This article, from yesterday’s issue of Britain’s Sunday Times newspaper, is quite timely. Its subject matter: the possibility that by searching for alien life we may actually cross paths with hostile ETs who may ultimately prove to be our downfall.
Coincidentally, I have, over the past few weeks, intended bringing to your attention a wierd book titled The Song of the Greys, which was written back in 1997 by Nigel Kerner. A copy of the book was sent to me some time ago by Danielle Silverman, who worked on the project.
I say “coincidentally” because, as with the Sunday Times’ article, The Song of the Greys offers a distinctly disturbing intent, and warning, behind the agenda of the ubiquitous Greys of wierd UFO lore.
Indeed, this is not a book that will sit well with those who are of a mindset suggesting that those pesky little Grey chaps are here to help us, to save the rain-forests, to cure cancer and/or to invite us to join some everlasting Cosmic Brotherhood where all is eternally well and everyone is blissfully happy. Nope, not at all.
Rather, The Song of the Greys is the stuff of nightmares.
I will not give away the whole story for those that haven’t read the book and who, after reading this post, may want to. But I will say this:
The reader will find certain things within the pages of The Song of the Greys that echo the words of Whitley Strieber in his abduction-related books: such as the claims that the Greys appear to have some understanding (and a deep one, too) of the afterlife, they seem to be very interested in the nature of the human soul, they have been with us for a very long time, they have possibly manipulated our affairs and development for countless centuries, and the image of them simply being alien scientists on a scouting mission from some far off world is completely and utterly wrong.
Yet, whereas Strieber’s books chiefly place the visitor phenomenon in a positive light, The Song of the Greys is, as the book’s cover blurb states: “The dark side of alien visitation.”
The essential thrust of the book is that the Greys are cold, ancient creatures: clone-like entities who, more than anything else, seek to understand and harness for their own ends the human soul. And, needless to say, none of this is good news for us, as a species.
Quite literally, the Greys are soul-less, in Nigel Kerner’s hypothesis. However, they realize that the Human Race does possess a soul and that life goes on after physical death. As a result, they are seeking to use us and to manipulate us (genetically, emotionally, physically and much more) in an effort to provide them with the one thing they lack: souls of their own. Precisely what motivates them, I will let you discover for yourselves…
The book delves deeply into the issue of how such soul-stealing, or manipulation at least, may occur. It reveals a great deal about sinister creatures with equally sinister agendas that many within the UFO community will find unsettling (but, hey, there’s nothing wrong with that – the subject needs shaking up).
And it delves into areas of profound interest: (a) ancient texts, beliefs and religions; (b) the possible nature of an afterlife and how and why the Greys came to infiltrate, manipulate and ultimately farm our civilization for nefarious purposes; (c) how the UFO community has been utterly deceived by these devious beings; and (d) the way in which certain people in the official world, deeply aware of the truth behind “alien visitations,” have sought to keep the unsettling facts from us.
Has Nigel Kerner cracked the secret of the Greys? Frankly, I don’t know. I do know, however, that his views are most definitely shared by certain persons who worked in the Pentagon, the US Air Force and the Defense Intelligence Agency and who suspected as much as far back as the 1970s.
I also know that in our search for the truth about the Greys we should not ignore those possibilities that some might see as frightening and/or controversial.
The Song of the Greys may very well radically shift your perspective on the UFO presence, the nature of alien abduction, and the Grey intent.
Charles Fort’s famous words, “We are property,” may have been closer to the truth than he could ever have imagined…