Freddie Mercury Revisited

As part of a housecleaning effort, I want to go back and revisit some of our “Zombies” that have caused controversy and doubt, or have kept me awake.

Frankly, Freddie Mercury is not one of them, but I have gotten enough negative feedback that I have decided to start from scratch and re-do the whole business. I do not know where this leads, and if his eventual match-up to Dr. Phil proves to be a reach, so be it. I will retract. (This post will be followed soon by “Dr. Phil Revisited.”)

So for now I will work only on Mercury, then Dr. Phil, and then a comparison of the two to see if the first post regarding these two was on, or off.

Just a few words in advance of photo analysis:

Part of the problem people have had with Mercury/Dr. Phil is that it is just so off the wall. A very popular and tragic pop singer turns into a pasty and smarmy TV psychologist? It doesn’t make any sense!

That part has never troubled me. These people we scrutinize are actors. Freddie Mercury’s provocative and disturbing gay image was an act. I  would bet he was (is) straight, and that doing what he did was a very hard assignment. When finally he faked his death, it was blessed relief.

It appears to me that Farrokh Bulsara, aka Mercury, is a gifted actor. If indeed he turns up as Dr. Phil, he has pulled it off with the same ease as the flaming gay pop singer.

Country singer Garth Brooks was recently on NPR’s Wait Wait Don’t Tell Me, and was asked how it is that his stardom and music caught hold, making him one of the biggest stars ever in that genre. Here’s his answer:

“… I don’t have a clue. A lot of things happened right at the right time. It’s all timing. ‘Cuz here in Nashville , and this isn’t a statement of humble – it’s a statement of honesty, your waiter can out-sing you, out-write you, I mean, everyone here is talented.”

There is a built-in assumption when an individual or group hits the big time, as did Queen in the 1980s, that they got there by hard work and talent. But a surprising percentage of us could become pop icons – given the right management and promotion. There are groups, especially in the Laurel Canyon days, that had very little talent, and yet enjoyed overnight success, record deals and concerts to full houses. It is promotion, use of anonymous song writing teams, hired screaming fans and the power of suggestion that creates this success. Queen was such a group, far more a product of the recording studio than we imagine. (Brian May is now playing an astrophysicist. He too is an actor.)

Music is too important to be left to chance. Songs, groups, messages, subconscious themes are all planned in advance. Bulsara was chosen to play the part of Freddie Mercury because the group was created to advance the gay agenda and promote AIDS, a fake disease. Bulsaro had a nice falsetto voice, and was put through intense training. He learned to project, and sounded good. In his “final” days, stumbling around on stage as if in misery, he was acting. 

To advance the hoax called AIDS, Intel needed some high-profile people to die from it, so Rock Hudson and Mercury were told to fake their deaths. That sold it.

Freddie Mercury was a psyop.

Anyway, on with photo analysis. Part of the initial problem that I had with the Freddie/Phil match-up is that I did not separate Freddie as a set of twins.

Here is Twin One, the performer:


Below are the same images with some face chopping done to show that there is internal consistency in the grouping.


Here is Twin Two. I do not know how much he performed. He had an unfortunate set of teeth that were apparently not adjusted until later in life.


And again, some face chops to demonstrate internal consistency:


I see there two distinct men. At the time I did the original work on Mercury, I came away suspecting twins but did not make that assertion due to the troubles we were having with angular distortions. At this time I am sure beyond doubt the Mercury was a set of twins. Here are some face chops highlighting the differences:

The ears stand out, of course, but when either the noses or eyes are aligned, everything else is distorted. These are indeed two different men. However, without seeing their faces aligned side by side like this, it is almost impossible to see. They project as the same person with ease.

So while Dr. Phil is still shrouded in mystery, I am prepared to add Freddie Mercury/Farrokh Bulsara to the honor roll of twins.

These happenstance musicians do not stumble into the studio off the street in talent searches. They are given to us in full butterfly form without our having known them as larvae. We are to imagine that they randomly found fame, as if any if us can in a Gidget Gets Her Big Break world. We are not supposed to know that they were chosen, perhaps even bred for fame in a system that only promotes its own club members.

So much of it is merely suggestion. Bob Dylan cannot sing.

9 thoughts on “Freddie Mercury Revisited

  1. The musical programming on PBS provides a lot of tells when you know how to read between the lines. They recently had an awards show which featured several of the key intel artists.

    Linda Ronstadt is an exceptional talent, so whether or not she is in on things, at least she’s good. Sadly (if her) she’s got Parkinson’s and looked to be in rough shape. She didn’t sing but gave a brief acceptance speech.

    But Kris Kristofferson got an award, and MM has shown what he’s all about. Watching the footage of him with Waylon, Willie and Johnny Cash should be enough to convince anyone that he’s a talentless plant. They could bring up people randomly from the audience and get better.

    John Cage was featured, a flamer who brought modern art garbage into classical music. They had a guy “performing” one of his “works” which included dropping gongs into a bathtub, and turning off and on various appliances. An A+ example of the whole racket.

    Jefferson Airplane was featured, with a couple of the lesser known members still performing with some newer folks. Grace Slick didn’t try to perform, probably can’t sing at all anymore if she ever could. One of the originals spoke of being called to the bay area to try out for the group, and mentioned that they met in “what would become the so-and-so club where we would be headlining…” Who has ever heard of a nightclub trying out bands before they’ve even opened?

    PBS constantly shows the John Denver and Carpenters stories, and there’s a lot of fishy stuff there. John Denver talks like a programmed robot, and looks very uncomfortable for someone who performed so long. The Carpenters program was apparently scripted from Wikipedia. Seriously, I looked them up and the article followed the outline of the program. Richard Carpenter came across as a very odd duck in the whole thing.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Part of the reason we had such backlash was because Freddie Mercury has been promoted so well he has reached legend/icon status among the 21-49 demographic. And now with gay being untouchable in a politically correct sense, Mercury is heavily tied into that. An attack on Mercury is an attack on gay marriage/homosexuality, etc. His archive footage is now appearing in major commercials. You can see how putting a flamboyant, shirtless guy on posters pushes the right 2016 agendas.

    In fact, he is so untouchable right now I’m not seeing anybody attacking Mercury in any way. They’re trying to turn him into Einstein, Elvis, Monroe, Marley, etc.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I am glad to have a chance to revisit the man, as it gave me new insight. There were no accidents here, not in naming the group or with the highly polished studio sound they put out. It was all contrived, and probably had some of the best studio musicians in the U.K. behind the music. No way was it spontaneous or ground-up. It was, like the Beatles, highly polished but made to seem not. The voice we came to know as Mercury might have been the only real thing about it, but was it his? It was falsetto, made to match the “Queen” image. I assume so, I assume that’s why they chose him for the part despite his teeth, which really distracted, but they are capable of such high deception … who really knows.


  3. Love love love your articles in fact I just told my boyfriend Phillip Solesky I am so addicted to this website like a junkie hooked on drugs. I always get excited when my email alerts me that a new article has been posted. I say,” keep them coming” have a great day….

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  4. Nice work here, Mark. I have to say I don’t see any reason to believe Freddie was straight. Have we not been discovering or at least suspecting that most celebrities are gay and their hetero relationships are faked with ‘beards,’ etc? Do they send in gay celebrities to fake being straight and their straight celebrities to fake being gay? I admit the idea is deliciously ironic and wouldn’t put it past them, I don’t see the logic in it.

    In other news, we’re told Castro just died. Was he twins? And more than that, the young Castro sure as hell looks a lot like Liam Neeson. Cross-generation twins? Doing a google image search on Liam Neeson Fidel Castro, reveals I’m not the first person to have noticed this:


    1. This can be too much to take in at times. Castro would fall under the replica category, and perhaps Freddie and Dr. Phil too.

      Dr. Phil is either straight or has a beard. The thing that made me suspect that Freddie was/is straight is that he lived with a woman, and she claimed that he was in inner turmoil about his sexual orientation, denying his inner gay man, in essence. In other words, she was selling the idea that he was gay. Since Freddie was flamboyant to the world that’s odd – she was not his beard, since he didn’t need one. This would make her a reverse beard.

      But who knows. The important thing is that he was hired to push the gay agenda, and for that actually being gay was not required.


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