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the killings that people see on television and in th
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BOZ
2018-05-08 19:07:42 UTC
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VINCENT BUGLIOSI - "So the killings that people see on television and in
the movies—which is the only type of killings most people ever
see, where the person struck by the bullet very frequently, visibly, and
dramatically is propelled backward by the force of the
bullet—that's not what actually happens in life when a bullet hits
a human being?"

DR.CHARLES PETTY - "No, of course not."


ON TRIAL LEE HARVEY OSWALD
bigdog
2018-05-08 23:57:37 UTC
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Post by BOZ
VINCENT BUGLIOSI - "So the killings that people see on television and in
the movies—which is the only type of killings most people ever
see, where the person struck by the bullet very frequently, visibly, and
dramatically is propelled backward by the force of the
bullet—that's not what actually happens in life when a bullet hits
a human being?"
DR.CHARLES PETTY - "No, of course not."
ON TRIAL LEE HARVEY OSWALD
I saw a piece on Turner CLassic Movies that said the first instance of a
shooting victim being propelled backward by the force of a bullet was in
the movie Shane in which the hired gunslinger Wilson (brilliantly played
by Jack Palance) shot the homesteader whom he goaded into drawing on him.
They used a rope to pull the homesteader backward as the shot was
fired.

Later on this became standard fare for movie gunfights but it is pure
Hollywood. Sam Peckinpaugh was famous for this sort of theatrics as well
as lots of blood splatter.

PS. A bit of trivia: In the movie Shane, Jack Palance was billed as Walter
Jack Palance and even earlier in his career he was just Walter Palance. He
dropped the Walter after being nominated for Best Supporting Actor in
Shane.
BOZ
2018-05-09 23:09:44 UTC
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Post by bigdog
Post by BOZ
VINCENT BUGLIOSI - "So the killings that people see on television and in
the movies—which is the only type of killings most people ever
see, where the person struck by the bullet very frequently, visibly, and
dramatically is propelled backward by the force of the
bullet—that's not what actually happens in life when a bullet hits
a human being?"
DR.CHARLES PETTY - "No, of course not."
ON TRIAL LEE HARVEY OSWALD
I saw a piece on Turner CLassic Movies that said the first instance of a
shooting victim being propelled backward by the force of a bullet was in
the movie Shane in which the hired gunslinger Wilson (brilliantly played
by Jack Palance) shot the homesteader whom he goaded into drawing on him.
They used a rope to pull the homesteader backward as the shot was
fired.
Later on this became standard fare for movie gunfights but it is pure
Hollywood. Sam Peckinpaugh was famous for this sort of theatrics as well
as lots of blood splatter.
PS. A bit of trivia: In the movie Shane, Jack Palance was billed as Walter
Jack Palance and even earlier in his career he was just Walter Palance. He
dropped the Walter after being nominated for Best Supporting Actor in
Shane.
Van Heflin appeared in Shane and Cry of Battle.
mainframetech
2018-05-17 14:05:24 UTC
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Post by bigdog
Post by BOZ
VINCENT BUGLIOSI - "So the killings that people see on television and in
the movies—which is the only type of killings most people ever
see, where the person struck by the bullet very frequently, visibly, and
dramatically is propelled backward by the force of the
bullet—that's not what actually happens in life when a bullet hits
a human being?"
DR.CHARLES PETTY - "No, of course not."
ON TRIAL LEE HARVEY OSWALD
I saw a piece on Turner CLassic Movies that said the first instance of a
shooting victim being propelled backward by the force of a bullet was in
the movie Shane in which the hired gunslinger Wilson (brilliantly played
by Jack Palance) shot the homesteader whom he goaded into drawing on him.
They used a rope to pull the homesteader backward as the shot was
fired.
Later on this became standard fare for movie gunfights but it is pure
Hollywood. Sam Peckinpaugh was famous for this sort of theatrics as well
as lots of blood splatter.
PS. A bit of trivia: In the movie Shane, Jack Palance was billed as Walter
Jack Palance and even earlier in his career he was just Walter Palance. He
dropped the Walter after being nominated for Best Supporting Actor in
Shane.
Ah, now you're pretending to be a movie guru! Here's an interesting
video of a real sniper hitting a hostage taker in the face with a shot:



Notice how the head jerks back before he falls when the shot strikes.

Chris
bigdog
2018-05-18 00:52:13 UTC
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Post by mainframetech
Post by bigdog
Post by BOZ
VINCENT BUGLIOSI - "So the killings that people see on television and in
the movies—which is the only type of killings most people ever
see, where the person struck by the bullet very frequently, visibly, and
dramatically is propelled backward by the force of the
bullet—that's not what actually happens in life when a bullet hits
a human being?"
DR.CHARLES PETTY - "No, of course not."
ON TRIAL LEE HARVEY OSWALD
I saw a piece on Turner CLassic Movies that said the first instance of a
shooting victim being propelled backward by the force of a bullet was in
the movie Shane in which the hired gunslinger Wilson (brilliantly played
by Jack Palance) shot the homesteader whom he goaded into drawing on him.
They used a rope to pull the homesteader backward as the shot was
fired.
Later on this became standard fare for movie gunfights but it is pure
Hollywood. Sam Peckinpaugh was famous for this sort of theatrics as well
as lots of blood splatter.
PS. A bit of trivia: In the movie Shane, Jack Palance was billed as Walter
Jack Palance and even earlier in his career he was just Walter Palance. He
dropped the Walter after being nominated for Best Supporting Actor in
Shane.
Ah, now you're pretending to be a movie guru! Here's an interesting
http://youtu.be/IT6bLLVIb9c
Notice how the head jerks back before he falls when the shot strikes.
Notice he is shot from the side, his head is moved SLIGHLY in the bullet's
direction (just like JFK), and his head snaps backward (just like JFK)
which eliminates momentum from the bullet as an explanation for if his
head snap. There is very slight movement in the same direction as the
bullet followed immediately by the backward head snap, just as what
happened with JFK. The only difference is this hostage taker was shot from
the side while JFK was shot from behind. Both men's head's made a slight
movement in the direction of the bullet followed immediately by a backward
head snap which lends credence to the argument that the backward head snap
is a neuro-muscular spasm.

XXX
2018-05-09 14:42:18 UTC
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Post by BOZ
VINCENT BUGLIOSI - "So the killings that people see on television and in
the movies—which is the only type of killings most people ever
see, where the person struck by the bullet very frequently, visibly, and
dramatically is propelled backward by the force of the
bullet—that's not what actually happens in life when a bullet hits
a human being?"
DR.CHARLES PETTY - "No, of course not."
ON TRIAL LEE HARVEY OSWALD
Reclaiming History...



bullet strikes on film...

http://youtu.be/iE_TAA8V2HE
Anthony Marsh
2018-05-10 01:13:41 UTC
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Post by BOZ
VINCENT BUGLIOSI - "So the killings that people see on television and in
the movies???which is the only type of killings most people ever
see, where the person struck by the bullet very frequently, visibly, and
dramatically is propelled backward by the force of the
bullet???that's not what actually happens in life when a bullet hits
a human being?"
DR.CHARLES PETTY - "No, of course not."
ON TRIAL LEE HARVEY OSWALD
Reclaiming History...
http://youtu.be/iE_TAA8V2HE
bullet strikes on film...
http://youtu.be/iE_TAA8V2HE
All LIES by professional liars. Actual researchers who actually look at
evidence can SEE executions where the victim is shot in the back of the
head and are thrust forward.

Itek claimed that the impact of the bullet moved JFK's head 2.3 inches in
half a Zapruder frame, but course they were also professional CIA liars.
But ordinary people can watch films like the Rape of Nanking and see
Japanese soldier shooting Chinese prisoners in the head for themselves
without the need for any professional liars.
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