Il Club27 e altre misteriose scomparse

La morte nella musica

Archivio per il tag “the album Rubber Soul”

PID Part II

In the White Album, on the poster of the booklet found inside the album, you can find other clues. There is an individual, who is thought to be William Campbell before undergoing plastic surgery, and, at the top left corner, a picture portrays Paul in a bathtub with foam around his head and he is placed in a strange position, an allusion to the scene of the accident. If you listen to the chorus of “Revolution 9” backwards it says, “Paul is dead, Paul is dead.” You also hear some comments about a surgeon and a dentist who did not do their job well. Is this an allusion to the work done on Paul’s replacement? In the bargain, the album cover is white, and in some cultures this color is a symbol of mourning.

AllCDCovers_beatles_yellow_submarine_1969_retail_cd-front-550x540Yet another disc, other clues. This time we are going to take a closer look at “Yellow Submarine.” On the album cover, the yellow submarine seems buried on a hill, and someone noted that the design of the submarine looks like a yellow coffin. In the song, precisely at 1:41, you can hear a voice that says: “Paul is dead”, while, in “All You Need Is Love”, the voiceover, says, “Yeah, he’s dead, we loved you yeah, yeah, yeah.”

Abbey-Road-Album-Cover-The album that validates even more the myth of the alleged death of Paul McCartney is Abbey Road. On the cover of the disc are the four Beatles crossing the road at a zebra crossing as if they were in a procession. The first from the right is Lennon, who is dressed in white, as if he were a priest, followed by Starr, who is wearing a dark suit and is associated with the pallbearer. Right after him there’s Paul, barefoot and with his eyes closed, he has a cigarette in his right hand (but Paul is left-handed), and finally we have Harrison in jeans, who is thought to be the one who digs Paul’s grave. Paul is also represented out of step with the others, as to underline his alienation from the group. To the left, there’s a white Beetle with the number plate LMW 28IF, interpreted as “28 IF” (he was still alive). But this is an inaccurate clue because the picture was taken on August 8, 1969, and Paul, who was born on June 18, 1942, would have been 27, but if you consider that some cultures calculate the age from conception it all adds up. Many people believe that LMW stands for “Lie ‘Mongst the Wadding”, a poem written by the American writer Stephen Crane, who also died at the age of 28, which appears in the “Sgt. Pepper’” collage. Across the street there is a black pickup truck, which many people argue was the car that flocked at the scene of the accident in the ‘60s in England. The only house number that you can see is the 3, indicating the remaining Beatles. On the back cover, the word Beatles has a crack running through the S, and then, a reflection on the wall appears to create a skull. Finally, you can see some dots on the wall, which if connected form the number 3.

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On the cover of the album Let It Be, Paul is the only one who looks in a different direction, and he’s the only one that appears in a red background. Also, if you listen to the chorus of the song backwards, you can perceive the phrase “He’s Been Dead.”

The third volume of “Anthology” also has some clues. The picture shows the faces of the Beatles, but while those of Lennon, Harrison and Starr are the same as the ones found on the cover of Let It Be, the photo that portrays Paul was taken from the album Rubber Soul, as to deliberately put an image of the “real” Paul and not that of his double.

Strangely, many clues can also be found in McCartney’s solo albums throughout his career.

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On the cover of the first solo album, titled “McCartney”, there’s the image of an empty cup with leftovers of cherry juice and cherries scattered around. In England there is an old proverb that says, “Life is just a bowl of cherries”, so the empty cup symbolizes the life that has ended.

[AllCDCovers]_paul_linda_mccartney_ram_retail_cd-frontIn another album, Ram, on the right side of the cover, is the acronym LILY that was officially translated as “Linda I Love You”, but if you repeat the same test carried out for the album “Sgt Pepper’s”, you can see the Roman number “III” once again, indicating three living band members and a dead one, or it can also refer to 9 November, the hypothetical date of the alleged accident.

The original copies of “London Town” included a poster in which you see a picture of Paul and Linda on a boat with the word “Substitute” above their heads, as to highlight the replacement of Paul, called “Faul” by proponents of the theory.

In the 1984 movie, starring Paul McCartney, titled Give My Regards To Broad Street, there’s a scene where he enters a room and he’s introduced as William, which is his real name.

In the 2007 album “Memory Almost Full” there are other clues. When listening to the song “Gratitude” backwards the following words can be perceived: “Who is this now? I was … Willie Campbell.”

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In 1969 a compilation album, titled “Very Together” was released in Canada and on the cover there’s a picture of four candles placed on a candelabra, three of which are lit and one has just been blown out. The four candles represent the Beatles whereas the blown out candle represents Paul.

Other irrefutable evidence can be attributed to Paul’s shoes. As a matter of fact, Faul, the substitute, was taller and it is believed that he wore bigger-sized shoes. A 1964 magazine wrote about Paul’s general information, such as his height, weight, hair color and shoe size, which was 41. But, in 2006, Paul gave a pair of his shoes to charity, which were size 44.

In 2009, two Italian experts, Francis Gavezzini, a computer technician, and Gabriella Carlesi, a coroner, conducted an anthropometry and a craniotomy study on the photos of Paul before and after the alleged accident, using sophisticated techniques of forensic medicine, to see whether he was the same person. Surprisingly, the results keep open the possibility that they are not the same person, given that the data (shape of the skull and jaw, curve of the jaw, the ear, palate and teeth) suggest that, although the body parts are very similar, they might belong to two different people. Additional studies were conducted in 2013 by the Italian anthropometric and biometric expert Daniel Gullà on behalf of the Italian TV show Mistero broadcast on Italia 1. The results show that the unchangeable parts of the face (the distance between the eyes, the length of the teeth, etc.) and the audio recordings of his voice, when compared to the pictures and the voice of Paul before and after 1966 have no common elements.

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In 2010 the news that the Aston Martin DB5 owned by Paul McCartney was located near Milan, in Italy, and was being restored by order of the new owner spread like wildfire. Moreover, signs of a car accident dating back to 1966 were found.

It is believed that the Beatles did not disclose the news of Paul’s death in order to avoid the shock of McCartney’s fans as well as for economic and political interests. Moreover, the British Secret Intelligence Service (MI5) allegedly intervened actively in the cover-up operation. It is believed that the inability to bear the burden of this terrible secret was the main cause that led to the dissolution of the group and the murder of Lennon in 1980, at the hands of the MI5, because Lennon threatened to reveal the truth.

Who is hidden behind Paul?

There are many names on the list: the previously mentioned names include William Campbell and William Sheppard, which are the most reliable, but other names were gradually added to the list including that of Tara Browne, who officially died in a car accident in 1966. Strangely, Paul McCartney’s children, Stella and James, have striking similarities with Tara Browne’s parents.

Is this just a coincidence?

Who really is Paul McCartney?

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