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eBook Alien Mind: The Thought and Behavior of Extraterrestrials download

by George LoBuono

eBook Alien Mind: The Thought and Behavior of Extraterrestrials download ISBN: 061536568X
Author: George LoBuono
Publisher: QC Press (June 2, 2010)
Language: English
Pages: 280
ePub: 1785 kb
Fb2: 1745 kb
Rating: 4.2
Other formats: docx rtf lrf lrf
Category: Religious
Subcategory: Occult and Paranormal

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To Dennis Briefer, Byron Belitsos, Maria C. Gonzalez, Frank Riccardi, Jamie Hunter, Robert LoBuono and my family, and others who helped me move this study along or critiqued early drafts, thank you for your understanding and support.

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After studying US history in graduate school, he traveled the world and worked as a freelance reporter and essayist. George LoBuono will present his conclusions on aliens based on his telepathic communications and published UFO/abductee material. He claims his initial contact with aliens began in 1995 with a group known.

I can assure you that flying saucers, given that they exist, are not constructed by any power on Earth. President Harry Truman, April 4, 1950 White House press conference. For the next two or three days the saucers passed over the base daily. Sometimes they appeared in groups of four, other times as many as sixteen. They could outmaneuver and outflank us seemingly at will.

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Alien Mind begins where other books usually leave off. Rather than debate whether UFO's and aliens exist, the updated edition V of Alien Mind quotes human witnesses and informative aliens in a startling, new exploration of the thoughts and assumptions of our extraterrestrial neighbors. Sixty-five years after Roswell, evidence suggests that aliens are trying to get humans to step beyond elite greed and failed ecology in order to develop a more mature kind of cosmic citizenship. Although some content may be unsettling, this book should help to fill in some of the blanks in public knowledge about aliens. Alien Mind introduces previously unreported sources and helps readers understand how aliens think and feel about their interactions with humans and other aliens. It discusses alien science and how humans can both detect and identify different types of aliens and their energy networks.
Comments: (7)
Frei
While the organization of the material presented could use some work, as often the book seems to ramble and there is a lot of repetition, it is a fascinating read. Using "contactee" and "abduction" literature as a background, the views presented are largely purported to be the author's heuristic conclusions based on his own subtle communications.

The basic story is: The universe teems with life, and the best view is that we're all in this together, so now is the time to start opening oneself to this greater perspective. From the Terrestrial perspective, we are (according to the author) under continued, and rather self-serving, influence from other predominately off-world intruders.

At times I felt that the distinction between "Alien" and "Terran" was becoming rather fuzzy...and from my perspective, at times, it seemed like the whole book could be interpreted as a couched allegorical presentation of the humankind-mind. Perhaps one of the goals of the book itself is to break down the barriers of distinction between life forms.

If you're interested in the idea of human/alien contact, this might not be the best place to start...but if you're at the point where you're ready to start running through possible exopolitical scenarios, this book may give you some interesting mind experiments to play.
Rindyt
This book is truly mind bending. At first I was in almost complete disbelief as I read on but as I continued to read I realized that it would be almost impossible to fabricate all of the material contained in this book. As a result I am forced to believe that some and maybe most of this information is correct. I think if there is one thought that I will retain above all others, it is that not only are we not alone on planet earth but that this universe is getting to be a very crowded place indeed. Contrast this with Carl Sagan's commentary on Cosmos not so many years ago where he stated that it is very possible that we are, in fact, alone in this universe.
BroWelm
I first came across this writer via unknowncountry.com
Whilst the book is well written in that it sounds studious, the content is very laboured; perhaps the point could have been reached more succunctly.
The writer sounds like an authority on aliens and their nature and agenda but it is well outside the usual box of documented supposed alien encounters. I don't know if that makes the content more believable or not.
If you can get through this book, make up your own mind.
Just sounding like an authority (without any backup or cross referencing) does not make it so.
Cobyno
I bought this book thinking it was a serious academic look at how extraterrestrials might think. Instead what I found was blithering fantasy written as concrete knowledge using other blithering fantasy as sources.
How you go from the abduction phenomenon to the outrageous matter-of-fact statements about aliens in this book are beyond me.
Maybe I misunderstood the whole concept.
Flash_back
Absolutely compelling. And I did not expect to be compelled. Does this book reveal how aliens as a whole think? Even better, how that thinking influences their actions toward other species, say Terrans like us? If true, this is a remarkable work--if not, it correlates well with other information sources and provides frequent sources for statements and concepts. That way you can, as the author encourages, check for yourself and form your own opinion. I make these statements carefully because your pre-existing familiarity with some concepts may initially influence you to judge this work as gobbldy-gook, particularly in the excellent section on travel between galaxies, if you let yourself get bogged in this important section. The people cited are frequent and real (Maro Kaku is a theoretical physicist who is a parent of string theory and a proponent of hyperspace/parallel theory) Concepts are casually introduced as painlessly as possible, along with authors whom I believe have the true gift of providing layperson insight. And he holds your hand, presenting the physics for their socioeconomic value in other societies and to acclimate you to the vastness of concepts of galactic empires and consortium spanning thousands of years, yet bound together by mutual needs and ease of travel.
And they are interested in us. Each sentence is so concise as to bear thought,. even meditation in some case-- The author has a tendency to suddenly address a concept right when it is introduced to provide a foundation, interrupting the narration, but certainly clarifying later reading. All in all, I found it a superior style. I was of 2 minds writing this review, the first being that it would be seem too "out there" for someone still trying to decide "is there any such thing as a mechanical craft of unearthly origin visiting this planet?" Thinking better for those long past that point whether by experience or research and otherwise might just be relegated to the "wacky-doodle" category, which it definitely does not deserve. But, if one is of open mind, there is much to gain from this book, particularly if you follow the author's instructions to compare different sources of information (and he provides plenty--I will be happy to do so also--others are willing to help) and read carefully. The book is well worth the time. From my own experiences (I do not write books or know the author) the detailed information about a hierarchy dovetails. I am familiar with the work of the physicists cited in the book and he is cautious in his own statements, choosing clarity of voice over hyperbole. Anyone who has genuinely investigated (or at least "given a good looking to") the UFO/abduction phenomenon will find familiar territory here that expands quickly to galaxies teaming with life of all descriptions--A sharp devision between "sexuals" and "nonsexuals" for instance, and one group with a particular eye on us that seems to have a loose association with the truth and a close association with expansionism. A fine read that you'll probably want to (and enjoy) reading again. I felt a much deeper understanding of a number of events upon which I cannot comment here for safety reasons. Not being mysterious--some areas of the country are more dangerous than others and family members need to be protected. Hope this review helps. Very much look forward to his next book.