Once again, you’re about to enter the twilight zone of Post-Modern Reality Simulation.
Ordinarily, no one would expect there to be connections between classic television shows such as The Twilight Zone, Columbo, and a legendary NFL football coach.
But as everyone who frequents this site has surely learned – though the majority have been psychologically conditioned since birth to believe otherwise – we’re not living in an ordinary world.
Screenwriter, playwright, television and narration screen host Rod Serling – best known for his live television dramas and his anthology television series The Twilight Zone – enjoyed a unique career while in the public’s eye.
Though it is claimed Serling died in 1975, he went on to assume the identity of a popular and award-winning television actor who portrayed one of the television medium’s most iconic and memorable characters – a disheveled, cigar chomping but endearing LAPD detective clad in a rumpled raincoat.
More intriguingly, however, during the era of the 1960’s, Serling took a detour from television hosting, producing and playwrighting to portray a character best-known to loyal and rabid sports fans as a legendary NFL football coach, a man whose name is synonymous with the Super Bowl trophy.
Though a confirmed connection between “Peter Falk” and Rod Serling was made in a previous article, further research led to an even more intriguing discovery – the involvement of “Vince Lombardi”.
True to form, upon further investigation it appears that, now, one of the NFL’s most popular stars recently served in Washington D.C. as a congressman.
“David Madison Cawthorn,” according to Wikipedia, “is an American politician who has served as the U.S. representative for North Carolina’s 11th congressional district since 2021. A member of the Republican party, he is the first member of Congress born in the 1990’s and the third youngest in U.S. history. He describes himself as a Christian and a constitutional conservative.”
Below: Madison Cawthorn
Does “Madison Cawthorn” happen to look familiar to anyone?
Indeed, he should appear familiar – especially among those residing in America who also happen to be fans of the NFL (National Football League).
Turns out, however, “Madison Cawthorn”, U.S. congressional representative from North Carolina’s 11th district, and Tom Brady, declared the greatest quarterback to have ever played in the NFL, have been identified as fabricated character schemes modified from a live-action role player – a popular dramatic television actor famous for portraying the role of a serial killer.
That time of year – for the NFL’s annual celebration of ritual sports entertainment, the Super Bowl – has once again swiftly arrived. But the NFL and the Super Bowl are about much more than the presentation of scripted entertainment. Both were also covertly designed as socio-political and behavioral conditioning tools while the dramatic excitement of the ‘game’, particularly during the Super Bowl’s half-time extravaganza, itself conceals the unfolding of grand masonic rituals.
But has anyone never considered the derivation of the word entertainment or considered the occult significance of the term “Super Bowl”?
As for the etymology of “entertainment”, the word derives from the juxtaposition of entre (French) which emanates from Latin inter both meaning ‘together, or among’ and Latin tenere, which means ‘to hold’.
Therefore, in a literal sense, entertain means to ‘hold or support together’.
With its dazzling array of dramatically scripted spectacles and its bevy of charismatic stars, the NFL’s quality-controlled product is designed to attract and to completely seize the public’s attentions, long enough to garner massive profits, both for itself and for its business partners in the television production industry and also, of course, for its gaming/booking associates in Las Vegas.
This is why so many of the NFL’s prime time games appear as spectacularly competitive, the final outcomes of which, oftentimes, aren’t decided until the waning seconds of the final quarter. In NFL parlance, this is termed as the maintenance of league “parity”.
More intriguingly still, have any of its rabid fanatical followers never once considered that the NFL – chiefly, for the purpose(s) of increasing profits derived from advertisement and merchandising revenue, and from skyrocketing television ratings – may, from time-to-time, recycle some of its star players (fabricated character schemes portrayed by reliable actors) into new identities? ￼
Below: Former New York Jets star quarterback ‘Broadway’ Joe Namath
A deeper investigation into the deceptive methods of operation utilized by the NFL has revealed, the league, throughout its entire history, has been no stranger to the conceptual phenomenon of Post-Modern Reality Simulation. Imagine, too, for a moment, if you will, the throngs of duped fans needlessly expending emotional and financial energy (gambling) on professional sporting spectacles which – much like the WWF (World Wrestling Federation) – are stage-managed and scripted for maximum entertainment value and, more paramount, to maximize profitable revenues.
Perhaps even more tragically, imagine the crestfallen reaction of those same millions of fanatics, those enticed and smitten by a particular player’s intriguing biographical backstory and his exploits both on and off the field of play, if they were to ever realize their favorite athlete was essentially a highly paid thespian contracted to act under the guise of both a pseudonym and the carefully sculpted image of a fabricated character scheme?
Turns out, in the particular case of the former NFL athlete observed in the first image posted above, not only was his image recycled and repackaged into that of yet another NFL star, Joe Montana, who also played in the Super Bowl, Broadway Joe Namath’s live-action role player – a well-known Hollywood actor – also went on to assume the identity of a once popular persona in the world of pop music entertainment.