THE MANDELA EFFECT
was cruising through Netflix the other day and "Interview with the
Vampire" came up as one of my recommendations, which was odd, because
for some reason I had remembered seeing a film similar to this but it
being called Interview with A Vampire. I didn't let this little piece of
pointlessness sneak past me and rushed to the internet to the source of
all answers - Wikipedia. Which did state that the book was also called
Interview with THE Vampire. That doesn't even make logical sense! I tell
myself. The main guy is just a vampire. Why would they give him the
Clearly this is another fuck up in the
timeline and just more proof that we are living in a simulator and
someone just decided to grammar check the source code and fucked up with
this one. Just more proof of the Mandela effect.
before we let it go by for too long with you wondering what the fuck was
I watching on Netflix that would suddenly suggest that I watch
Interview with the Vampire? I mean, I'll just be honest and I did watch
Twilight. You know, the first of all my loves. Don't question my
emotional needs of love that is forbidden.
this topic came up... I mean, it's not like I don't guide my writing
material in itself, but you get what I mean. The Mandela Effect, named
after Nelson Mandela, who last Wednesday would have been 100 years
old... wait, is he still alive? I'm just not sure anymore. When did he
die and in which time line/Universe did he die younger and maybe there's
one right now where he is still celebrating turning 100. We just don't
know and in reality we just don't remember very well.
Mandela effect should just be called the moron effect because the only
people it really affects are folks who brains don't work all that well
and just simply can't remember stuff properly. It's a situation where
things don't make a whole lot of sense, for example, that Vampire movie
in itself, most folks just assumed it was interview with a vampire
because it's a sort of dumb title using "the" and much like most Mandela
Effects, it's just stuff people automatically correct themselves in
Take for example Empire Strikes Back.
"Luke, I am your father", how exactly would you deliver that like? "No, I
am your father" flows a lot better and really allows for a more
authoritative sounding delivery. To quote it with "Luke" just provides
context to what the line is referring to, so I imagine that we all just
remember it that way to be referential to one another when we talk about
it. At some point people just accepted a perception as reality.
for Sinbad and Shazaam, well I have nothing for you there. We talked to
death about that one already and there's really nothing more to say.
You saw a picture of Sinbad as a Genie in the library and just assumed
all black people look the same when seeing a poster for the movie with
Shaq in it. You racist. deal with it. I'm surprised you aren't saying
this is the Morgan Freeman Effect.