The Vanished Tsar Collection

Here I put on display my “Vanished Tsar Collection”, various books dealing with the escape and survival of Russia’s Tsar Nicholas II, the Tsarina Alexandra, and their family. The subliminal point is that, in reading these various escaped Tsar books, one incidentally gets somewhat of a feel for Russia itself.

Thus reads the description for my latest video, “The Vanished Tsar Collection”, published to YouTube on October 17, 2016. The clip, which clocks in at 8 minutes and 36 seconds, can hopefully be viewed at the top of today’s blog entry.

What about the “DNA evidence”? The mainstream news were all doing Hosanna in Excelsius when supposedly ironclad DNA evidence seemed to prove that the remains of the Russian imperial family had been located. The first remains were found in Yekaterinburg in 1979, but remained buried until the end of the Soviet Union. In 2008, US and Russian experts confirmed that the remains unearthed in 1991 belonged to the Tsar. [1] However a book by Shay McNeal, part of my vanished Tsar collection of books, picks apart the supposedly ironclad DNA evidence and exposes several flaws. For instance, “the scientific community has been denied the opportunity to analyse the Romanov raw test data,” at least as of 2002. [2] And 2002 was after the mainstream news had already issued their Hosanna in Excelsius “case closed” proclamations.

Besides the Shay McNeal book, The Secret Plot to Save the Tsar, another of the books in my vanished Tsar collection is Estoy Viva (I Am Alive), by the purported Russian Grand Duchess Olga Nicolaievna, who claimed she had survived the alleged mass murder in Ekaterinburg in 1918. Marie Stravlo, author of the Introduction and Epilogue to Estoy Viva, claims in one of her footnotes scattered throughout the book that Tsar Nicholas II had deposited funds with the Vatican in 1906, after rumblings of revolution had begun to increase in Russia. [3]

However my late friend and mentor, Sherman H. Skolnick, charged that four hundred million dollars of Tsarist gold had been “deposited in the Rockefeller owned Chase Bank of New York (later becoming Chase Manhattan Bank, and more currently J.P.Morgan Chase).” [4] The issue of the Romanov fortune is part and parcel of the vanished Tsar mystery: Was the Tsar alive or dead? Who inherits the money? The issue of whatever happened to the immense fortune of Tsar Nicholas II is explored by William Clarke in his book, The Lost Fortune of the Tsars. Clarke’s general explanation is that after Nicholas abdicated in 1917, much of the “tsarist monies” became state property. [3]

Other books in my vanished Tsar collection are by Guy Richards. At my Ersjdamoo’s Blog web site you can do a search there on “Guy Richards” and find out more about Richard’s books, The Rescue of the Romanovs, The Hunt For the Czar, and Imperial Agent.

Likewise, at my Ersjdamoo’s Blog web site, you can do a search there on “Anna Anderson” and find reports dealing with the survival of Grand Duchess Anastasia Nicolaievna. These reports are tied in, in part, with two other books in my vanished Tsar collection: The Riddle Of Anna Anderson (by Peter Kurth), and Anastasia (by James Blair Lovell).

Then there is The File On The Tsar, by Anthony Summers and Tom Mangold. “Commandant Lasies, even if the tsar and the imperial family are alive, it is necessary to say that they are dead!” exclaimed Robert Wilton, reporter for The Times of London. [5]

Also in my vanished Tsar collection is The Conspirator Who Saved the Romanovs, by Gary Null. A secret section was inserted into the Treaty of Brest-Litovsk, then being negotiated, in which the safety of the Tsar and his family was guaranteed. [6]

Rounding out my vanished Tsar collection is a book by the daughter of Grigori Rasputin, the Russian holy man who intersected with Tsar Nicholas II and the Russian imperial family. “I live to serve you, Your Majesty,” said Rasputin. “But let me tell you something: there are dark forces about to do you no good.” [7]

——- Sources ——-
[1] “Russia agrees to further testing over ‘remains of Romanov children'”, by Alec Luhn. The Guardian (online), September 11, 2015.
[2] The Secret Plot to Save the Tsar, by Shay McNeal. New York: Perennial HarperCollins), 2002.
[3] “Marga Boodts: What Does the Vatican Know?”, Ersjdamoo’s Blog, October 27, 2014.
[4] “US – Russian Great Secrets”, by Sherman H. Skolnick. April 25, 2004.
[5] “No ‘Mass Murder In Cellar'”, Ersjdamoo’s Blog, October 24, 2014.
[6] “What Really Happened in the Cellar”, Ersjdamoo’s Blog, October 17, 2014.
[7] “Iliodor, Rasputin, and World War I”, Ersjdamoo’s Blog, September 13, 2014.



About ersjdamoo

Editor of Conspiracy Nation, later renamed Melchizedek Communique. Close associate of the late Sherman H. Skolnick. Jack of all trades, master of none. Sagittarius, with Sagittarius rising. I'm not a bum, I'm a philosopher.
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