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Summary

Unearthly Disclosure is a story of alien bases, alien contacts and abductions, genetic mutants, animal mutilations, and government paranoia. Here, Timothy Good, one of the world's most respected authorities on the alien phenomenon, reveals for the first time sensational information provided to him by high-level military and scientific sources, who confirm that aliens have established subterranean and submarine bases on Earth and that extraterrestrial contact has been made with a select group in the US military and scientific intelligence community. 

Among numerous revelations in this book are those involving the alien creature photographed by Filiberto Caponi in Italy. The author spent several years investigating this controversial case and commissioned an expert witness checked by the Law Society to analyze Caponi's astonishing photographs. Published for the first time, this unique story forms the central section of Unearthly Disclosure.

©2000 Timothy Good (P)2020 Tantor

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Don't waste your money!

I am willing to believe in UFO's because when I was around 10 years of age, I witnessed one for myself, it was late at night, and I saw a long black object through trees with orange lights in the side of it. That was over 62 years ago now, but never forgotten.

But this book is so filled with people who say they have witnessed the most incredible sights, and various alien creatures (most apparently speak the most perfect English) that all it has done for me is to wish to exchange it, a.s.a.p !

If they are to be believed, there must be very many different 'species' of alien, different shapes and sizes, yet most speak our language with no problem.
After chapter one, I just had to think 'enough is enough' no more,.. please!

4 people found this helpful

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Hmm...

This was my-second Timothy Good book, the first being the more recent Earth: AN Alien Enterprise. I was somewhat scathing of Good's inclusion of some cases covered in his later book because they seems too ludicrous. This book also has some such cases. What drew me to this book was the coverage relating to the odd goings on in Puerto Rico. I thought I'd discover more about the cases on that island, but alas, given the twenty plus year age of this book, I was already familiar with nearly all the information regarding cases on Puerto Rico. The same thing applied to the Brazilian case of 1996, I think it was. The Italian case covered here was perhaps the most interesting to me as it bucked the typical trend of the type of alien(s) encountered. I cannot recall reading a separate case where the same type of creature was encountered. Now, whether this makes this a genuine case or not, I don't know. I would like to have seen Good follow up on those older cases in his more recent books.

One thing that irks me, is that it appears Good has the means to travel to Puerto Rico several times and yet failed, so far as I know, to go visit the compelling case covered in Earth: AN Alien Enterprise in the Solomon's.

What also baffles me, is that there appears to be a contradictory narrative here. On the one hand, we have the classic stories of aliens taking people in order to show them the folly of the ways of humanity and how World War III is on the card's and on the other we have aliens supposedly able to disarm complex nuclear weapons, implying that they will not allow us to use them.

Which is it?

Although I am interested in the UFO subject and have studied it on and off for almost thirty years, I find myself oddly ambivalent towards this book. At times, it reads a bit like an episode of the X-Files and others it's like a 50's B movie sci-fi story. That's not to say that there is nothing here of value. I do believe there are accounts here worthy of note. It's just that it's hard to know how much weight to place on much of the material here.

I sound the personal account told in Terry Lovelace's book, Incident at Devil's Den, to be far more compelling and would recommend that to anyone looking for something with a greater sense of reality to it.

Of course, as alluded to above, the other issue with this book is it's two decade delay in release in audio format. Much of the information is likely out there in the public domain by now.

I think the main problem I have with Good's books is that he, in most cases, simply recounts the stories of people without any real actual investigation by himself to test the veracity of the claims other than stating that multiple eye witnesses were sometimes involved. I know he can't be everywhere doing this stuff, but I do wish he would be a bit more proactive in the role of investigator and less as a harvester of information.

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The reader has an awful cadence

I am unable to get into the first chapter.

the cadence of the reader breaks the sentences up in such a way I can focus on what he is reading

I am very disappointed

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  • Rainsman
  • 06-09-20

Just Couldn't Stomach Any More

tried to listen but it is just too far-fetched. Gave up just can`listen to any more.

6 people found this helpful

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  • DS
  • 05-08-20

Good book!

This was a very interesting book. I enjoyed the chapters on Puerto Rico the most, but the entire book was captivating.

6 people found this helpful

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  • JV8R
  • 31-10-20

I want to believe.

This book is very entertaining, but short on evidence. Most of it is second person accounts, conjecture, or anecdotal.

3 people found this helpful

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    4 out of 5 stars
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  • RLMAM
  • 07-01-21

Great Insight

Only 4 stars because the book wasn't long enough. I could listen to this over and over again.

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  • Isabel Murnane
  • 01-04-21

Boring. Wish I didnt pay for this book..

UFO sightings ..with no detail at all...just basic info...All old info. ..doesnt go into much of anything. No analogies just boring stories.

1 person found this helpful

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  • Joseph Fisher
  • 16-03-21

Felt like I was listening to a news reporter

The voice actor sounded like a news anchor. Hard for me to follow. Gave it two hours and couldn't finish 😴😪

1 person found this helpful