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Hi Jack & Orage, Here are the last 3 parts. I’m also including the link to the final compiled file. I’ve gone back over a few things, particularly at the beginning of the translation. I don’t know if I’ll do it again, it was pretty hard and exhausting. I’m off to crack open a cold beer and wish you all a great day! The Complete File :  https://www.dropbox.com/scl/fi/kcrtm7bi9411m195xh5qn/La-Chevalerie-Amoureuse-Amorous-Chivalry.docx?rlkey=9llgn941es001r5tpufsl990l&dl=0 Part 7/8/9 : § 73. But ierne is above all a synonym of verne, from the Latin verna, feminine of vernus (a pun on Venus), “spring”, the season of flowers. Verna is therefore Flora and Laura by apocope, Petrarch’s Laure, the lover, the courtesan, because verna conceals verrina, the naughty girl, the secret grid or tongue, from grullos, “pig”. This is where the expression “to play a dirty trick” comes from (pig’s trick in French). Verna also refers to a garden where flowers are grown. In the Middle Ages, houses of pleasure were – according to history – called “champs-florys”, as we can see in the old texts and, in Provençal troubadouresque, “camps de flours”. These were Flora’s paradises, the courts of love, the Lodges of Massenia, of the Holy Grail, which have been confused with public houses. Boccaccio, in his Decameron (theka-êmerion, the covered light), speaks of the liello di campo de fiore, “the castle of the flowery field”, and an Italian proverb says of a deceiver that he is a barone di campo de fiore.  § 74. It will come as no surprise, then, if we suggest that the city of Florence served as an allegory for the Floralies, in the closed language of the initiates. Indeed, Florence sums up in a single word the epic struggle between the Ghibellines, or Whites, and the Guelphs, or Blacks. In short, it’s another version of the legendary conflict between Alba and Rome. Florence can be broken down into two significant words: flor, the flower, Floralia, fluor, irony or herony, and “aux”, from auxio, to torment: the Roman inquisition. The Ghibellines were the sibylline people who spoke the obscure language of the ancient mysteries of the temple of Delphi, of the dragon, in Greek delphinê, sibilini, the whistlers, the mockers, the chastres or Cathars. They were nicknamed the Whites, albicei, which became albizzi, or the Albigensians. The Guelfes, from the Latin vello, to torment, and phucataire, catnip, a direct allusion to the Cathars, were the velphu, the torturers of the Albigensian Cathars. They were called Blacks because the Latin nigri, for nigeri, is a similarity of Niceri, the Nicerians, the orthodox of the Council of Nicaea. (It will be objected that Niceri does not appear in the classical vocabularies, but the Saphist language is a permanent mockery of school syntax. Moreover, if our town of Nice gave rise to the word Nissard or Niçard, it is also logical that Nicerus comes from Nicea). The Ghibellines fought for moral and social freedom, and the Guelphs for dogma and the ecclesiastical and political organisation that formed Europe, in other words the Groffo, the grouping of Western states known in history as the Holy Roman Empire, which has now broken […]
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This is a Fairy tale, in the truest sense, a Faerie story. Thus: Once upon a time There is a valley in central Tibet, where folklore would have it, a giant burst out of a mountain chasing a woman. The story goes, she had stolen his magic snake, or serpent creature. The giant was enormous, and his footsteps at a running pace were a mile or more apart. He was so angry at being dupped by this woman that he crushed her into the ground under his giant foot when he eventually caught up with her. But in his haste, he also crushed the magic reptile, in doing so, he disappeared, or, was reduced to dust, never to be seen again. In this same valley, it is said, a horde of giants were caught invading from the east, (China?) A ray (sun light?) was focused upon them, and they were instantly turned to stone. Their remains are still there, as weathered rock at the eastern end of the valley. As crazy as this story sounds, if you fly over this valley at the right hight, you can see a large gash in a mountainside, followed by two giant indentations in the landscape, and in one of them, is a broken rock that looks a lot like a woman, or at least a human form, holding in its hand, or close to the body, a shape that could be a snake or reptile. At the eastern end of this valley indeed there are several crumbling rocks that could have been something else millennia ago. It is rumoured that close to this area you will find an entrance to the underworld. The cavern world of the ancients. I’ve seen these marks on the ground with my own eyes, including the lady of stone. I once found the giants foot marks on google maps of Tibet, but that was years ago, the lighting must have been perfect when the satellite photo was taken, because I searched for it again more recently, when I started to get serious about relaying this story for you. I can’t find it, even though I was sure I would remember the general area. Google of course up-date and replace their satellite images almost every year, and the lighting can change, or there is snow on the ground. Maybe one day soon I’ll find it again and present the photo to illustrate this book. But that is not the most interesting thing about this area of Tibet. Most will know, or have seen, at least one of the Matrix series of movies. Just as in those movies, this world is most definitely not what it seems. On google satellite maps once again, take a close look the mountain ranges in central Tibet. Look closely, run your eyes slowly over them and you will see an inscription or two built into the design of the rangers themselves. This in an ancient language no longer used by humanity, but certainly used […]
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https://www.dropbox.com/scl/fi/djgr128rz4iw4snho7618/La-Chevalerie-Amoureuse-Pierre-Dujols-de-Valois-49-60.docx?rlkey=imgog0nhwrgv0s75dnqi1sp7u&dl=0 § 49. Mistral was accused of separatism; it was not the regionalist snake that lurked beneath these flowers, but the apocalyptic dragon, the Albigensian Tarasque. But, like Alighieri, Mistral was playing a comedy. When he was asked where he had got the word ‘félibrige’, which he used to baptise the renaissance of Provençal poetry, he never wanted to say, even though he knew absolutely. With concealed ingenuity, he took refuge behind a joke and said that he had picked up the word for its picturesque quality from an old hymn sung by his mother – unknown in the region – which spoke of the ‘Seven Félibres of the Law’. He even recited a timely stanza for the occasion. It’s not hard to recognise in it the seven troubadours who promulgated the Laws of Love and who had no place in a Catholic hymn. § 50. And it would be on this vague, obscure word, without precise consistency, that the renewal of southern poetics would have been founded. Mistral and Mathieu, who had been indoctrinated by Roumanille and taught at Dupuy’s Provençal school, formed a small group who had studied good Greek and Latin literature, and they knew perfectly well the value of the words they used. Their classical knowledge combined with a hint of old Avignon illuminism explains everything, and we can be sure that they were right to define themselves as the Académie des Félibres. Mistra’s entire work, which could rightly be described as a great work of literature, shows that the author was an adept and held in his hand Arianne’s thread, nicknamed gnosis, and stella gnosia, the star, i.e. the veil, of knowledge – stella taken here as a form of stellare, “to enamel”, “to stain”, “to cover with a sheet”. In Latin, therefore, there is a play on words, similar in French, between the star and the cloth (étoile et toile in french). Mireille’s father was no stranger to gallant trybadic or troubadic juggling tricks, and was well aware that the gnostic is the one who possesses kunos-estis, ‘the accent of the dog’ – the language of dogs, of cynics, erotic and erratic, the literary Languedocien so prized by Rabelais – the bargain hunter, the licker, because the dog has sui generis habits that need no further explanation. It was the language of the Thease of Bacchus, husband of Ariadne, the god who carries the cup of inebriation. § 51. The cup therefore played an important ritual role in Félibrige. At every banquet for Saint-Estelle, Sanctus Stella, the secret star, Lucifera, the Queen of the Night, Maha Kali, the Great Black of the Indies, a mysterious cup, “from the Catalans”, was passed around, as at the agape of the Rosicrucians. And while it’s true that the Catalan poet Dom Balaguer offered the Félibres this symbolic vase, it’s equally true that this offering was nothing more than a juggling act to save face. And note that this cup, chiselled according to hermetic canons disguised under the […]
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§ 11 The writings of the humanists are full of surprises. What is a humanist? Convention has it that ahumanist is a man versed in the knowledge of ancient languages, which is superficially correct. But thiskind word conceals, beneath a smile, the finest irony. A humanist, from the Latinhumanus, is not only apoliceman, but also a politician:umên-istêsis also a singer of love, a trouvère. The links betweentroubadourism and Platonism are undeniable. The Greekplastônikoscharacterises an inventor, a finder(trouvère)and a mystifier. Platonic love is therefore one and the same with chivalric love, namelyjobelin, fromkobalein, “to deceive” or “deception”. Love,emmor(readamor), frommenuô, isenvelopment, seduction.“Qui ne sait celer*ne sait aimer” (“Whoever does not know how tosealdoesnot know how to love”), say the Arrests d’amour § 13. Let us now go back a few centuries and recall the troubling quarrel of Father Jean Hardouin, a renowned professor at the Collège de Clermont (now Louis le Grand), who argued that the poems of Virgil and Horace were false. Nowadays, revelations of this kind go unnoticed or unappreciated: the mind is elsewhere. But it was a tempestuous time, and opinion was divided into two bellicose camps; the camp of the bold Jesuit included prominent figures in the Church and the world. Nevertheless, to the honour of belles-lettres, the author of the esclandre was diagnosed as having a weakened mind. Just as Galileo, the perceptive man proclaimed by the Bishop of Rochester to be the “portentum orbis litterari“, had to make amends. But no matter! Since then, there has been a gnawing worm in our classics, and we are beginning to notice it with concern. Moreover, the idea is gaining ground, and is now being acclimatised in school textbooks.  § 14. Opinions don’t change overnight, and for a long time to come this truth will be seen as a paradox. What, we may ask, is the purpose of all this suspicious antiquity? The motive is obvious: it was necessary to combat nascent Christianity by any means necessary, and it was for this purpose that the Floral Games, from fluaros, “mystifier”, were instituted at the beginning of our era. In Italian, “fiorire“, to flower, means to deceive. In ancient comedy, the Flower was the type of jester. Criticised by the Fathers of the Church, the Jeux Floraux are, on the contrary, praised with fervour by Macrobius, Pliny and Varron, though not without some misgivings. The Venusian festivals held under this name served as a pretext. It was at this point that Catharism – a pun on the Latin “fluor“, the Cathar – took off from the Platonic school of Alexandria to cover the world with a poisonous shadow like that of the mancenilla tree. And the peremptory proof is to be found in the body of the crime itself: the absolute silence of secular writers with regard to the preaching of the Gospel and the hecatombs of martyrs who shed their blood for the triumph of the Faith. The historian Dion Cassius clearly hints at this when he writes that an […]
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Our server isn’t really equipped for podcasts, any trouble with the audio go to our Substack site: Twin Peaks the Return, episode 5 & 6 (substack.com) in a phone call from their car Gene and Jake, her hit men, report to Lorraine, presumably the woman Duncan gave the job too, that they are thus far unable to assassinate Dougie Jones. Frustrated, she tells them they are going to get her killed and sends a message to her contact “ARGENT.” At the morgue  Talbot, Macklay and Harrison  stand over the headless corpse of the as of yet unidentified Major Briggs. Talbot tells them that her autopsy shows the man hadn’t eaten for days but he did have a ring in his stomach. She shows them a wedding band and on it is an inscription that reads; “To Dougie, with love, Janey-E.” Season 3, episode 5; 4:00–5:00. Evil Cooper looks in the mirror of his prison cell and sees BOB’s features start to materialize on his face and says “you’re still with me, that’s good.” – Season 3, episode 5; 7:00. Dougie’s car is now being targeted by car thieves. Anthony Sinclair tells Cooper that he’s covered for Dougie’s absence and during the meeting, as Sinclair presents a report Cooper sees a green light on him and suddenly blurts out in front of everyone that he’s lying without explaining why. Dougie’s boss Bushnell Mullins  questions his accusation in private after the meeting and when Cooper doesn’t explain he gives him a pile of case files to assess by the next day. While his mother is passed out on drugs, the little boy living in the home across from Dougie’s car goes outside to examine it. He is shooed away by a gang now trying to steal the car. When they start the engine the bomb under Dougie’s car explodes, killing several members of the gang. The boy runs back to his home. Hearing him coming back in, his mother slowly wakes up and stares deliriously at the door. Dr. Jacoby begins his webcast as “Dr. Amp.” He is dressed in rags but the overall effect of his ensemble makes him appear like a caricature of an SS officer. His bow tie even has lightning bolts on each side and his glasses with red and blue lenses make it look like he is wearing an eye patch Dr. Amp “Its seven o’clock do you know where your freedom is? Coming to you live and electrified from studio A high atop the escarpments on Whitetail Peak, the roof, ruff ruff, of the American Hindu Kush this is Dr. Amp doing the vamp for liberty, climbing the ramp to justice and lighting the lamp of freedom. So, what’s on your mind tonight? You know I’m going to tell you what’s on mine. We’re sinking down into the mud. And the fucks are at it again! The same vast, global corporate conspiracy, different day! You can’t see it without a cosmic flashlight. Guess what? I’ve got one. Oh yeah. And its beam, it penetrates the igneous rock of ignorance. It flips that rock over […]
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Our server isn’t really equipped for podcasts, any trouble with the audio go to our Substack site: Twin Peaks the Return, episode 9, 10 & 11 (substack.com) Walking on a rural road the bloody Doppelgänger stops and removes a red bandana from a post. Flying over eastern South Dakota Gordon Cole takes a call from Colonel Davis  Informing him of the discovery of Garland Briggs‘ body in Buckhorn on the west side of South Dakota. Cole detours his pilot after asking Diane to accompany them since she is familiar with Blue Rose cases. The bandana marks a ranch whose occupants have been murdered by the Doppelganger’s assassins Hutch and Chantal who are waiting there for him. Cole takes another in flight phone call from Warden Murphy, who tells him that “Cooper” has escaped.  In flight Diane gets a text from the Doppelgänger saying “around the dinner table the conversation is lively,” The Doppelgänger calls Duncan Todd and tells him the job, meaning the murder of “Dougie,” better be done the next time he calls. He then tells Hutch and Chantal to kill Warden Murphy. In an effort, perhaps, to clue in the three stooges; T. Fusco, D. Fusco, and “Smiley” Fusco, who head up the investigation of the Las Vegas police, Bushnell Mullins tells them “dam strange business first his car blows up and then somebody tries to kill him.” When Mullins leaves the room the stooges discuss among them that “there is nothing and I mean nothing on our Mr. Douglas Jones prior to 1997.”  “No drivers license no passport no social, class records, tax records, no birth certificate.”  –Season 3, Episode 9; 12:00-13:00. Cooper and Janey-E sit in the lobby of the LAPD. Cooper fixates between the flag and the red high heel shoes of a passing woman. He then focuses on an electrical outlet. The Fusco’s arrest bandaged Ike the Spike at his hotel as he is skipping town. They tell him “we have your palm print.” “As a matter of fact Ike we have your whole palm…” -Season 3, Episode 9; 20:00. Bobby visits his mother with Frank and Hawk and she gives them a mysterious cylinder Major Brigg’s, who clearly was precognizant of their current visit twenty-five years ago, had stashed in a chair waiting for them. Cole, Albert, Diane, and Preston meet Knox and Macklay at the Buckhorn Police Department to view Briggs’ body. Diane stays behind in the lobby and reads a text reading “AROUND THE DINNER TABLE, THE CONVERSATION IS LIVELY.” Macklay explains the circumstances of the body being found as they go to the morgue where Talbot waits. Macklay then notes that William Hastings and Ruth Davenport had been blogging about alternate dimensions. Albert notes the incorrect age of the body and Cole pulls him aside and they connect it to Cooper. They return and Talbot shows them Dougie’s ring found inside the body, prompting Cole to wish to speak to Hastings. Jerry thinks he hears his foot tell him “I am not your foot.” He grabs it screaming “go away” and falls to the ground. -Season 3, Episode 9; 33:00. Frank and Hawk try to open the cylinder given to them by Betty, amusing Bobby, who says […]
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Our server isn’t really equipped for podcasts, any trouble with the audio go to our Substack site: Twin Peaks the Return, episode two (substack.com) Hasting’s wife Phyllis visits him in jail and mocks him; telling him she knew of his affair with Ruth Davenport all along. He counters by telling her that he has known about the affair she is having with their lawyer George, “and maybe somebody else.” She scoffs at him telling him he will now spend the rest of his life in prison. A woodsman who materializes in an adjoining cell eavesdrops on the conversation then dematerializes. When Phyllis goes home evil Cooper is waiting for her standing in the shadows of her home. She apparently knows him because she greets him as a friend. He tells her “you did good. You followed human nature perfectly.” Then he pulls a gun and tells her “this is George’s gun.” She turns to run and he shoots her in the back of the head. Season 3, episode 2. 6:00 -7:00.      In Las Vegas Duncan Todd [Robert Bigelow founder of the National Institute of Discovery Science] the mysterious billionaire calls his assistant Roger into the office and hands him two stacks of money saying, “tell her she has the job.” Roger asks him, apparently referring to the evil Cooper, “why do you let him make you do these things?” Todd tells him “Roger you better hope you never get involved with someone like him. Never have someone like him in your life.” Season 3, episode 2. 8:00 – 9:00.  Evil Cooper   In a dinner with Darya, Jack and Ray evil Cooper tells them he wants the coordinates [to the portals which Hastings had] but he doesn’t need them. “I don’t need anything I want…” (10:45). Cooper is back in the Red Room with Mike, the one-armed man. Mike is also twenty-five years older, everyone and everything in Twin Peaks has aged. Even the globe of Saturn is now tarnished green. Sitting in one of the twin chairs Mike leans toward Cooper who is in his customary single chair across from him and says “is it. Future…or… is it… past? Someone is…here.” Mike vanishes and Laura Palmer saunters into the room in a slow mechanical gait wearing a black evening gown. She sits down saying “hello Agent Cooper. You can go out now. Do you recognize me?” Cooper asks her if she is Laura Palmer and she says, “I feel like I know her but sometimes my arms bend back.” Again, Cooper asks, “who are you?” She answers I am…Laura Palmer.” Stating the obvious Cooper says, “but Laura Palmer is dead.” She looks at him and says, “I am dead…yet I live.”  She then removes her face to reveal the brilliant white light inside of her. She puts her face back on and Cooper asks her when he can go. She gets up and kisses him, whispering something in his ear. Cooper smiles but she starts to look distressed and […]
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Our server isn’t really equipped for podcasts, any trouble with the audio go to our Substack site: Twin Peaks the Return, episode 12 & 13 (substack.com) In Buckhorn, Albert, Tammy, and Gordon have a drink. Albert begins “In 1970 the United States Air force shut down Project Blue Book, their twenty year investigation into UFO’s. They concluded that no credible evidence existed and therefore they posed no threat to National Security. Another words a massive cover-up. Cheers …” Albert proposes the toast and they all drink to it. He continues “a few years later the military and FBI formed a top secret task force to explore the troubling extractions raised by cases Bluebook failed to resolve. We called it the Blue Rose after a phrase uttered by a woman in one of these cases just before she died, which suggested these answers could not be reached except by an alternate path we have been travelling ever since. Gordon suggested an agent by the name of Phillip Jefferies to head the squad. He soon recruited three others myself, Chet Desmond and Dale Cooper. Perhaps you haven’t failed to notice that I’m the only one out of that group that hasn’t disappeared without explanation” they then formally ask Tammy to join the Blue Rose task force which she enthusiastically agrees too. -Season 3, episode 12, 2:00-4:00. They drink and are joined by Diane who appears out of some red curtains in the room reminiscent of the Red Room. After pouring her a drink Albert tells her “we know your work with Agent Cooper has given you more than a passing insight into Blue Rose. Even though you’re no longer part of the bureau we’d like to deputize you.” After cajoling by both Albert and Cole Diane finally responds to be offered the opportunity to find out what happened to her “friend” Cooper by dramatically saying “let’s rock.” -Season 3, episode 12, 7:00-8:00.   Jerry runs out of the woods and into a clearing while Sarah Palmer buys alcoholic beverages and cigarettes at a grocery store. After suspiciously questioning the cashier about the innocuous but unfamiliar display of beef jerky behind the counter Sarah’s asks “were you here when they first came?” The cashier answers “yes, they brought it in a couple of weeks ago.” Sarah inexplicably answers “your room seems different. And men are coming.” The girl at the counter stammers that she doesn’t know what Sarah means and Sarah raises her voice “I’m trying to tell you! Men are coming! That you have to watch out! Things can happen! Something happened to me. Hmmm. Something happened to me! I don’t feel well. I don’t feel well!” Sarah commands herself to get the car keys out and leave, arguing loudly with herself as she makes her way out of the store, leaving her items on the checkout counter.  -Season 3, episode 12, 10:00-11:00.  Carl Rodd stops an old and lame trailer park resident named Kriscol asking him if he is selling his blood to the blood bank and Kriscol tells him “yes.”Then he asks […]
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Our server isn’t really equipped for podcasts, any trouble with the audio go to our Substack site: Twin Peaks the Return, episode 14 & 15 (substack.com) In Buckhorn, South Dakota, Cole calls the Twin Peaks Sheriff’s Department. Lucy Brennan answers, recognizing Cole’s voice after babbling on for a while she connects him the sheriff. Cole expects Harry but Frank explains his brother’s ill and tells him about the pages from Laura Palmer‘s diary Hawk found that suggested the existence of two Coopers. Albert tells Tammy “Case number one, this started the whole thing. 1975 two young field agents investigate a murder in Olympia Washington. They arrive at a motel to arrest a suspect named Lois Duffy. They hear a gunshot outside her room and kick the door in. They find two women inside, one on the floor dyeing of a bullet wound in the abdomen, the other holds a gun which she drops as she backs away when they enter. They recognize the wounded one as Lois Duffy. She speaks her last words to them ‘I’m like the Blue Rose.’ She smiles then dies then disappears before their eyes. The other woman screaming in the corner they now notice is also Lois Duffy. By the way Lois Duffy didn’t have a twin sister. Then while awaiting trial for a murder she swore she didn’t commit this Lois hangs herself. Those two arresting officers were Gordon Cole and Phillip Jeffries. Now, what’s the one question you should ask me?” Tammy answers “what’s the significance of the Blue Rose.” Albert presses “and the answer?” Tammy takes a breath and replies “the Blue Rose does not occur in nature. It’s not a natural thing. The dying woman was not natural. Conjured, what’s the word; a Tulpa.” Albert says “good.” – Season 3, episode 14, 4:00-6:00.                   Cole enters, followed by Diane. Cole asks her if Cooper mentioned Major Garland Briggs the last time they saw each other, which she confirms. Albert explains the fate of Briggs and how Dougie Jones‘ ring was found in Briggs stomach. Diane recognizes the name Janey-E as belonging to her half-sister, who is married to a Douglas Jones in Las Vegas. Tammy calls the FBI in Las Vegas and Cole tells them that the Joneses are wanted in relation to a double homicide. Diane leaves and Cole tells Albert and Tammy about the Twin Peaks Sheriff’s Department’s find. Cole then says “last night I had another Monica Bellucci dream. I was in Paris on a case. Monica called and asked me to meet her at a certain café. She said she had to talk to me. When we met at the café Cooper was there but I couldn’t see his face. Monica was very pleasant she had brought friends. We all had a coffee and then she said the ancient phrase… [In a Lynchian black and white dream scene Monica Bellucci says -“we are like the dreamer who dreams then lives inside the dream”] we are like the dreamer who dreams and then lives inside the dream. I told her I understood. And then she said [Monica Bellucci in dream scene – “but who is the […]
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Our server isn’t really equipped for podcasts, any trouble with the audio go to our Substack site: Twin Peaks the Return, episode 16 (substack.com) The Doppelgänger with Richard Horne as his passenger stops on a lonely country road, pointing his trucks floodlights at a hill. Richard questions what they’re doing and the Doppelgänger tells him to pay attention and he will find out. He then tells him “I’m looking for a place. Do you understand the place?” Richard looks at quizzically, repeating “place?” The Doppelgänger continues “three people have given me coordinates to that place. Two of the coordinates match. What would you do Richard?” Richard replies “I’d check out the two that match.” The Doppelgänger says “you’re a very bright young man and we’re very close to the two that match. It says its right up there” the Doppelgänger gestures with his GPS phone to a boulder at the top of the hill. Jerry Horne, still playing the madman in the woods happens upon the scene and looks on unseen from a hill top in the distance. The Doppelgänger tells Richard that since he is twenty-five years younger he should climb to the top of the rock and pin point the exact position. Richard takes the GPS and goes up to the top of the rock. When he is the exact location he is violently electrocuted. The Doppelgänger looks on stone faced and says “oh. Goodbye my son.” then types out a text reading, “:-) ALL” and gets in his truck and drives off into the darkness.-Season 3, episode 16, 2:00-10:00.          Hutch and Chantal wait in their van outside the Jones home. Two FBI cars arrive and the agents find that there is nobody home and they head to Lucky 7 Insurance. Cooper lays comatose in a hospital bed, Janey-E and Sonny Jim at his side. Mullins arrives, followed by the Mitchum brothers and the girls, who bring food. They leave to stock the Jones home. Gordon stands in the hotel at Buckhorn deep in contemplation. As always he as almost always he is surrounded by whirring high tech computers. Janey-E takes Sonny Jim to the bathroom, leaving Mullins alone with Cooper. He receives a call about the FBI agents at the insurance office, looking for “Dougie.” Hutch and Chantal sit in their van and idly chat as Agent Wilson and another agent return to the Jones home. A limo arrives followed by a bus full of food, brought by the Mitchum’s who go into the house. A Polish accountant approaches Hutch and Chantal, complaining that they are in his driveway. When they refuse to move, he pushes their van with his car. Chantal shoots at him and he returns fire. They then drive away and the accountant continues shooting, killing both of them. The FBI arrest the man as the van catches fire. The Mitchum’s watch the spectacle and wonder what kind of neighborhood they are in. Mullins hears a humming tone in the hospital and follows it outside Cooper’s room. Mike appears to Cooper as he wakes up from his coma and says “You are awake.” To which […]
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