The Charlie Sheen Group

The path of discovery has been exciting these past years, from the day I stumbled on to the Miles Mathis site until today. There is always some strange phenomenon not before encountered and begging for explanation. I do not consider the fact that I do not have an explanation to be a problem. Maybe someday I will, or maybe someone will trip by here and drop a comment that clears things up. But for now, I am content to be in the dark, knowing what but not why.

The Charlie Sheen group is a name I gave to some movie stars whose faces are so like Charlie’s that were it not for other features like hair color and date of birth, I might think them the same people. First I am going to go through the list, and then at the end speculate about what is going on.

On the left is Steve McQueen (1930-1980), perhaps the third oldest member of any of the groups that I have encountered. McQueen was a movie star during the 60s and 70s, fought a famous battle with cancer, even going to Mexico for treatments. In the movie Bullitt, there was a car chase in San Francisco that was the first of its genre, and many times imitated. What I remember most about that movie (1968) was that McQueen looked at Robert Vaughn and and said “Bullshit!” It was the first time I ever heard swearing in a movie. We are looking at an older McQueen and a younger Sheen, so the complexions do not pair up. Below is a younger McQueen.

McQueen’s lips are fuller.

Michael J. Fox is the well-known Canadian actor from Back to the Future, and also one who suffers from Parkinson’s, an auto-immune disease. He’s been medicating for it for decades now, as he was first diagnosed in 1991. No one knows the cause of auto-immune diseases, but there is much speculation concerning environmental causes, to which I would add, possibly, vaccinations. But we will never know, will we, as such matters are not studied.

Michael Landon was born Eugene Maurice Orowitz in 1936, and starred as Little Joe Cartwright in a TV series called Bonanza from 1959 to 1973. He later went on to star in Little House on the Prairie from 1974 to 1982, and then Highway to Heaven from 1984 to 1989. In 1991 he appeared on the Tonight Show with Johnny Carson to discuss his pancreatic cancer, which would end his life on July 1, 1991 at age 54. Most of Landon’s television career was centered on wholesomeness, with Landon always playing a sympathetic character, even sugary. For that reason, he was very well known to most Americans, and his death was considered a great loss. I wrote about it in a post, The Good They Die Young, some time back. Naturally, I regarded the death as suspicious. After all, television is a vast wasteland of crime, murder, and betrayal. To have a wholesome show like Stairway, which ran 111 episodes, was a treat, real “family” entertainment. The two stars of the show, Landon and Victor French, each died of cancer within two years of one another.

Justin Bateman is a well known actor whose work I have enjoyed, especially his comedic stint on Arrested Development, a cult favorite that hung on long past its welcome on Fox in 2006, The last season was aired in 2018-19. I see it too – that Bateman’s chin is just a little longer than Charlie’s, so that this is not a perfect match, but the rest lines up well enough for inclusion in the batch.

Patrick McGoohan (1928-2009) is a pretty good match for Charlie, a few minor differences. McGoohan had a long list of credits to his name, and I recognized hardly any of them. Some might remember him as the Warden in Escape from Alcatraz (1979), and as Longshanks, or King Edward I in Braveheart (1995).

Pierce Brosnan is known, of course, for playing Sam Carmichael in Mamma Mia!, and for singing in that role. His musical performance reminded me of a woman in labor. I cannot think of much else he has done with his career. And again, a slight mismatch in the length of chins. Brosnan was the first I noticed to look more like Charlie Sheen than Matt Damon. And yes, I know he played James Bond and was a popular leading man for a couple of decades.

Again with the jaw problem, this is Christian Slater. It’s close, so I would give it an honorable mention.

That is everything I have at this time of the Charlie Sheen Group. Honestly, I am not keeping up with the latest batches of stars, singers and all of that. I can page through US Weekly and only recognize a couple of names. I do hope someone else takes up this work, as it is both fun and needs an explanation.

I offer this: I look at Martin Sheen and think he is for sure Charlie’s dad. There are many familial similarities. What if Martin was a sperm donor to an egg of some other origin? All the traits, including the golden ratio are apparent. We rarely see the rejects, only the Charlie’s and Brad Pitt’s and, sigh, the Matt Damon’s. The rejects are there, but do not attain fame, only infamy. Thus do I stumble upon Mark David Chapman, supposed killer of John Lennon, a member of my Jack Nicholson batch. John Wayne Gacy is smiling at us in his Wikipedia ‘official truth’ photos. It’s a knowing smile.

Damn! That is another post. I got confused? How terribly strange to be seventy.

11 thoughts on “The Charlie Sheen Group

  1. “No one knows the cause of auto-immune diseases, but there is much speculation concerning environmental causes, to which I would add, possibly, vaccinations. But we will never know, will we, as such matters are not studied.”
    Grant Genereaux, an engineer with autoimmune diseases, has studied such matters and concluded they are due to “vitamin A” toxicity. He started a diet that minimizes “vitamin A” intake and most of his symptoms resolved rather quickly. He has written 3 free ebooks:


      1. This is an amazing book…! Wow. Highly recommend. Lots to chew on, but I still have a few chapters left. Have some questions/ comments, but I’ll wait to see how he concludes.


  2. Dept. of Vax Talk-

    What the heck is the official message on the vax anyway? It’s simultaneously “95% effective” and makes no difference at all…

    Do they even have some hopeful plan that if enough people get it, THEN it makes a difference? It’s very confusing! Lol.

    This npr segment from this morning sure didn’t clear things up.. No idea what this lady is getting at. She finds the vax stories a downer, but thinks it’s just a matter of emphasis I guess. Love how npr often steps back and evaluates the propaganda, takes the audience into its confidence…


  3. A few comments on Genereaux’s Vit. A toxicity hypothesis, after reading the eBook linked above (looks like I mispelled his name throughout, sorry bout that):

    “Poisoning for Profit” is overall very compelling and persuasive, though of course it also raises new questions and areas where, as they say in the mainstream, “more research is needed.”

    His critique of the early Vit A studies claiming to prove the dangers of Vit A deficiency is excellent. However, one of his arguments, that it doesn’t even fit with common sense or observation – animal species would rapidly go extinct if 4 to 8 weeks of Vit A deficiency led to rapid vision deterioration and all sorts of organ failure – seems like it could be applied to his own contention of Vit A toxicity.

    That is, Vit A being commonly found in many foods, it would be equally foolish for nature to evolve/design animals who are so sensitive to it – Vit A being also “fat soluble” and thus able to accumulate long term. Perhaps not as critical a design flaw, but something I wish he had commented on or explored in a little more depth.

    Of course it’s a separate case when it comes to Vit A palmitate – a synthetic form – being added into the food supply (dairy and cereals) by government mandate. This form acts differently in the body, and animals would have no assumed fitness for it. But while he makes the distinction, he doesn’t really fully compare the toxicity of natural vs synthetic Vit A.

    For instance, egg yolks are high in Vit A – is this natural food form really so dangerous to animals, or do the fats and minerals that come with it act protectively, or even in such a way that it’s beneficial (in reasonable amounts)?

    It appears from his own case of curing his eczema by a strict elimination of all Vit A, that at least for some people – those who have accumulated too much, or become sensitive – any amount is too much. In addition, the synergistic effects between Vit A and vaccines, that he claims, may make natural Vit A a greater risk than it otherwise would be in nature undisturbed. But some explicit comment or discussion of this would help to clarify his views.

    A second observation I have is that Geneaux only addresses the mainstream, official views on Vit A, and the “diseases of civilization,” or of the West. He easily destroys the comical explanations for the booming business in chronic disease, relative to less developed countries, or the West’s own history just scant decades before – that it’s “bad luck” for the individual, bad genetics, bad lifestyle choices and so on. But he omits completely any mention of the alternative health and nutrition communities, and their hypotheses, which are more credible.

    Chief among them is the case against refined flour and sugar, advanced by the Weston A Price Foundation for many decades (and influential on other researchers I would say, such as Gary Taubes.) How does Geneaux’s Vit A Toxicity thesis relate to the views of other alternative nutritionists? Are they complementary in any way, or entirely opposed?

    Of special interest is the fact that WPF, and like-minded researchers I’ve come across (eg Paul Jaminet, of Perfect Health Diet) seem to have “bought in” to the mainstream Vit A research, at least somewhat – while I doubt they approve of Vit A palmitate, they are BIG fans of natural source Vit A. Much of the alt nutrition community (on the paleo, low carb side at least) views beef liver as a “super food” due to its high Vit A content, plus minerals etc. (Though they may recommend limited quantities as a supplement only, due to admitted toxicity in high amounts.) How does Geneaux view all this – are they incompetent researchers, or affiliated fraudsters of the mainstream?

    In support of WPF and others who claim benefits, there are arguments from nature – it is said that some predators preferentially eat organ meats, such as liver, and leave the muscle meat for carrion. Likewise, tribal hunter-gatherers are said to have especially prized the liver (I suppose they might know this from research on the few extant tribes during the 20th century.) So again, flipping Geneaux’s own argument about the unlikelihood of animals deficient in Vit A rapidly disintegrating, it seems nature would also not design animals who prized a toxic substance that accumulates in fat tissue.

    A third issue raised in the book is the question of motive and intent – as usual, there appears to be a gray miasma of incompetence, happenstance, profit seeking, evil designs on the public, and a train that picks up speed and can’t be stopped or slowed at any cost. We are not consulted on the real facts of the matter (or at least what is known behind the scenes), we’re just passengers as the engineers shovel in more coal and the whistle blows, next stop the Gates of Hell…

    Geneaux speculates on possible benevolent motives at various points along the way – a rather incredible idea, for instance, that the intro of Vit A palmitate may have been a response to a secret industrial accident of some kind, a misguided attempt to prevent millions of cancers – which, even if successful, would just lead to other issues, in the manner of squeezing a balloon and displacing the air elsewhere. However, Geneaux’s credulity to, eg, POW narratives and pictures, and official history of the Nazis and WWII, does not inspire great confidence in his ability to “read the tea leaves” of what goes on behind the curtain. For all his savvy and excellent ability to pick apart scientific papers, he has not had the scales entirely drop from his eyes, either by his own skepticism or at the promptings of a Mathis paper or two…!

    Still, even in those areas he has some interesting views, and most especially his critique of medical science and research is stellar and a must read imo.


  4. Ironic that NC posts this article just a day after I finish Genereaux’s book on the (alleged) synergy between Vit. A and vaccines:

    “… And, while this issue disproportionately affects the elderly, it is not limited to older age groups. The 2019 UK National Diet and Nutrition Survey showed “a sustained worsening of the dietary intakes and chronic shortages of several of the nutrients involved in supporting the normal immune functions” across age groups. The micronutrients people lacked included vitamins A, B12, C and D and the trace minerals zinc, selenium and copper.

    Such micronutrient deficiencies may limit the effectiveness of the COVID-19 vaccines. Given this, we propose that all those at risk of nutritional insufficiency should take a supplement containing the recommended daily allowance of nutrients important to immune function for a period of weeks before and after they receive the vaccine. …”


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