Thursday, December 25, 2014

The Fake Death of Tara Browne

Lotus of Tara Browne at time of accident
A rather obscure figure from the drug drenched 1960s allegedly died December 19, 1966 from wounds of a car accident in London, in search of food with his girl friend at the blistering speed of 120 miles per hour. The only problem with the foregoing story is that it is entirely a lie. We explain why it matters.
 
For those who have never heard of Tara Browne, he is supposedly the subject of the hit Beatles song, A Day in the Life, telling cryptically the story of how the Guinness fortune heir died in a tragic automobile accident.
 
According to lore, Browne, 21 years old, had left the house of a friend around 1 am, on the early morning hour of December 18, 1966, with his girl friend Suki Poitier in search of food. The friend is never identified.
 
Not long after leaving the "friend", Browne was careening through densely populated Chelsea and South Kennsington, where he failed to notice a stop light through which he ran, swerving around a Volkswagon Beetle, before slamming into the side of a white van at 120 mph. He was driving a light blue Lotus which he apparently wanted to use in his new racing career.
 
The reason Browne is interesting, aside from the fact that he died so young and wealthy, is that as British aristocracy, he was friends of the glitterati and Royalty of England, including the likes of Salvador Dali, Mick Jagger, and The Beatles.
 
Tina Foster, who is arguably the most competent authority on the Paul Is Dead movement, wrote a fascinating article describing why the death did not occur as described, and even leaves open the possibility that he did not die at all, a point with which we deal below.
 
One of the primary reasons Browne did not die as reported is that the thin bodied Lotus he drove would have had no chance of surviving a crash in the side of a 1960s van. Now clearly the car is a wreck, but not the kind which would result from a crash at 120 mph in the side of a 1960s van. The front end is in fabulous condition. True, there are parts strewn over in the photo,  but Foster makes the sound case that the damage was staged with a sledge hammer.
 
However, the most damning fact of the event is the survival of Poitier, who escaped largely unscathed, something which would only happen in a Warner Brother's Looney Tune cartoon. Furthermore, there is no blood at the alleged scene of the accident. Thus it is most emphatically the case that Browne did not die in the vehicle, nor was Poitier in it when it allegedly slammed into the side of a van - a 1960s van at that.
 
The following day, Browne is said to have died of his injuries. Whatever. However, if he did not die because the accident was faked, can we believe that he lived for some time after? The simple answer is no.
 
Poitier ironically died in a car accident 10 years later, but it was most likely to ensure her silence about the faked death scene.
 
Our belief is that Browne was murdered in a Satanic ritual abuse for which British royalty are famous, and was quite de rigeur along with drugs in swinging 1960s London. It hasn't gone away, but lost some of its fashionableness in the ensuing years. However, Browne was very much apart of that scene, and his youthful vitality was no doubt an attractive incentive for a ritual sacrifice. Film director John Huston called his mother Oonagh a witch, an appellation which should be taken literally.
 
However, we believe that the most urgent motive for the murder of Tara Browne was his association with The Beatles and his knowledge that Paul McCartney had been murdered on September 11 of that year. Apparently Browne was too much of a risk, so the Satanic MI6 and other assorted spooks murdered him in order to keep the lie alive.
 
As A Day in the Life implies, the official story was as full of holes as Blackburn, Lancashire. Thanks to Ms Foster for another outstanding excavation in The Beatles lies.

Reference
Tina Foster, Tara’s car crash… real or faked?, Plastic Macca website, plasticmacca.BlogSpot.com, December 16, 2014, accessed 12/25/2014.

Copyright 2014 Tony Bonn. All rights reserved.

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Michelle Carter said...
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