 2: Judgment Day (also promoted as T2) is a 1991 American science fiction action film produced and directed by James Cameron, who co-wrote the script with William Wisher. The film stars Arnold Schwarzenegger, Linda Hamilton, Robert Patrick, and Edward Furlong as its principal cast. It is the sequel to the 1984 film The Terminator, as well as the second installment in the Terminator franchise. Terminator 2 follows Sarah Connor (Hamilton) and her thirteen-year-old son John (Furlong) as they are pursued by a new, more advanced Terminator: the liquid metal, shapeshifting T-1000 (Patrick), sent back in time to kill John Connor and prevent him from becoming the leader of the human resistance. A second, less advanced Terminator (Schwarzenegger) is also sent back in time to protect John.

While talks of a follow-up to The Terminator arose following its release, its development was stalled due to technical limitations regarding computer-generated imagery, a vital aspect of the film, and legal issues with original producer Hemdale Film Corporation, who controlled half of the franchise rights. In 1990, Carolco Pictures acquired the rights from Hemdale and production immediately began, with Schwarzenegger, Hamilton, and Cameron returning. Principal photography began in October 1990 and lasted until March 1991. Its visual effects saw breakthroughs in computer-generated imagery, including the first use of natural human motion for a computer-generated character and the first partially computer-generated main character. At the time of its release, with a budget of $94–102 million, Terminator 2: Judgment Day was the most expensive film ever made.

Terminator 2: Judgment Day was released in the United States on July 3, 1991 by TriStar Pictures. It was a critical success upon its release, with praise going towards the performances of its cast, the action scenes, and its visual effects. Regarded as superior to the original film and one of the best sequels ever made, the film influenced popular culture, especially the use of visual effects in films. It grossed $520 million worldwide, becoming the highest-grossing film of 1991 and of Schwarzenegger’s career, as well as the highest-grossing R-rated film of all time, until The Matrix Reloaded surpassed it in 2003. It received several accolades, including Academy Awards for Best Sound Effects Editing, Best Sound, Best Makeup, and Best Visual Effects.

Source: Wikipedia

Terminator 2: Judgment Day (1991) – Trailer

Directed byJames Cameron
Produced byJames Cameron
Written by– James Cameron
– William Wisher
Production
company
– Carolco Pictures
– Pacific Western Productions
– Lightstorm Entertainment
– Le Studio Canal+ S.A.
Distributed byTriStar Pictures
Release dateJuly 3, 1991 (United States)

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Super Mario Bros. (1993)

1993

SUPER MARIO BROS. (1993)


 

Super Mario Bros. (also known as Super Mario Bros.: The Movie) is a 1993 American adventure comedy film loosely based on the Mario video game series by Nintendo. The film was directed by the husband-and-wife team of Rocky Morton and Annabel Jankel, written by Parker Bennett, Terry Runté and Ed Solomon and distributed by Walt Disney Studios through Hollywood Pictures. Its story follows the Mario brothers (Bob Hoskins and John Leguizamo) in their quest to rescue Princess Daisy (Samantha Mathis) from a dystopic parallel universe ruled by the ruthless President Koopa (Dennis Hopper).

Given free creative license by Nintendo, the screenwriters envisioned the film as a subversive comedy with a “weird and dark” tone similar to Ghostbusters (1984) and The Wizard of Oz (1939). The setting was primarily inspired by the Nintendo game Super Mario World (1990), with other elements drawn from fairy tales and contemporary American culture. The production innovated and introduced many filmmaking techniques now considered pivotal in the transition from practical to digital visual effects, including the use of Autodesk Flame.

Released on May 28, 1993, the film was a critical and financial failure, grossing an estimated $35 million worldwide, against a budget of $42–48 million. Reviewers praised the innovative special effects, creative artistic direction, and the performances of its actors, but criticized the confusing narrative, lack of similarity to the games and inconsistent tone. Mario creator Shigeru Miyamoto felt the film tried too hard to replicate the games instead of being a good film. Though poorly received, the film’s producer and co-director have claimed that Super Mario Bros. gained a cult following in later years.

Source: Wikipedia

Super Mario Bros. (1993) – Trailer

Directed byRocky Morton & Annabel Jankel
Produced by– Jake Eberts
– Roland Joffé
Written by– Parker Bennett
– Terry Runté
– Ed Solomon
Production
company
– Hollywood Pictures
– Lightmotive
– Allied Filmmakers
– Cinergi Pictures
Distributed byBuena Vista Pictures Distribution
Release dateMay 28, 1993

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

OPENING NARRATION


 

A long, long time ago, the earth was ruled by dinosaurs. They were big, so not a lot of people went around hassling ’em. Actually, no people went around hassling ’em because there weren’t any people yet. Just the first tiny mammals. Basically life was good. You know, it just don’t get no better’n this. Yeah. Then somethin’ happened. A giant meteorite struck the earth. Good- bye, dinosaurs. But what if the dinosaurs weren’t all destroyed? What if the impact of that meteorite created a parallel dimension… where the dinosaurs continue to thrive and evolve into intelligent… vicious, aggressive beings, just like us? And, hey! What if they found a way back?

– Opening Narration, Super Mario Bros. (1993)

 

9/11 FORESHADOWING


 

The Twin Towers become the “Koopa Towers” in the film’s parallel dimension, which is a dinosaur-laden Manhattan run by antagonist King Koopa (Dennis Hopper). The North Tower features a sharpened top while the South Tower is unfinished and much shorter with a jagged top. Both are adorned with Koopa’s signature “K” symbol. The towers briefly replace the World Trade Center towers in Manhattan when the two worlds are merged for a short time.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Fantastic Four (1994)

1994

FANTASTIC FOUR (1994)


 

Fantastic Four, also known as Fantastic Four: The Animated Series, is the third animated television series based on Marvel’s comic book series of the same name. Airing began on September 24, 1994, until ending on February 24, 1996. The series ran for two seasons, with 13 episodes per season, making 26 episodes in total.

In the early-to-mid-1990s, Genesis Entertainment and New World Entertainment syndicated a new Fantastic Four animated series as part of the Marvel Action Hour weekend block, later renamed Marvel Action Universe (second use of the name), with the addition of another show. The first half of the hour was an episode of Iron Man; the second half an episode of Fantastic Four. During the first season, Stan Lee was featured speaking before each show about characters in the following episode and what had inspired him to create them.

The show has also aired on Fox Kids, and Disney XD in the United States.

Source: Wikipedia

Fantastic Four (1994) – Intro

Fantastic Four
1×04 – Incursion of the Skrulls

Produced by– Avi Arad
– Stan Lee
– Rick Ungar
Written byRon Friedman
Production
company
– Wang Film Productions (1994-1995) (season 1)
– Marvel Entertainment Group
– Marvel Films
Distributed by– Genesis Entertainment
– New World Entertainment
Original AirdateOctober 15, 1994
Original Network:Syndication

Episode Synopsis

The Fantastic Four become embroiled in a secret alien invasion force seeking control of the entire planet, becoming the targets of shapeshifters who can transform into anyone at will. Not only must they save the planet, but must do so with the world chasing them for crimes they did not commit.

 

Skrull (Species)


 

The Skrulls are a fictional race of extraterrestrial shapeshifters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The Skrulls first appeared in Fantastic Four #2 and were created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby. They originated from the planet Skrullos and their empire is located in the Andromeda Galaxy. Their infiltration of Earth was a major event in the Marvel Comics universe as shown in the crossover event, Secret Invasion.

The Skrulls have made numerous appearances in animated television and video games before making their live-action cinematic debut in the Marvel Cinematic Universe film, Captain Marvel. Skrulls have also appeared in Spider-Man: Far From Home and the series WandaVision. They will feature prominently in the upcoming television series Secret Invasion.

Biology

Skrulls are green-skinned reptilian humanoids with large pointed ears, red or green eyes, and chins with several vertical folds in the skin below their mouths. Skrulls are known for genetic and molecular instability and genetic diversity, due to Celestial experimentation creating the Skrull Deviants. The Skrulls are known for their physical malleability and ability to shapeshift to any size, shape, or color at will, taking on the appearance but not the characteristics of other beings and objects. Skrulls are able to assume virtually any form, be it organic (e.g., cows) or inorganic (e.g., lamps). As a result, the Skrulls excel at spying and infiltration. Skrulls are also able to use their shapeshifting abilities to form weapons (e.g., blades and clubs) with parts of their bodies, making them dangerous hand-to-hand combatants. Their sexual dimorphism is roughly the same of a human being, with the exception that the males are mostly bald and have no facial hair, while females have full head of greenish-black hair, but their sexual orientation is more complex, since they can change their genders at will. Indeed, Xavin once casually said that, for a Skrull, changing gender is comparable to a human being changing their hair color. As for their reproductive system, just like the other reptilians, the females do not give live birth, but instead lay eggs and the newborns are known as “hatchlings”. However, despite being reptilian, the females also possesses hair and mammary glands to nurture their newborn, just like a human being.

The Skrulls later developed the ability to render themselves undetectable when using their shapeshifting abilities, even from telepaths and those with superior senses. Reed Richards discovered a method to use technology to negate this ability and reveal a disguised Skrull’s true form.

Courtesy of their advanced technology, the Skrulls have also been able to augment their abilities in certain warriors, such as the Super-Skrull, Power Skrull and the Warskrulls—all elite groups who, with special encoding, are able to emulate the powers as well as the appearance of their biophysical templates or are bestowed entirely unique supertropical abilities all their own (in the case of Paibok).

The Skrulls have been shown to suffer from various diseases. Some Skrulls are born with a defect that makes them unable to shapeshift, however, this defect also enhances their strength to those Skrulls including Titannus, Talos and Raze. The Skrulls can also suffer from cancer, as shown with Kl’rt the Super-Skrull and Prince Klundirk. In an alternate universe, Skyppi suffered from a form of tuberculosis which was common to the Skrull species.

Just like the Kree, the Skrulls were evolutionarily stagnant, unable to evolve. However, over the millennia Skrull mutants have been born with the K-gene as opposed to the Human Mutants X-Gene, meaning that now this might not be the case anymore.

After a Skrull dies, they revert to their original form.

Source: Wikipedia

 

9/11 Foreshadowing Scene


 

The Statue of Liberty stands in the New York Harbor overlooking New York City. The water sparkles in the sunlight. Suddenly, one of the Twin Towers is blasted and breaks in half. The other tower is soon blasted and begins crumbling. A man and woman on the ground protect themselves then flee as debris falls from overhead. Others look up and point towards the sky. High in the air, an enormous fleet of ships flies over the city. One of the strange ships fires down to the ground. On the street, a van flees from the ships as they fire down destroying the street in front of it along with several cars. The van slams into the destroyed roadway. More people, including a cop, run when a building behind them is blown up. Another ship flies over the city. A group of people in Central Park appear on a small monitor. They run from a far away explosion. Thing says this is the greatest video game he has ever seen.

Source

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

9/11 FORESHADOWING


 

In the 1994 cartoon Fantastic Four an episode titled “Incursion of the Skrull” featured New York City with the Twin Towers getting destroyed and crumbled by the laser blasters by one of the Alien Skrulls jet planes during the invasion of New York where people in New York are panicking which later turned out to be a handheld video game played by a superhero named “The Thing.” This episode was released 7 years before 9/11.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: The Tick (1995)

1995

THE TICK (1994)


 

The Tick is an American animated television series adaptation of the New England Comics satirical superhero The Tick. The series aired for three seasons from 1994 to 1996 on the Fox network‘s Fox Kids block, which introduced the character to a mainstream audience. The Tick has been syndicated by various networks, further increasing the show’s cult following, and has been released on both VHS and DVD. A live-action series aired in 2001, with Amazon launching a second live-action series in 2016.

The Tick was also shown on Teletoon in Canada as part of its Toonaholics Anonymous block in 2001 and on Jetix in the United States. The show was aired in the UK on BBC2 at various time slots between 1995-1996.

Synopsis

The Tick is a superhero who underwent the tryouts at the National Super Institute in Reno, Nevada where superheroes who pass will be assigned to the best cities to protect from crime. Upon passing the tryouts, he is assigned to The City where he befriends a former accountant named Arthur whom he takes on as a sidekick.

With the aid of Die Fledermaus, American Maid, Sewer Urchin, and other superheroes, the Tick and Arthur protect The City from bad guys like Chairface Chippendale, Breadmaster, El Seed, The Terror, and others who would harm it.

Source: Wikipedia

The Tick
1×12 – The Tick vs. The Proto-Clown (Full Episode)

The Tick
1×12 – The Tick vs. The Proto-Clown

Directed byArt Vitello
Produced by– Joe Bacall
– Tom Griffin
– C.J. Kettler
Written byHenry Gilroy
Production
company
– Sunbow Entertainment
– Graz Entertainment
– AKOM
– Fox Children’s Productions
Distributed by– 20th Television (formerly)
– Saban International (currently)
Original AirdateFebruary 4, 1995
Original Network:Fox (Fox Kids)

Episode Synopsis

The Tick and Arthur return to The City from a trip to discover the genetically engineered Proto-Clown terrorizing the city. The Tick is knocked into his own mind, for a journey of discovery.

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

9/11 FORESHADOWING


 

In the 1994 cartoon The Tick an episode titled “The Tick vs. The Proto-Clown” featured twin towers similar to the actual towers getting destroyed and demolished by an evil mutated clown.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Independence Day (1996)

1996

INDEPENDENCE DAY (1996)


 

Independence Day is a 1996 American epic science fiction action film directed and co-written by Roland Emmerich. The film features an ensemble cast that includes Will Smith, Bill Pullman, Jeff Goldblum, Mary McDonnell, Judd Hirsch, Margaret Colin, Randy Quaid, Robert Loggia, James Rebhorn, and Harvey Fierstein. The film focuses on disparate groups of people who converge in the Nevada desert in the aftermath of a worldwide attack by an extraterrestrial race of unknown origin. With the other people of the world, they launch an all-out counterattack on July 4—Independence Day in the United States.

While promoting Stargate in Europe, Emmerich came up with the idea for the film while answering a question about his own belief in the existence of alien life. He and Dean Devlin decided to incorporate a large-scale attack having noticed that aliens in most invasion films travel long distances in outer space only to remain hidden when reaching Earth. Shooting began in July 1995 in New York City, and the film was officially completed on June 20, 1996.

Now considered a significant turning point in the history of the Hollywood blockbuster, Independence Day was at the forefront of the large-scale disaster film and sci-fi resurgence of the mid-late 1990s. The film was released worldwide on July 3, 1996, but began showing on July 2 (the same day the film’s story begins) in limited release as a result of a high level of anticipation among moviegoers. The film received mixed to positive reviews and grossed over $817.4 million worldwide, becoming the highest-grossing film of 1996 by surpasing Twister and Mission: Impossible. The film also became the second-highest-grossing film ever at the time, behind Jurassic Park (1993). The film won the Academy Award for Best Visual Effects and was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Sound. A sequel, Independence Day: Resurgence, was released 20 years later on June 24, 2016, making up the first part of a planned series of films.

Source: Wikipedia

Independence Day (1996) – Trailer

Directed byRoland Emmerich
Produced byDean Devlin
Written by– Dean Devlin
– Roland Emmerich
Production companyCentropolis Entertainment
Distributed by20th Century Fox
Release dateJuly 3, 1996 (United States)

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

9/11 FORESHADOWING


 

In the 1996 movie Independence Day, the Trade Center appears several times in the New York skyline, as a large alien ship arrives over the city. They are the tallest remnants of a ruined New York in a later shot with a toppled Statue of Liberty in the foreground.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: The Simpsons (1997)

1997

THE SIMPSONS (1989)


 

The Simpsons is an American animated sitcom created by Matt Groening for the Fox Broadcasting Company. The series is a satirical depiction of working-class life, epitomized by the Simpson family, which consists of Homer, Marge, Bart, Lisa, and Maggie. The show is set in the fictional town of Springfield and parodies American culture and society, television, and the human condition.

The family was conceived by Groening shortly before a solicitation for a series of animated shorts with producer James L. Brooks. Groening created a dysfunctional family and named the characters after his own family members, substituting Bart for his own name; he thought Simpson was a funny name in that it had the word “simp” in it, which is short for “simpleton”. The shorts became a part of The Tracey Ullman Show on April 19, 1987. After three seasons, the sketch was developed into a half-hour prime time show and became Fox’s first series to land in the Top 30 ratings in a season (1989–1990).

The Simpsons received acclaim throughout its first nine or ten seasons, which are generally considered its “Golden Age”, though it has also been criticized for a perceived decline in quality since then. Time named it the 20th century’s best television series, and Erik Adams of The A.V. Club named it “television’s crowning achievement regardless of format”. On January 14, 2000, the Simpson family was awarded a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. It has won dozens of awards since it debuted as a series, including 34 Primetime Emmy Awards, 34 Annie Awards, and 2 Peabody Awards. Homer’s exclamatory catchphrase “D’oh!” has been adopted into the English language, while The Simpsons has influenced many other later adult-oriented animated sitcoms.

Source: Wikipedia

The Simpsons – 9×01
9/11 Predictive Programming

The Simpsons
9×01 – The City of New York vs. Homer Simpson

(9×01 = September, 2001)

Directed byJim Reardon
Produced by– James L. Brooks (entire run)
– Matt Groening (entire run)
– Al Jean (1992–1993, 1995–1998; 1999–present)
– Mike Reiss (1992–1993, 1995–1998)
– Bill Oakley (1995–1997)
– Josh Weinstein (1995–1997)
– Mike Scully (1997–2001)
Written byIan Maxtone-Graham
Production
company
– Gracie Films
– 20th Television
Distributed by– 20th Television (1989–2020)
– Disney–ABC Domestic Television (2020–present)
Original AirdateSeptember 21, 1997
Original Network:Fox

The City of New York vs. Homer Simpson” is the first episode of the ninth season of the American animated television series The Simpsons. It was originally broadcast on the Fox network in the United States on September 21, 1997, as the 179th episode of the series. The episode features the Simpson family traveling to Manhattan to recover the family car, which was taken by Barney Gumble and abandoned outside the World Trade Center, where it has been repeatedly posted with parking tickets, and disabled with a parking boot.

Writer Ian Maxtone-Graham was interested in making an episode where the Simpson family travels to New York to retrieve their misplaced car. Executive producers Bill Oakley and Josh Weinstein suggested that the car be found in Austin J. Tobin Plaza at the World Trade Center, as they wanted a location that would be widely known. Great lengths were taken to make a detailed replica of the borough of Manhattan. The episode received generally positive reviews, and has since been on accolade lists of The Simpsons episodes. The “You’re Checkin’ In” musical sequence won two awards. Because of the World Trade Center’s main role, the episode was taken off syndication in many areas following the September 11 attacks, but returned to syndication by 2006.

Plot Summary

At Moe’s Tavern, Moe informs Homer and his friends that one of them must be a designated driver, and Barney loses the choosing draw. After Barney drives the drunken men home in Homer’s car, Homer allows him to use it to drive himself home, expecting Barney to return it the following morning. In his distressed state, Barney disappears with the car. Two months later, Barney returns to Moe’s Tavern, unable to recall where he left the car. Homer later receives a letter from the New York City government, which informs him that his car has been found parked in the World Trade Center plaza and will be destroyed (by “crushing it into a cube and sinking it in the East River at your expense”) if not picked up in 72 hours. Homer reveals to the family that he had once been to New York before when he was 17 years old, and had a horrible experience. Marge and the children persuade Homer to go retrieve the car, and he reluctantly agrees.

When the family arrives in Manhattan, they decide to split up. Upon arrival at his car, Homer discovers it has been issued many parking tickets and has been wheel clamped. While waiting for a parking officer to come and remove the clamp, Homer drinks an excessive amount of crab juice from a food vendor and needs to urinate, but is afraid to leave his car behind. Several hours later, he rushes into the restroom at the South Tower’s indoor observation deck, but discovers that it is out of order and must use the one at the top of the North Tower. The officer arrives while he is away from the car; finding no one present, he issues another ticket and leaves, to Homer’s extreme frustration. Meanwhile, the rest of the family tours the Statue of Liberty, Little Italy, Chinatown, and the Empire State Building. Bart leaves the group to visit the offices of Mad magazine, and is in awe when he sees Alfred E. Neuman. The family attends a Broadway musical about the Betty Ford Clinic, and then takes a carriage through Central Park to where they are planning to meet Homer.

Upon returning to the car, Homer realizes he must reach Central Park, pick up the family, and leave before nightfall. Ignoring the wheel clamp, he tries to drive away but destroys the car’s fender. He steals a jackhammer from a road construction crew and uses it to remove the clamp, but damages the car further as well. Homer races to Central Park and reunites with his family. While driving back to Springfield, the family reflects on their wonderful time, while Homer’s hatred for New York remains as debris from a garbage truck flies through the car’s broken windshield and splatters across his face.

Production

Some conspiracy theorists believe that a scene in the episode foreshadows the September 11 attacks: in it, Lisa holds a brochure for a $9 bus fare with the World Trade Center shown in the background. Showrunner Al Jean said in an interview with The New York Times in 2018, “There is a frame where there’s a brochure that says New York at $9 a day, and behind the nine are the twin towers. So they look like an 11, and it looks like a 9/11. That one is a completely bizarre, strange thing.” Bill Oakley, the episode’s showrunner, reacted to a New York Observer article in 2010 via Twitter by saying, “$9 was picked as a comically cheap fare…To make an ad for it, the artist logically chose to include a silhouette of NYC. I signed off on the design. It’s pretty self-explanatory. And I will grant that it’s eerie given that it’s on the only episode of any series ever that had an entire act of World Trade Center jokes.”

Source: Wikipedia

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

9/11 FORESHADOWING


 

In the season 9 episode titled “The City of New York vs. Homer Simpson” (1997), Homer is forced to deal with a mountain of parking tickets issued, while his car sat illegally for months in the Austin J. Tobin plaza of the World Trade Center (an unrealistic event after the 1993 bombing, due to a bomb being placed inside a rental truck and parked in garage in the basement). Homer, desperately needing to use the restroom, pushes people out of his way to get a ticket to the elevator into the towers. After pushing other people out of the elevator line to get to the top of the South Tower, Homer discovers the only working bathroom is in the North Tower. Also in the episode, two men in opposite towers begin arguing with each other, and one proclaims “Sorry, they put all the jerks in Tower One”, a line which the show’s creators expressed deep regret at during the post-9/11 episode commentary on the season 9 box set. This episode has been banned in many countries (including some American affiliates around the time of the 9/11 attacks, though others have aired the episode with many edits to remove the scenes and verbal references to the World Trade Center), but is included in the season 9 box set. Some Fox affiliates continue to show the episode in syndication, including New York City’s own WNYW Fox 5, airing the unaltered episode less than two weeks after the towers collapsed.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Armageddon (1998)

1998

ARMAGEDDON (1998)


 

Armageddon is a 1998 American science fiction disaster film produced and directed by Michael Bay, produced by Jerry Bruckheimer, and released by Touchstone Pictures. The film follows a group of blue-collar deep-core drillers sent by NASA to stop a gigantic asteroid on a collision course with Earth. It stars Bruce Willis and an ensemble cast comprising Ben Affleck, Billy Bob Thornton, Liv Tyler, Owen Wilson, Will Patton, Peter Stormare, William Fichtner, Michael Clarke Duncan, Keith David, and Steve Buscemi.

Though the film was released to mostly negative reviews, it was an international box-office success, becoming the highest-grossing film of 1998 worldwide, although astronomers noted that the similar disaster film Deep Impact was more scientifically accurate.

Source: Wikipedia

Armageddon (1998) – Trailer

Directed byMichael Bay
Produced by– Jerry Bruckheimer
– Gale Anne Hurd
– Michael Bay
Written by– Jonathan Hensleigh
– J. J. Abrams
Production company– Touchstone Pictures
– Jerry Bruckheimer Films
– Valhalla Motion Pictures
Distributed byBuena Vista Pictures
Release dateJuly 1, 1998

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

9/11 FORESHADOWING


 

Depicts the Twin Towers (along with many other famous landmarks) severely damaged after New York City was struck by a meteor shower.

At first during a normal day in New York, the Twin Towers are shown in the background. Later, a meteor shower hits New York City in the beginning in the movie. The Twin Towers are shown three times during the meteor shower. The first appearance was a low point of view from between the towers looking up as large meteors pass over the towers. The second appearance is when the New York Financial District is shown as meteors passed by, one hitting the South Tower. The third appearance is New York City after the meteor shower. The North Tower had a hole on its north side of the tower while the top of the South Tower had been partially destroyed and was on fire.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Godzilla (1998)

1998

GODZILLA (1998)


 

Godzilla is a 1998 American monster film directed and co-written by Roland Emmerich. A reimagining of Toho’s Godzilla franchise, it is the 23rd film in the franchise and the first Godzilla film to be completely produced by a Hollywood studio. The film stars Matthew Broderick, Jean Reno, Maria Pitillo, Hank Azaria, Kevin Dunn, Michael Lerner, and Harry Shearer. The film is dedicated to Tomoyuki Tanaka, the co-creator and producer of various Godzilla films, who died in April 1997. In the film, scientists and the military investigate and battle a giant monster who migrates to New York City to nest its young.

In October 1992, TriStar Pictures announced plans to produce a trilogy of Godzilla films. In May 1993, Ted Elliott and Terry Rossio were hired to write the script. In July 1994, Jan de Bont was announced as the director. De Bont left the project in December 1994 due to budget disputes and Emmerich was hired in May 1996 to direct and co-write a new script with producer Dean Devlin. Principal photography began in May 1997 and ended in September 1997.

Godzilla was theatrically released on May 20, 1998 to negative reviews and grossed $379 million worldwide against a production budget between $130–150 million. While the film turned a profit, it was considered a box office disappointment. Planned sequels were cancelled and an animated series was produced instead. In 2004, Toho began trademarking new iterations of TriStar’s Godzilla as “Zilla”, with only the incarnations from the 1998 film and animated show retaining the Godzilla copyright/trademark.

Source: Wikipedia

Godzilla (1998) – Trailer

Directed byRoland Emmerich
Produced byDean Devlin
Written by– Dean Devlin
– Roland Emmerich
Production company– Centropolis Entertainment
– Fried Films
– Independent Pictures
Distributed byTriStar Pictures
Release dateMay 20, 1998 (United States)

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

Godzilla (Species)


 

Godzilla is a giant monster that appeared in the 1998 TriStar Pictures film GODZILLA.

It is the first incarnation of Godzilla to appear in an American-made film and the fourth onscreen incarnation of the character overall. The TriStar Godzilla is very different from previous incarnations of the character, being a mutated iguana rather than a prehistoric creature. His appearance is more reminiscent of modern reconstructions of theropod dinosaurs, and he lacks some of Godzilla’s most well-known traits, such as atomic breath and immunity to conventional weaponry. Instead, this Godzilla relies on his speed and animalistic cunning to evade attackers and ambush them rather than fight them head-on. This Godzilla was ultimately killed at the end of his debut film, but one of his asexually-produced offspring survived and grew into the next Godzilla in Godzilla: The Series, an animated sequel to the 1998 film.

Design

The TriStar Godzilla differs greatly in appearance from most other incarnations of Godzilla. Physically, the creature resembles modern depictions of theropod dinosaurs, specifically dromaeosaurids, with some inspiration from iguanas and crocodilians. He has a rough, square-shaped underbite and a pronounced chin, a long and thick neck with a small, spiky dewlap, large, fin-shaped scutes instead of the character’s traditional maple leaf-shaped dorsal plates, and long, powerful legs and arms. His mouth is lipless with numerous small, pyramid-shaped teeth that are always visible, even when his mouth is closed, and stick out over both his upper and lower jaws, much like a crocodile. His eyes are fiery-looking, with bright yellow pupils and orange sclera. Each of his 13.7-meter-long feet possess three large, dinosaur-like primary digits on the front and a much smaller, seemingly vestigial, hallux on the back.

Source

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Fight Club (1999)

1999

FIGHT CLUB (1999)


 

Fight Club is a 1999 American film directed by David Fincher and starring Brad Pitt, Edward Norton, and Helena Bonham Carter. It is based on the 1996 novel of the same name by Chuck Palahniuk. Norton plays the unnamed narrator, who is discontented with his white-collar job. He forms a “fight club” with soap salesman Tyler Durden (Pitt), and becomes embroiled in a relationship with him and a destitute woman, Marla Singer (Bonham Carter).

Palahniuk’s novel was optioned by Fox 2000 Pictures producer Laura Ziskin, who hired Jim Uhls to write the film adaptation. Fincher was selected because of his enthusiasm for the story. He developed the script with Uhls and sought screenwriting advice from the cast and others in the film industry. He and the cast compared the film to Rebel Without a Cause (1955) and The Graduate (1967), with a theme of conflict between Generation X and the value system of advertising.

Studio executives did not like the film, and they restructured Fincher’s intended marketing campaign to try to reduce anticipated losses. Fight Club failed to meet the studio’s expectations at the box office, and received polarized reactions from critics. It was cited as one of the most controversial and talked-about films of 1999. The Guardian saw it as an omen for change in American political life, and described its visual style as ground-breaking. The film later found commercial success with its DVD release, establishing Fight Club as a cult classic and causing media to revisit the film. On the tenth anniversary of the film’s release, The New York Times dubbed it the “defining cult movie of our time.”

Source: Wikipedia

Fight Club (1999) – Trailer

Directed byDavid Fincher
Produced by– Art Linson
– Ceán Chaffin
– Ross Grayson Bell
Written byJim Uhls
Production company– Fox 2000 Pictures
– Regency Enterprises
– Linson Films
Distributed by20th Century Fox
Release dateOctober 15, 1999 (United States)

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: The Matrix (1999)

1999

THE MATRIX (1999)


 

The Matrix is a 1999 American science fiction action film written and directed by the Wachowskis. It stars Keanu Reeves, Laurence Fishburne, Carrie-Anne Moss, Hugo Weaving, and Joe Pantoliano and is the first installment in the Matrix franchise. It depicts a dystopian future in which humanity is unknowingly trapped inside a simulated reality, the Matrix, created by intelligent machines to distract humans while using their bodies as an energy source. When computer programmer Thomas Anderson, under the hacker alias “Neo”, uncovers the truth, he “is drawn into a rebellion against the machines” along with other people who have been freed from the Matrix.

The Matrix is an example of the cyberpunk subgenre of science fiction. The Wachowskis’ approach to action scenes was influenced by Japanese animation and martial arts films, and the film’s use of fight choreographers and wire fu techniques from Hong Kong action cinema influenced subsequent Hollywood action film productions. The film popularized a visual effect known as “bullet time”, in which the heightened perception of certain characters is represented by allowing the action within a shot to progress in slow-motion while the camera appears to move through the scene at normal speed, allowing the sped-up movements of certain characters to be perceived normally. While some critics have praised the film for its handling of difficult subjects, others have said the deeper themes are largely overshadowed by its action scenes.

The Matrix was first released in the United States on March 31, 1999, and grossed over $460 million worldwide. It was well-received by many critics and won four Academy Awards, as well as other accolades, including BAFTA Awards and Saturn Awards. The Matrix was praised for its innovative visual effects, action sequences, cinematography and entertainment value. The film is considered to be among the best science fiction films of all time, and was added to the National Film Registry for preservation in 2012. The success of the film led to the release of two feature film sequels in 2003, The Matrix Reloaded and The Matrix Revolutions, which were also written and directed by the Wachowskis. The Matrix franchise was further expanded through the production of comic books, video games and animated short films, with which the Wachowskis were heavily involved. The franchise has also inspired books and theories expanding on some of the religious and philosophical ideas alluded to in the films.

Source: Wikipedia

The Matrix (1999) – Trailer

Directed byThe Wachowskis
Produced byJoel Silver
Written byThe Wachowskis
Production company– Warner Bros.
– Village Roadshow Pictures
– Groucho II Film Partnership
– Silver Pictures
Distributed byWarner Bros. (United States)
Release dateMarch 31, 1999 (United States)

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Monsters, Inc. (2001)

2001

MONSTERS, INC. (2001)


 

Monsters, Inc. is a 2001 American computer-animated comedy film produced by Pixar Animation Studios and distributed by Walt Disney Pictures. Featuring the voices of John Goodman, Billy Crystal, Steve Buscemi, James Coburn, and Jennifer Tilly, the film was directed by Pete Docter in his directorial debut, and executive produced by John Lasseter and Andrew Stanton. The film centers on two monsters — James P. “Sulley” Sullivan and his one-eyed partner and best friend Mike Wazowski – employed at the titular energy-producing factory Monsters, Inc, which generates power by scaring human children. However, the monster world believes that the children are toxic, and when one sneaks into the factory, Sulley and Mike must return her home before it’s too late.

Docter began developing the film in 1996, and wrote the story with Jill Culton, Jeff Pidgeon and Ralph Eggleston. Stanton wrote the screenplay with screenwriter Dan Gerson. The characters went through many incarnations over the film’s five-year production process. The technical team and animators found new ways to render fur and cloth realistically for the film. Randy Newman, who composed the music for Pixar’s three prior films, returned to compose its fourth.

Monsters, Inc. was praised by critics and proved to be a major box office success from its release on November 2, 2001, generating over $577 million worldwide and becoming the third highest-grossing film of 2001. The film won the Academy Award for Best Original Song for “If I Didn’t Have You” and was nominated for the first Best Animated Feature, but lost to DreamWorks’ Shrek, and was also nominated for Best Original Score and Best Sound Editing. Monsters, Inc. saw a 3D re-release in theaters on December 19, 2012. A prequel titled Monsters University, which was directed by Dan Scanlon, was released on June 21, 2013.

Source: Wikipedia

Monsters, Inc. (2001) – Trailer

Directed by– Pete Docter
– David Silverman
Produced byDarla K. Anderson
Written by– Andrew Stanton
– Dan Gerson
Production company– Walt Disney Pictures
– Pixar Animation Studios
Distributed byBuena Vista Pictures Distribution
Release dateNovember 2, 2001 (United States)

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: The Lone Gunmen (2001)

2001

THE LONE GUNMEN (2001)


 

The Lone Gunmen is an American conspiracy fiction thriller drama television series created by Chris Carter, Vince Gilligan, John Shiban, and Frank Spotnitz. The program originally aired from March 4, 2001, to June 1, 2001, on Fox. It is a spin-off of Carter’s science fiction television series The X-Files and a part of The X-Files franchise, starring several of the show’s characters. Despite positive reviews, its ratings dropped, and the show was canceled after thirteen episodes. The last episode ended on a cliffhanger which was partially resolved in a ninth season episode of The X-Files entitled “Jump the Shark“.

The series revolves around the three characters of The Lone Gunmen: Melvin Frohike, John Fitzgerald Byers, and Richard Langly, a group of investigators who run a conspiracy theory magazine. They had often helped FBI Special Agent Fox Mulder on The X-Files.

Source: Wikipedia

The Lone Gunmen – Pilot
9/11 Foreshadowing

The Lone Gunmen
1×01 – Pilot

Directed byRob Bowman
Written by– Chris Carter
– Vince Gilligan
– John Shiban
– Frank Spotnitz
Production
company
– Millennium Canadian Productions Ltd.
– Ten Thirteen Productions
– 20th Century Fox Television
Distributed by20th Television
Original AirdateMarch 4, 2001
Original Network:Fox

“Pilot” is the pilot episode of the The Lone Gunmen. It premiered on the Fox network on March 4, 2001. The episode was written by Chris Carter, Vince Gilligan, John Shiban and Frank Spotnitz – the creators of the show, and was directed by Rob Bowman.

Synopsis

While he and the other Lone Gunmen attempt to steal a computer chip, Byers receives news of his father’s death and the trio soon find themselves unraveling a government conspiracy in which an attempt to fly a commercial aircraft into the World Trade Center would result in increased arms sales for the United States of America.

Source

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

9/11 FORESHADOWING


 

In the pilot episode, which aired March 4, 2001, rogue members of the U.S. government remotely hijack an airliner departing Boston, planning to crash it into the World Trade Center, and let anti-American terrorist groups take credit, to gain support for a new profitable war following the Cold War. The heroes ultimately override the controls, foiling the plot. The episode aired six months prior to the September 11 attacks.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 – Hollywood Foreshadowing: Spider-Man (2002)

2001

SPIDER-MAN (2002)


 

Spider-Man is a 2002 American superhero film based on the Marvel Comics character of the same name. Directed by Sam Raimi from a screenplay by David Koepp, it is the first installment in the Spider-Man trilogy, and stars Tobey Maguire as the title character, alongside Willem Dafoe, Kirsten Dunst, James Franco, Cliff Robertson, and Rosemary Harris. The film centers on outcast teen genius Peter Parker, who develops spider-like superhuman abilities after being bitten by a genetically-altered spider.

After progress on the film stalled for nearly 25 years, it was licensed for a worldwide release by Columbia Pictures in 1999 after it acquired options from Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer on all previous scripts developed by Cannon Films, Carolco, and New Cannon. Exercising its option on just two elements from the multi-script acquisition (a different screenplay was written by James Cameron, Ted Newsom, John Brancato, Barney Cohen, and Joseph Goldman), Sony hired Koepp to create a working screenplay (credited as Cameron’s), and Koepp received sole credit in final billing. Directors Roland Emmerich, Ang Lee, Chris Columbus, Jan de Bont, M. Night Shyamalan, Tony Scott, and David Fincher were considered to direct the project before Raimi was hired as director in 2000. The Koepp script was rewritten by Scott Rosenberg during pre-production and received a dialogue polish from Alvin Sargent during production. Filming took place in Los Angeles and New York City from January 8 to June 30, 2001. Sony Pictures Imageworks handled the film’s visual effects.

Spider-Man premiered at the Mann Village Theater on April 29, 2002, and was released in the United States four days later on May 3. The film received positive reviews from audiences and critics, who praised Raimi’s direction and tone, the faithfulness and fidelity to the Spider-Man mythos, the action sequences, visual effects, Danny Elfman’s musical score, and the performances of the cast, particularly Dafoe and Maguire. The film became a financial success: it was the first film to reach $100 million in a single weekend, and became the most successful film based on a comic book at the time. With a box office gross of over $821.7 million worldwide, it was the third highest-grossing film of 2002, the highest-grossing superhero film and the sixth highest-grossing film overall at the time of its release. Spider-Man is credited for redefining the modern superhero genre, as well as the summer blockbuster. Its success led to Spider-Man 2 and Spider-Man 3 in 2004 and 2007, respectively.

Source: Wikipedia

Spider-Man
Banned “Twin Towers” Teaser Trailer (2001)

Directed bySam Raimi
Produced by– Laura Ziskin
– Ian Bryce
Written byDavid Koepp
Production company– Columbia Pictures
– Marvel Enterprises
– Laura Ziskin Productions
Distributed bySony Pictures Releasing
Release dateMay 3, 2002 (United States)

HOLLYWOOD PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING

Predictive Programming is the concept whereby conspirators plan a false flag operation, they hide references to it in the popular media before the atrocity takes place; when the event occurs, the public has softened up, and therefore passively accepts it rather than offering resistance or opposition.

9/11 FORESHADOWING


 

After the terrorist attacks in the United States on September 11, 2001, Sony had to recall teaser posters which showed a close-up of Spider-Man’s head with the New York skyline (including, prominently, the World Trade Center towers) reflected in his eyes. The film’s original teaser trailer, released in 2001, featured a mini-film plot involving a group of bank robbers escaping in a Eurocopter AS355 Twin Squirrel helicopter, which gets caught from behind and propelled backward into what at first appears to be a net, then is shown to be a gigantic spider web spun between the World Trade Center towers. The trailer was attached to theatrical screenings of Atlantis: The Lost Empire, Final Fantasy: The Spirits Within, Jurassic Park III, Planet of the Apes, and American Pie 2. According to Sony, the trailer did not contain any actual footage from the film itself. The trailer and poster both were pulled after the events of the attacks, but can be found online. A new trailer deemed acceptable by Sony Pictures was later released online on December 15, 2001. Raimi later stated that the scene was, in fact, originally in the film but removed due to the recency of the attacks. The World Trade Center was later reinserted in the Blu-ray edition and can be seen throughout the film, particularly in Spider-Man’s eyes during the origin scene and the final swing.

AWAKEN AMERICA

9/11 RECKONING: Deconstructing the Deception

The September 11 attacks (often referred to as 9/11) were a series of four coordinated terrorist attacks by the Islamic terrorist group al-Qaeda against the United States on the morning of Tuesday, September 11, 2001.

But after 19 years, is that really the truth?

The attacks resulted in 2,977 fatalities, over 25,000 injuries, and substantial long-term health consequences, in addition to at least $10 billion in infrastructure and property damage. 9/11 is the single deadliest terrorist attack in human history and the single deadliest incident for firefighters and law enforcement officers in the history of the United States, with 343 and 72 killed, respectively.

These attacks changed the world, and the blood soaked retaliatory wars have cost millions of innocent lives across the globe, they have displaced tens of millions and continue to do so.

Every American has the right and obligation to finally know the truth about 9/11.

Now is the time.

Respectfully dedicated to ALL the victims across the globe.

RoboCop 2 (1990)

FILM SUBLIMINALS

Originally Posted: Nov 8, 2012

The Matrix (1999)

FILM SUBLIMINALS:

Originally Posted: August 8, 2011

Back to the Future (1985)

FILM SUBLIMINALS:

Originally Posted: Dec 15, 2011

Where Did The Towers Go?: Awaken From Your 9/11 Coma

Dr Judy Wood - 9/11 - Where Did The Towers Go?

Over a half mile of vertical building height, containing nearly 150 football fields of floor space, was reduced to a near-level field of dust and debris, where rescue workers walked horizontally or rappelled into empty caverns to look for survivors. How was this possible given the standard laws of engineering and physics?

It’s time to finally wake up ladies and gentlemen, 11.5 years in a coma is long enough.

 

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Spider-Man (2002)

FILM SUBLIMINALS:

Originally Posted: Jan 13, 2012

Terminator 2: Judgment Day (1991)

FILM SUBLIMINALS:

Originally Posted: Dec 31, 2011

9/11 Foreshadowing (Information Page)

Despite repeated denials by Bush administration officials that ‘no one in government had imagined such an attack’, if I were to pose the same question to that privileged and influential few in Hollywood that make a living by imagining the unimaginable the answers might be far more revealing in light of what they have projected on a subliminal level in some of their films prior to 9/11…

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