On September 11, 1826 William Morgan, who served as a military captain during the war of 1812, was arrested for non-payment of a loan. Soon after he was bailed out by his "editor." A stagecoach appeared with masked men that Morgan boarded, never to be heard from again... In the year 1895, John Uri Lloyd http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Uri_Lloyd published the book "Etidorhpa" http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Etidorhpa In 2013 @manualmystique (yes, that's me) was getting background for one of his projects. A librarian suggested he check this book out. While reading the book, I couldn't help but feel the urge of a behind the scenes look and discovered that to this day it remains a heated topic among conspiracy theorists and readers of the classics alike. I started developing a fascination for this book and as I dug deeper, the link between the two stories became more and more interesting as the line between fiction and reality blurred. The most interesting thing I found was how, amazingly, people can explain things away, without ever really explaining the actual event. How, often the debunkers themselves are believing to accept the irrelevant to state their case. It would go something like this Me: "It looks blue." Debunker "Can't be, it's not red" Me "What does that have to do with it being blue?" Debunker "What, are you trying to say it's red?" Me "WTF?" So, pushing aside foolish theories, I dig deeper and things get very interesting. I will be sharing some of where this story has taken me in the future and in the mean time, I encourage you if you get a chance, to check it out yourself. It shouldn't be hard to download a free copy... The thing is, with Etidorhpa, the story its self is the least interesting part.