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Saucers of the Illuminati Paperback – April 1, 2004


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Product Details

  • Paperback: 136 pages
  • Publisher: Adventures Unlimited Press (April 1, 2004)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 193188224X
  • ISBN-13: 978-1931882248
  • Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 5.6 x 0.4 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 6.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (9 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #389,417 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

About the Author

Jim Keith was one of the most famous underground conspiracy authors of the 80s and 90s. He died tragically during the 1999 Burning Man Festival. The editor of the underground zine Dharma Combat, Keith gathered arcane information on offbeat subjects. His books include The Gemstone File, Secret and Suppressed, Mind Control and UFOs: Casebook on Alternative 3, Black Helicopters Over America, The Octopus (with Kenn Thomas).

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Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

23 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Zane Ivy on January 16, 2008
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Amazing book. I wish HALF of the UFO/"alien" researchers out there could be this explosive. It is really a shame that Jim Keith is no longer with us in the "flesh" (as it were), but with his writings like this small but powerful book, he continues to nudge, or rather strongly push, those of us still around who strive to meet, and cognitively engage with, reality on the edge(s) of human experience. I can understand why some will probably have a hard time trying to make sense of some of his ideas. This is probably because his epistemology and his ontology are not exactly the norm in either the UFO, or general conspiracy, interest groups. Of course, there are exceptions to the norm...some saliently so. Jim was one of them. His relatively straight forward model posits at least five different possible origins/explanations for the UFO phenomena, none of which are mutually exclusive. On the way there, he takes the reader on some romps through the "ancient astronaut" hypothesis which also spins off into questions about the nature of reality and the construction and maintenance of the "Control System." He pokes around into the Nazi and later black technology projects...also slipping in a little examination of some of our favorite magicians. He recounts his own experience with a "Grey" that took place long before Mr. Strieber hypnotized America with his book cover. He puts some serious headlocks on a number of the "big names" within the UFO community and even pokes us all in the "eye" a bit perhaps, when he observes that "a significant portion of the UFO hobbyist community use their obsession as a form of excitement, for the feeling of being 'in the know,' and as a substitute for a life" (p.44 - ouch!). One of his goals seems to have been to deconstruct hierarchical paradigms.Read more ›
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41 of 50 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on February 25, 2003
Format: Paperback
This book is KEY. Here's the rub:
The Illuminati believe that humans have tapped into a multidimensional quantum intelligence matrix life form, probably from Sirius. This kind of lifeform manifests in our consciousness as "greys" and such. And for this lifeform, they are constructing a technological matrix grid which we now know as the internet. Human minds will tap in to, and ultimately be controlled by, an electromagnetic and brain implant technology.
Whether or not you believe the fundamental assumption that this view presents, you cannot argue against the fact that the technology does exist, and is being used actively on a mass level. Are you ready for the matrix?
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Format: Paperback
He denigrates Bill Cooper in his mind control book but seems to take up almost all of Coopers points in this book? Makes no sense. His mind control book is one of the best written about the subject(although I believe Cathy O' Brien and most of Springmeier, he never goes into Brice Taylor), this is also pretty well written but I am still puzzled as to some of his assertions in this book. They seem to go against his overall tone in the mind control book and fringe on the David Icke side of things in the sense of jumping to many silly conclusions based on not much other than word games. His personal UFO/mind control stories are rehashed in a couple of chapters with inconclusive results. I wish he would have done more research and shed more light on the history of real flying saucers though, maybe just a chapter or two. The 3rd Reich would be central to that as well as the USA but he only just touches it here and there.
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16 of 25 people found the following review helpful By Bernard Show on October 28, 2007
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I bought several books by Mr. Keith in order to get acquainted with the wealth of information this author/investigator has in the mind control/UFO subjects. I guess that I began by reading a book which might not be up to his previous ones. I still don't know, I will have to read all of them. This one was his last book before he passed away. I only hope his previous ones are not as disorganized as this is.

To begin, he tries to cover so many subjects in each chapter that he confuses the reader. When he expressed an opinion he makes it sure that he may or not may be telling the truth -- he doesn't know [Page 88]. At least he is honest. He writes about so many conspiracies intermingled between each other that at the end of the chapter no one knows which conspiracy ties with which one, and so forth.

It is a pity, because the author seems to have good information on the conspiracy subject. When he comes to talk about UFO, well, he says that he does not know if the phenomenon is real or is a delusion. Wow! Why? Because sometimes he says it is real and then further down he says that he does not believe it is [Last chapter: UFOs at the Edge of Reality]. This chapter is a "lecture" he delivered in Atlanta, Georgia on November, 1995. It gives the impression that he was improvising when he gave this lecture.

The author spends several pages on the semantics of reality, and then he goes to talk on his two "encounters" he had with two entities under an LSD experience --where he says,"...LSD and other hallucinogenics do not so much cause hallucinations..." No? And what do they cause, hangover?
At the end of those paragraphs he is not quite sure if what he experienced was real or not. Then, he makes so many silly comments everywhere such as...
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