What follows is a story about a man – an abdicated European royal and also one of Hollywood’s biggest stars during the era of the 20th century – who sold out the world to a terrifying future.
For several decades, while this man danced and sang on Hollywood’s silver screen, charming his way into America’s hearts and minds, those same admirers remained blissfully unaware of his hidden identity, the clues to which are subtly hidden in the biographical details of the various fabricated character schemes he famously portrayed.
One of the most blatant clues of this famous Hollywood entertainer’s hidden identity as a European royal stares us in the face from the frames of the following pair of images.
Leopold III of Belgium:
While everyone is performing their ocular comparisons between the previous sets of images and, perhaps, begins to wholly perceive the obvious similarities of facial geometry and the identical epidermal contours of the ears, consider also the lyrical content of a once popular song – ‘The Man Who Sold the World” – from the 1970’s, one which was both recorded and performed by one of Leopold III’s (AKA Bing Crosby) most famous relatives – David Bowie AKA Grand Duke (the thin white duke) Henri of Luxembourg.
The Man Who Sold the World:
We passed upon the stair
We spoke of was and when
He said I was his friend
Which came as a surprise
I spoke into his eyes
I thought you died alone
A long long time ago
Oh no, not me
We never lost control
You’re face to face
With the man who sold the world!
Though, upon first glance, those set of song lyrics may seem rather cryptic, nevertheless, if one knows what to look for, a key word contained within the song’s very first line – ‘stair’ – gives away the identity of yet another famous character scheme portrayed by one of Leopold’s royal relatives, Prince Louis of Bourbon-Parma (AKA Fred Astaire/Walt Disney/Al Jolson).
Both the royal host actors identified in portrayal of the Hollywood fabricated character schemes known as “Bing Crosby” and “Fred Astaire” (AKA Walt Disney/Al Jolson), it turns out, are genealogically related to the singer, David Bowie (AKA Grand Duke Henri of Luxembourg), of this particular song, ‘The Man Who Sold the World’.
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Prince Louis of Bourbon Parma:
Moreover, the line, “I thought you died alone”, when considered within an “official” biographical and historical context, serves as a particularly telling clue about one of the 20th century’s most infamous fabricated character schemes – Adolf Hitler – whom, as confirmed by facial recognition, ear biometric, and image comparison analysis, was portrayed by Bing Crosby (AKA Leopold III of Belgium).
Consider also, the implication of the reply given by the “Man Who Sold the World”: “Oh no, not me, WE NEVER LOST CONTROL!”
The performer of this song, David Bowie (AKA Grand Duke Henri of Luxembourg), a royal relation of both Leopold III (AKA Bing Crosby/Adolf Hitler) and Fred Astaire (AKA Prince Louis of Bourbon Parma/Walt Disney/Al Jolson) is allowing you, the listener, to become privy to a conversation which subtly reveals the hidden identities of two of his royal family relations.
David Bowie (AKA Grand Duke Henri) is also attempting to relate a historical truth which contradicts the “official” documented record regarding the alleged ill-fate of Adolf Hitler (AKA Leopold III/”Bing Crosby”).
In essence, the singer is relating that, though his royal family relation – Leopold III (AKA Bing Crosby/Adolf Hitler) – was historically rumored, at the close of WWII, to have died alone in a bunker after suicided by a poison cyanide pill, he, in fact, lived on to sing about a ‘White Christmas’, a traditional seasonal standard with which everyone is undoubtedly still familiar.
Not only that, the singer is imparting a trenchant message, addressed to both his enquirer and to the audience: Our royal family – numbered among the thirteen ruling elite Jesuit families and majority owners of the global military/industrial/media/entertainment complex – are still in complete control of the entire world and, in fact, own all of the world’s human and natural resources, a control which we shall never relinquish.
As everyone will soon observe, there are subtle but distinct synchronicities and parallels concerning the comparative details which are contained in the “official” biographical narratives of each fabricated character scheme – “Bing Crosby”, “Adolf Hitler” – relating to the European royal identified as their live-action role player, Leopold the III of Belgium.
But, when one knows what to comparatively look for, each of these narrative details, when held up to comparative and objective scrutiny, suddenly transform into surefire giveaway clues; signposts and billboards on the road to the truth.