A Day In The Life

Today’s Lesson:
Interpret “A Day In the Life” film and song by the Beatles in 1966.
At 1:00, John and Ringo are shown, sitting somewhat dejected off to the side, and not included in what looks like a triumphal photo of the victorious English Army.   This one photo alone should be enough to tell us what’s going on.
A man in a suit is pushing a baby carriage with a small baby in it, on a busy industrial street in one flash scene towards the end.
(John Lennon sings)
I read the news today oh boy, About a lucky man who made the grade
And though the news was rather sad
Well I just had to laugh I saw the photograph.
He blew his mind out in a car,
He didn’t notice that the lights had changed.
A crowd of people stood and stared,
They’d seen his face before,
Nobody was really sure, If he was from the House of Lords [Some say ‘House of Paul’].
I saw a film today oh boy, The English Army had just won the war,
A crowd of people turned away,
But I just had to look, Having read the book. I’d love to turn you on
(McCartney sings) Woke up, fell out of bed, Dragged a comb across my head Found my way downstairs and drank a cup, And looking up I noticed I was late, Found my coat and grabbed my hat Made the bus in seconds flat Found my way upstairs and had a smoke, Somebody spoke and I went into a dream.
(John Lennon sings) I read the news today oh boy,
Four thousand holes in Blackburn, Lancashire.
And though the holes were rather small,
They had to count them all,
Now they know how many holes it takes, To fill the Albert Hall.
I’d love to turn you on.
Day in the Life is a song and video put out after the removal of the first Paul McCartney from the Beatles.   John does not look happy talking to the big slick man in the suit who looks like the Joker.  At 3:25 he’s telling us to read his lips.  Perhaps some lip reading expert can understand exactly what John is saying.  Many of the lips seem to be cursing and the faces are hostile if you stop them in action, because the hostility comes in flashes.  John walks around by himself looking defeated.  Same with Ringo.  The English Army had just won the war.
But not everyone is angry and upset.  Some faces are laughing and triumphant because obviously, as John says, “The English Army had just won the war”, and they won it with mind control, drugs, memory removal and replacement, along with a lot of holes in the House of Albert “Pep” Broussard.
Certain faces are shown for a reason on that film, and it must be played slowly and stopped often to catch the individual frames hidden within the video.  These are the faces of the English Army, and one of them is Pat Caffery, Jr., the other is James Edmunds.

These are two very familiar faces to me: the young Pat Caffery. Jr [now calling himself Governor Chris Christie] at 2:30 is unmistakable and so is James Edmunds at 2:37 wearing white glasses, just as he is wearing white glasses here in this photo which he posted recently on-line:

This is the man who first taught me how to caption a photograph.  The word caption has the same root as captive, and this is no coincidence.  On the Beatles film “Day In The Life”, wearing white glasses, he first appears at 2:37. At 2:30 is someone who looks exactly like the young “Governor Chris Christie of New Jersey” when he was Pat Caffery, Jr. probably in high school. The person in this photo is James Edmunds, my yearbook advisor who knew Larry Mizell in Dallas.  He has a very strong resemblance to David Rockefeller, the recently deceased. 


Professional photo of James Edmunds, at one time my high school yearbook advisor and art teacher.  He spoke often of Larry Mizell back in the seventies and we made a field trip to Mizell’s yearbook company in Dallas.  This man taught while I was a student at Mount Carmel Academy, a Catholic school for girls in New Iberia, La.  Yikes.
Here is James Edmunds dancing with his niece at her wedding where they continue the Rose theme.
Photos of Pat Caffery Jr. can be found in a Catholic High Yearbook.  This film is the only record that I have for what he looked like when young, before becoming so rotund.  He was always thoroughly corrupt and very proud of it.  The Caffery name is synonymous with political corruption and the Banditos motor cycle gang, though few will speak of this openly.  This motorcycle theft ring brings stolen motorcycles to Mexico to be pieced out, and returns with drugs to be distributed to the children of Lafayette and other small towns of the South.
The 45 rpm spinning is Donovan’s “Sunshine Superman”, which we are told is about a very young model around that time named Sue Lyon.  The girl in the raincoat being prevented from entering, in the film, appears to be perhaps that same girl, a bit older. She’s in the film for a reason, not sure if she’s guilty, or acting or role, or innocent, but the film is generally showing us the guilty.
Here’s the Donovan song, Sunshine Superman, with photos of Sue Lyon, so the reader can judge:
This woman looks like the woman who was much later married to the imposter Frank Sinatra, Sr., and she also looks like Sue Lyons when very young.  If it is all the same person, then who was she working for, and where was all this happening?
By the way, Donovan’s song Mellow Yellow gives us a clue as the meaning of the Yellow Submarine and what we should do when the Blue Meanies take over.
The song begins:
“I’m just mad about Safron…”
and so we are reminded of our roots in the Himalayas, so I am reminded to look to Sikh history, and how going underground, taking to the water and chilling out is the age old way of dealing with the Blue Meanies.
The Blue Meanies.
Apr. 22, 2011 - NANCY SINATRA.(Credit: © g49/Globe-ZUMA
Very young (age 13 maybe) “Nancy Sinatra” in a giant balloon. The Habetz brothers in Loreauville had hot air balloons.
They call me Mellow Yellow.
It appears that the footage for Day In the Life was obtained clandestinely.  Sometimes the camera is way up high, sometimes it’s very low, sometimes it’s spinning around.  The members of the English Army seem to be unaware that they are being filmed, and the narrow depth of field indicates that a long range telephoto lens was used for much of it, and the filmer was way high up and able to change position or camera angle rapidly in order to cover Phaul’s reaction to the girl and her friends being kicked out of the recording studio.
The message is repeated to us visually that the whole thing is orchestrated, and the guilty are playing instruments in this very orchestra, and we are being shown who they are.
One of the girls with long straight blonde hair and bangs shows signs of arrogance and high handedness, even violence when looked at carefully.  She is shown dancing, imitating moves and made up to look like the very young Nancy Sinatra who is in this film, which I would say was filmed in Loreauville:
I would only add, at this point, that the person shown wearing the white glasses at 1:49 looks like Jim McDuff, a Loreauville new arrival who hung around with the Hebert and Breaux mafia children in New Iberia.  I never knew exactly where he came from, but he was somehow connected to a family named Germany and he too attended Catholic High.
At :32 Phaul is shown wiping his mouth with his coat sleeve, something that Paul would never have done.  Paul was a well bred gentleman, no one can doubt that his manners were fine.
Throughout the film, we are given many close-ups and various angles of faces, ears, noses and mouths, so that a sharp eye can spot an imposter Paul, and others playing various roles in life so as to carry out orchestrated criminal activity.



“Of very few individual songs can it be said, ‘This changed the course of popular music.’ ‘A Day In The Life’ is one such song.

Recorded in January and February 1967, a large orchestra was assembled for the amazing additional flourishes and fills, although at first the 40 classically trained musicians struggled with the concept of what they were being asked to play.

George Martin and Paul conducted the orchestra and helped to create a finished track that was more than just different, it was utterly unique. Starting from John’s beautiful song, the end result was something simply unbelievable.

As you can see from the film, this was no ordinary recording session. The classical musicians, who had been asked to wear evening dress, took it upon themselves to wear fake noses, funny hats and generally enter into the spirit of the occasion. Filmed between 8pm and 1am with guests including Mick Jagger and Keith Richards, the occasion provided some of the inspiration for what transpired during the recording and filming of ‘All You Need Is Love’ for the Our World project.

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