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Experiment #15

Viewer: Courtney Brown, Session #2

Tasker: John D. Berryman, M.D.

Data: Type 3 (viewer blind and solo)

Target Specific:

Essential Cue:
The Statue of Liberty / New York Harbor (4 July 1976)

Numbered Aspects
1. The Statue of Liberty / New York Harbor (4 July 1976)
2. Parade of Tall Ships passing the Statue of Liberty / New York harbor (4 July 1976)
3. Parade of Tall Ships passing the Statue of Liberty - perspective: from the top of the Statue of Liberty looking down upon the passing ships (4 July 1976)

Webmaster's Note: This is a very interesting and complex target. The Statue of Liberty is a tall metallic (copper) figure that sits on a small island between Manhattan and New Jersey near the mouth of the Hudson River. During the U.S. Bicentennial celebrations in 1976, there was a huge parade of tall sailing ships in the waters around New York Harbor (near the mouth of the Hudson River). This included ships with powerful water cannons, and every other type of water vehicle imaginable (over 10,000 in all). There was also one of the most spectacular (and loud) fireworks displays ever, all of which could be seen from lots of vantage points in New York and New Jersey. The Statue of Liberty was essentially in the center of all of this activity. Verification of these events can be found in microfilm records of the New York Times for 5 July 1976, available in many libraries.

Comments: In this session, the viewer does not tie everything together. But many of the essential components of the target are described on the pages presented below. On page 2, the viewer correctly perceives that the target involves a metallic structure standing on two legs, but the sketch is very crude. On page 3, the viewer perceives a flying, tubular object shaped like a rocket, and he deducts a "launch." There were an enormous number of rocket launches (fireworks) on that day near the Statue of Liberty. On page 4 the viewer perceives a target subject. Although the viewer suggests that the subject may be reclining, other words suggest that the viewer may be perceiving the Statue of Liberty itself, even noting that the subject feels "feminine or gentle." Also, the viewer states, "Something is around or on top of the subject's head that makes me think of long hair, but it may be different." The confusion increases on page 5 when the viewer then suspects that the subject may be male with something spike-like projecting out of the top of the head. It seems that the viewer may be trying to make sense out of the spiked crown that projects from the top of the head of the Statue of Liberty. In Phase 2 on page 6, the viewer perceives the sounds of "rumble" and a "dull roar," as well as the smells of "sulfur," all of which are accurate for this target. Note also the colors of "red, white, and blue," which were abundantly visible on this very patriotic day. Under the dimensional magnitudes, the viewer notes that something at the target that is "long, thin, heavy, part solid or filled and part empty or hollow," which is correct for the Statue of Liberty. The "rumbling" and "vibrating" energetics are also correct for this target. The simple sketch on page 7 below is reminiscent of the sketch on page 11 for the other (first) session done for this target by this viewer. Although these sketches are crude, one can note that this topology reflects the outstretched arm of the Statue of Liberty extending at an angle above the statue's head. In the beginning of Phase 4 (pages 8-10), the viewer describes a metallic structure with an irregular shape, a subject (perceived now as male), and bright reflected sunlight. On page 11, the viewer shifts his attention to the second numbered aspects and describes and sketches the smoke of the rocket launches at the target site (again, there were many). On page 12 the viewer perceives the loud noises at the target site, writing, "It sounds like there is a loud roar or rumbling sound. It feels like the ground is vibrating or shaking." The viewer also perceives the light of "high energy fire," which accurately describes the fireworks. On pages 13 and 14, the viewer perceives and sketches boats at the target site (see also page 19). Many of these boats had cannons (water and otherwise), which are sketched on page 19. All of this is correct for the second numbered aspect of this target. When shifting his attention the third numbered aspect on page 15 (the top of the Statue of Liberty), the viewer perceives a subject that is "wearing something that is like a shell or hard covering," which is an entirely appropriate perception given that the statue is made of metal. The sketch on this page is crude at best, but it does reflect the idea of something surrounding the subjects head. The spikes are missing in the crown, but the generally round circumference is there. The remaining pages contain data and deductions that suggest a general water and water vehicle environment.

Session Pages

Page 1

Page 2

Page 3

Page 4

Page 5

Page 6

Page 7

Page 8

Page 9

Page 10

Page 11

Page 12

Page 13

Page 14

Page 15

Page 16

Page 17

Page 18

Page 19