Flat Earth Truths in Movies & TV
From the beginning, NASA and Hollywood have worked together to con the world into believing we live on a spinning ball. In order to keep their deception going, they continually bombard us with images of a fake ball earth, and they continually pump out movies and TV shows about space travel. But they also do something else. Amidst all their deceptions, they hide flat earth truths in their productions. Below are some examples:
Movies & TV Shows with a Flat Earth Theme
- The Village (2004 movie) is subliminally flat earth in concept.
- Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End (2007 movie) is explicitly flat-earth themed.
- Westworld (2016 TV series: Season 1 Episode 1) has an introduction that depicts a train moving through the western landscape. Then the view zooms out to reveal a model of a flat earth inside a building where presumably the overseers of Westworld control things.
Flat Earth Truths about Living Under a Dome
- Logan’s Run (1976 movie) is about people living in a domed city who find out they are being lied to.
- The Truman Show (1998 movie) is about a man who discovers his entire life is a reality-TV show that takes place in a fabricated town enclosed by a dome.
- The Hunger Games (2012 movie) is about people competing in an outdoor arena covered by an invisible force-field dome.
- Under the Dome (2013–2015 TV series) is about an invisible dome that descends upon a small town, trapping residents inside.
Flat Earth Truths Depicting Breaking Through the Firmament
- The Simpsons (2012 TV series: Season 24 Episode 6) shows a batter hitting a baseball up and out of the stadium, where it shatters the sky (breaks the firmament) and the waters (that the Bible says are above the firmament) flood into the stadium. Then, the hotdog-and-bun sports announcer says, “Oh-ho, Simpson just broke this reality wide open!”
- The Hunger Games: Catching Fire (2013 movie) shows an arrow being shot up into the sky and breaking the glass dome.
- The Signal (2014 movie) shows Brenton Thwaites running across a bridge and breaking through an invisible glass wall.
- TV Commercial (2016) for Hennessy Cognac shows a manned space craft leaving earth and breaking through the firmament into the waters above. Here’s the 2-minute video. I don’t know what it has to do with drinking cognac, but it’s definitely interesting.
Flat Earth Truths in Lines of Dialogue
- The Sword in the Stone (1963 movie) has a scene where Merlin the wizard rolls up a map of flat earth and points to a globe and says to Arthur “Now, first of all, we’ve got to get all these medieval ideas out of your head. Clear the way for new ideas.” Arthur asks, “The world is round?” And Merlin replies, “Yes. Yes. That’s right! And it also goes a-round.”
- The Flintstones (1965 TV series: Season 5 Episode 18) has a scene on a ship in which a sailor says, “Captain thinks the world is round, see. But we all know it’s flat, right?” Wilma says, “Of course it’s flat.” Betty says, “Sure, I know the world is flat.” Barney says, “Yeah, so do I.” Fred says, “Everybody knows that.”
- A Few Good Men (1992 movie) has a scene with Tom Cruise and Jack Nicholson, in which Tom Cruise yells, “I want the truth!” Jack Nicholson yells back, “You can’t handle the truth! Son, we live in a world that has walls, and those walls have to be guarded by men with guns.” (This is presumably a reference to the ice wall perimeter of our flat earth, which is protected by the guardians of the Antarctic Treaty Consultative Parties under the guise of scientific exploration and conservation, but is really about hiding the truth about the firmament dome.)
- Men in Black (1997 movie) has a scene where Tommy Lee Jones tells Will Smith, “Fifteen hundred years ago everybody knew the earth was the center of the universe. Five hundred years ago everybody knew the earth was flat.”
- The West Wing (2001 TV series: Season 2 Episode 16) shows a scene where John Billingsley wants the President to support legislation to change the world maps used in public school classrooms. Allison Janney asks, “Why are we changing maps? . . . Are you saying the map is wrong?” Billingsley replies, “Oh dear yes . . . nothing is where you think it is.”
- The King of Queens (2004 TV series: Season 1 Episode 21) has this line spoken by Kevin James, “Let’s make new friends. Let’s open up our world. You know what? I don’t want to open up our world. I want to close our world. Build a dome over it.” Then, in answer to a friend’s question, he replies, “Because Carrie can’t know about the dome.”
- Just Friends (2005 movie) has a scene where Ryan Reynolds says, “It’s like the deep South Pole, if there was one. There isn’t, though.” (And he is absolutely right. There is no South Pole on our flat earth, only a North Pole.)
- Breaking Bad (2009 TV series: Season 2 Episode 13) has a scene in which Bryan Cranston says: “Skyler, I was medicating. I could have said the world was flat.” Anna Gunn replies, “You know what I think? I think you accidentally told the truth.”
- Game of Thrones (2011 TV series: Season 1 Episode 2) has a scene in which Peter Dinklage says, “I just want to stand on top of the wall and piss off the edge of the world.” And they show a rock wall perimeter, similar to the wall of ice surrounding the perimeter of our flat earth.
- Bone Tomahawk (2015 movie) has a scene where cowboys are riding their horses across a flat landscape and one of them says, “I know the world is supposed to be round, but I’m not so sure about this part.”
- Blade Runner 2049 (2017 movie) has a scene where one of the characters says, “What we decide here today will polish or crack the firmament.”
Flat Earth Maps & Messages Hidden in Plain Sight
- V (1984–1985 TV Series) has a promotional image of Jane Badler that depicts a model of flat earth with the sun and moon inside the firmament dome.
- Back to the Future (1985 movie) has a scene near the end of the opening credits, showing a flat-earth-map clock on the wall behind the canned dog-food dispenser.
- Space Camp (1986 movie) has a scene where Kate Capshaw is putting eye shadow on Lea Thompson, and on the wall behind Lea hangs a copy of the Flammarion engraving, the famous depiction of a man putting his head through the firmament. This is a typical example of pushing the lie that space travel is possible, while hiding the truth about the firmament in the same movie.
- Duck Tales(1988 TV series) shows a flat earth map in the introduction, right behind the program title.
- Mars Attacks (1996 movie) has a scene where Jack Nicholson walks across the real flat earth map on the floor, while walking towards the fake ball earth map on the wall.
- Small Soldiers (1998 movie) has a scene where one of the characters is looking on the computer, and we see an image of a ball earth. Then, it shows the monitor again, and there is a sign below it that reads, Question Reality.
- Catwoman (2004 movie) shows a flat earth map on the wall behind Benjamin Bratt when he is seated in a chair talking to Sharon Stone.
- Fear the Walking Dead (2017 TV series: Season 3 Episode 9) has a scene showing a clock that is a map of the flat earth with an airplane flying around it.
Hollywood’s Hidden Flat Earth Messages
Obviously, Hollywood’s hidden flat-earth messages don’t prove the earth us flat. An overwhelming abundance of scientific evidence is what proves a flat earth — not Hollywood. But the fact that Hollywood puts the ball-earth lie front and center, while hiding the flat-earth truths in the background, does prove something. It proves they know the truth, and are mocking everyone who believes their lies.
It seems clear the entire entertainment industry is one gigantic indoctrination machine. Everything they are selling is a lie.
How long will we keep buying it?
“A liar begins with making falsehood appear like truth, and ends with making truth itself appear like falsehood.” ~ William Shenstone
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