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JaysAnalysis has grown to become one of the premier film and philosophy sites on the net, showcasing the talents of Jay Dyer, whose graduate work focused on the interplay of film, geopolitics, espionage and psychological warfare. Jay is a public speaker, lecturer, comedian and author of the popular title Esoteric Hollywood: Sex, Cults and Symbols in Film, as well as the host of the JaysAnalysis Podcast/Esoteric Hollywood. Jay is also a regular contributor to 21stCenturyWire, Soul of the East and the Espionage History Archive. Broaching subjects as wide as satire, metaphysics, film analysis, theology, geopolitics, literature and history, as well as interviewing numerous prominent figures, Jay has authored hundreds of articles already read by millions in just the past few years.
For media interviews, journalism, writing inquiries, speaking engagements or promotions, contact below.
For media interviews, journalism and media work, speaking engagements or promotions, contact below.
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Email here: Antonio.Danza777@gmail.com
Based on my article of the same name, I deconstruct the hidden message in the 80s phenomenon, Ghostbusters. “This world is wild at heart and weird on top.”
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John Adams of The Afternoon Commute and Hoax Busters Call joins me to reminisce on 80s trends and lore, from the teen party to the Brat Pack to John Cusack’s transformation from Lloyd Dobler to hitman. Profuse with absurdity and impersonations, John and I have a lighthearted chat that includes a good bit of depth in terms of 80s social engineering trends. Lost Boys, John Hughes and Uncle Buck – enough said.
Intro theme: “Dream Agent” by Ariel Electron, Holeg Spies and Thierry Gotti on the “Kore Kosmou” album.
LA-based West of the Rockies Radio invited me on to discuss new information and research that will be featured in my book, Esoteric Hollywood: Sex, Cults and Symbols in Film.
To support my work, subscribe at JaysAnalysis for 4.95 a month, or 60.00 a year, for my full talks and interviews, as well as purchasing my book, Esoteric Hollywood at the links at the site.
Jay Dyer returns to Our Interesting Times to discuss his third lecture on Carroll Quigley’s Tragedy and Hope. We talk about the banker-financed Bolshevik Revolution, Stalinism, the rise of the Third Reich, power blocs, why Russia and Germany were problems for the Atlanticists, and why both continental powers needed to by destroyed. We also talk about the philosophical corruption that has taken over Western thought since the Enlightenment and how the hardcore Marxist model of the Communist East and Fabian model of the Capitalist West were designed by the Bankers to take humanity to the same dismal destination.
From Tom Secker’s site, SpyCulture.com (and by extension, Pearse’s site Porkin’s Policy Review): “Jay Dyer joins us for this episode where we analyse the 2009 comedy The Men Who Stare at Goats, loosely based on Jon Ronson’s book of the same name. It tells the story of a journalist who is inducted into the world of psychic soldiers during the Iraq war. The movie goes on to explain some of the history behind the First Earth Battalion, an experimental Pentagon unit devoted to developing a new generation of super soldier informed by the hippy and New Age movements. We examine what the film leaves out, especially in the form of MKULTRA and similar CIA projects and experiments with similar aims, and ask whether the purpose was not to explore ‘How could love and peace help win wars?‘ but to weaponise New Age philosophy and the New Age movement.
The Men Who Stare at Goats is the final movie in the George Clooney/Grant Heslov series before they took the full plunge and made Argo with the help of the CIA. We look at whether Goats – Heslov’s directorial debut – was the final step in their long-term overture to the CIA. The fact that Goats reduces the CIA’s involvement in such projects to a single scene, and was distributed by none other than Overture Films are strong hints towards this. We also map out the evidence and implications of state sponsorship of the entire Goats project, from Ronson’s original book and documentary series through to the Hollywood version. The use of technical advisors who were part of these Pentagon units back in the 70s/80s and who were ‘reactivated’ to help fight the War on Terror implies that at least the DOD, if not the CIA, were in favour of this film. We round off by pondering the plausibility of the remote viewing phenomenon.”