Miles W Mathis, Polymath

Leonardo da Miles Mathis

Miles W Mathis first appeared to me as a modern day Leonardo Da Vinci. Like Leonardo, he was very competent at several distinct areas of endeavor. The only remaining question was, can he cook? or fence? The areas of expertise are art, particularly portraiture and human figure painting, science, especially physics and the math related to physics, and historical revision. This was about two years ago, at least, and my opinion has not changed much.

I have tried reading his books on science and find them a little too dense with math for me, with some passages excepted. It’s just not my wheel house. His art looks good to me and I recommended him to a local art curator. But, I haven’t pressed the case because of evidence that the gallery, a city owned concern, is devoted to art that is non-representational. When it comes to historical revision…..well.

My Subjective Historical Revision

My journey into this field of historical revision started in 1975. I have revised not only what was taught or promulgated by standard authority sources, but also historical revisionists who may be part of the fudge factory. In this respect I have taken a leaf from the Book of Miles and applied it to some of the stories given by reputable sources. In particular early one May I read the Wikipedia account of the battle commemorated by Cinco de Mayo. It said a small rag-tag, poorly armed group of resistance fighters took on a well equipped and trained French army battle group and sent them fleeing from Mexico. It struck my mind that the story is not really believable.

Relying here only on my recall of what I’ve read, I believe the impetus that got Miles Mathis moving down the road was his understanding of what had happened in the world of art. If you go back to the great masters of the 17th, 18th and 19th centuries you find art that is representative of images of people and natural things. It is emotionally evocative. So, what happened in the 20th century and why did it happen? In getting to the root of that question he began noticing some anomalies of historical explanation that led him to his later expositions of major hoaxes.

Summarizing Miles Mathis

If I sum up his thinking here, it will be my words, not his, so don’t blame him if this doesn’t make any sense. At first I kept seeing the reference to Intelligence behind the false narratives that have worked their way into common knowledge. And then, the question needs to be addressed, who is behind this Intelligence? And allow me to interpose here, I do not like the term Intelligence for the source of deception. I call them DOODs, agents of the Department Of Organized Deception.

His deeper digging into the question turns up families, usually noble and royal, who are behind the deceptions which work in their favor. And further, he finds these malefactors of great wealth are still active today with many of their descendants, who are not in the peerage, taking roles in one play or another.

His modus operandi has attracted guest writers. One of them did a four part investigation of the Phoenicians. I found that especially interesting, because I felt like they got short shrift in the historical accounts. I’m still not aware of the relationship

of “Phoenicians” and “phoenix”, the archetypal bird that renews itself in a holocaust or firey immolation. I simply can’t believe that it’s just a coincidence. Wikipedia attempts to put some distance between the words, but you would have to simply accept their authority for the distinction.

Googling Miles Mathis

In preparing for this little blog post, I Googled Miles W Mathis and found mostly his pages offered for clicking to. There were a few others, maybe one that was adverse and another that was friendly. Then I Google “refute Miles W Mathis”. This is where scientists could really T off on him if they wanted to. Not much there. Some of the pages were in defense of him. Some tried ridicule as the first tactic. The situation reminds me of that famous saying attributed to Mohandas Gandhi. “First they ignore you. Then they ridicule you. Then they fight you. Then you win.” So, we may be at the second stage, the ignoring having lasted a very long time.

I’m closing this piece with the citation of one of my favorite historical reexaminations. He did an essay on Abraham Lincoln that put forth the theory that the assassination never really took place. It wa a hoax to allow the not well president to step aside and prepare for his VP to take over and run successfully for office, keeping the plan for the country in play. He makes a very good argument. And it makes a far more interesting story than, say, the accounts of what really happened with John Wilkes Booth, which seemed tedious and irrelevant.

When you bring his web site up in your browser, click on Updates to go to the historical analysis. But, I wouldn’t want you to miss his painting which is masterful and evocative, and some of that’s right on the main page. Miles W Mathis.  is another good article.

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