Richard Gere better watch out. Apparently.
It seems a little tenuous… but stay tuned.
Richard Gere: Future Victim Of `Mothman’ Curse?
PORTLAND, Maine (Wireless Flash) — Richard Gere may want to watch his back for a while because he may soon fall victim to the “Curse Of “The Mothman Prophecies.””That’s the word from Mothman researcher Loren Coleman, who says a recent plane crash in Los Angeles is only the latest event caused by the “Mothman Curse.”
More Blather on the Mothman Prophecies
daev’s article on disinfo.com
June 13: The Mothman Death List by Loren Coleman
RTE:British actor Sir Alan Bates dies
The 69-year-old died last night [December 27, 2003] at a hospital in London after a long battle with cancer, his agent confirmed today. He was best known for his performances on screen in films like ‘Women In Love’ and ‘The Fixer’, and more recently in ‘The Mothman Prophecies’. His most well-known stage roles came in ‘Look Back in Anger’ and ‘Fortune’s Fool’.
From Loren Coleman…
Sir Alan Bates played “Alexander Leek” in the 2002’s The Mothman Prophecies. The character’s “Leek” was a name game based on author-investigator John A. Keel’s moniker. The activities and intellectualizations portrayed by Richard Gere’s “John Klein” and Alan Bates’ “Alexander Leek” in The Mothman Prophecies were fashioned after the real-life John A. Keel.
Bates was born on February 17, 1934, in Allestree, Derbyshire, England, UK.
The Mothman Deathlist »
I updated The Mothman Death List today, with new dates and other details.
Tonight, June 15, 2003, Irish radio rang up and interviewed me for some time on the Mothman curse, banshees, and my new Bigfoot ! book. The host was very open-minded.
The list is up to #69, with new additions, as of July 3, 2003, including suggestions from readers (Robert Stack) and new discoveries (famed eyewitness Marcella Bennett’s mother-in-law):
I remember the silver bridge very well, I use to live on the Ohio side in 1960, I was just five years old. I use to run to the second floor of my house to see the showboats go up and down the river. I use to walk across the bridge and feel the bridge bounce and move as the trafic would drive across the bridge. I could also see the bridge very well from my house. also when I was on the silver bridge and a train would be crossing the railroad bridge beside it I could also feel the silver bridge shake. my mother would always say that is was ok, that was just the way it was. I can also remember hearing people talk about the Mothman when I lived there. We moved to southern West Virginia and the bridge fell about five years later.
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