Copies of two letters, Top Secret military transcripts, and notes from the late Matilda O'Donnell MacElroy, an Army Air Force nurse at the Roswell Army Air Field 509th Bomb Group in 1947.
In her letters she asserts that the transcripts are an exact recording of a series of interviews she conducted with an extraterrestrial being as part of her official duty as a flight nurse in the U.S. Army Air Force. During July and August she interviewed a saucer pilot who crashed near Roswell, New Mexico on July 8, 1947. The being she interviewed identified itself as an officer, pilot, and engineer with an Invasion Force from a civilization she refers to as 'The Domain'. Their space craft use the planet Venus and the asteroid belt as space ports in our solar system. The Milky Way galaxy is a tiny area within the territorial possessions of 'The Domain'. The interview transcripts were kept secret - under threat of death - by Nurse MacElroy for 60 years, and released a few months before her passing at the age of 83.
This is an abridged version of the book Alien Interview. It does not include the footnotes, index, or table of contents. Only the letters, personal notes, and copies of top secret government interview transcripts from Roswell, New Mexico. The interviews were conducted with the pilot of a crashed UFO at the US Army Air Force Base in July and August of 1947 under government direction by Flight Nurse Matilda O'Donnell MacElroy (deceased).
©2008 - 2012 Lawrence R. Spencer (P)2012 Lawrence R. Spencer
could be true?
Although I am not onboard with the full believers, it makes for an interesting story and would make a great movie
I understand that this may at first appear hoaky. However, if it is true, it's quite the find; I guess everyone can make up their own mind. What I found very interesting, is that the story taps into so many sources and facts from so many different angles, that it would be quite a challange to make this up, given I was aware of many of them from various different books, shows, articles, etc. from many different years and writers. If you are wavering - give it a try.
I don't know anyone that would enjoy this.
This book started off strong and really grabbed my interest. But later, it just devolved into a giant mess of nonsense: Space stations in the asteroid belt, space battles, humans being taken over by aliens, mind control, force fields, etc. etc.
And one of the other reviewers already commented on the poor production quality. It is bad, bad, bad. The volume is not consistent throughout the book and there are numerous times when sentences are being read over one another.
I would pass on this one.
While reading this, my bullshit meter started to go off quite quickly. A simple google of Lawrence Spencer quickly points to a couple of websites claiming this to be a hoax. Mr. Lawrence is a self proclaimed Scientologist and this story makes references to words that were not in our vocabulary in 1947.
Now with that out of the way, this is a great story, albeit short, and likely could have been successful, even if marketed as fiction.
Read it, if you like a fair sci-fi read, but the writing is poor due to the nature of the interview situation.
Whoever engineered, produced and edited this audiobook should ponder of a career change. There are at least 4 sentences that get repeated. I used to record audio books. So I know that it is good practice to have the reader pick up a sentence or two before they left off, to create an effect of continuous flow. But you need to make note where you did this, so you can go back and remove any sentences that are read more than once.
On top of that, there are two places where sentence OVERLAP! That's right. The same reader, reading two difference sentences at the same time.
The icing on the cake is the audio quality. It sounds like an MP3 re-converted over and over. Different chapters are at different volumes. The sibilance of the voice is piercing.
The company that released this book might want to hire a proof-listener?
With an exception for the reader, fire everyone involved. Re-record this book with a professional producer in a professional studio.
"Sold as fact, but is poorly written fiction."
The author has read Sichin, von Daniken and other ancient alien theorists, then cherry picked bits for this book. If it had been honestly advertised as fiction, this would've been more entertaining. Instead it alludes to being a factual event and highlights the laziness and unoriginal writing.
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