A study on some photos from the archive led to the conclusion that some contemporary celebrities might actually be immortal or reincarnations of others.
However, the similarities are striking and make us think. Is there progress or go back and forth through time intensive and unknown to us?
The cases presented below are they coincidental or did they really travel through time? take a look and see for yourself!


There are many theories out there why Keanu Reeves looks just like Louis-Maurice Boutet. Some people believe that Reeves is immortal and never ages!

Immortality has been one of mankind’s major concerns, and even though it has been traditionally mainly confined to religious traditions, it is also important to philosophy. Although a wide variety of cultures have believed in some sort of immortality, such beliefs may be reduced to basically three non-exclusive models: (1) the survival of the astral body resembling the physical body; (2) the immortality of the immaterial soul (that is an incorporeal existence); (3) resurrection of the body (or re-embodiment, in case the resurrected person does not keep the same body as at the moment of death). This article examines philosophical arguments for and against the prospect of immortality.

A substantial part of the discussion on immortality touches upon the fundamental question in the philosophy of mind: do souls exist? Dualists believe souls do exist and survive the death of the body; materialists believe mental activity is nothing but cerebral activity and thus death brings the total end of a person’s existence. However, some immortalists believe that, even if immortal souls do not exist, immortality may still be achieved through resurrection.


Marxist revolutionary Leon Trotsky had a very unique look as an older man, but in his younger days he was a dead ringer for actor Andrew Garfield.

De Grey, a Cambridge University researcher, heads the Strategies for Engineered Negligible Senescence (SENS) project, in which he has defined seven causes of aging, all of which he thinks can be dealt with. (Senescence is scientific jargon for aging.)

I used to be more pessimistic about this than I am now. Five or six years ago I wrote a book in which I predicted that driving would be outlawed because it would be too dangerous to other people, but now I think that what’s actually going to happen is that we’ll just throw money at the problem. Rather than simply avoiding activities that are risky, we’ll make them less risky through technology. For example, it’s perfectly possible already to build cars that are much safer than those which most people currently drive, and it’s also possible to build cars that are safer for pedestrians–with auto sensors and auto braking to stop from hitting a kid running out in the road and things like that.

It’s just a matter of priorities. When there isn’t that many years of life to lose, the priority isn’t there to spend the money. It’s all a matter of weighing out the probabilities.

Once the technology is available, nearly everyone is going to want it. Of course, there’s going to be a minority of people who think it’s better to live more naturally in some way or other. We have parallels like that in society today, like the Amish for example. the rest of the article is here


Chuck Norris looks just like van Gogh in his painting

About Van Gogh:

He was a Dutch artist whose work had a far-reaching influence on 20th-century art. His output includes portraits, self portraits, landscapes and still lifes of cypresses, wheat fields and sunflowers. He drew as a child but did not paint until his late twenties; he completed many of his best-known works during the last two years of his life. In just over a decade, he produced more than 2,100 artworks, including 860 oil paintings and more than 1,300 watercolors, drawings, sketches and prints.

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About Chuck Norris:

Chuck Norris is familiar to fans worldwide as the star of action films such as The Hitman (1991), The Delta Force (1986) and Delta Force 2: The Colombian Connection (1990). He also starred in Missing in Action (1984) and its sequels, Firewalker (1986) and Sidekicks (1992). He was an executive producer of Walker, Texas Ranger (1993) as well as the star.

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More about Red coats

Red coat or Redcoat is a historical term[1] used to refer to soldiers of the British Army because of the red uniforms formerly worn by the majority of regiments. From the mid-17th century to the 19th century, the uniform of most British soldiers, (apart from artillery, rifles and light cavalry), included a madder red coat or coatee. From 1873 onwards, the more vivid shade of scarlet was adopted for all ranks, having previously been worn only by officers, sergeants and all ranks of some cavalry regiments.[2]

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A little about Nicolas cage

Nicolas Cage was born in Long Beach, California, the son of comparative literature professor August Coppola (a brother of director Francis Ford Coppola) and dancer/choreographer Joy Vogelsang. He is of Italian (father) and German, English, and Polish (mother) descent. Cage changed his name early in his career to make his own reputation

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It is generally understood that traveling forward or back in time would require a device — a time machine — to take you there. Time machine research often involves bending space-time so far that time lines turn back on themselves to form a loop, technically known as a “closed time-like curve.”


The Doctor’s time machine is the TARDIS, which stands for Time and Relative Dimensions in Space.
Credit: BBCAmerica

Time travel devices:

To accomplish this, time machines often are thought to need an exotic form of matter with so-called “negative energy density.” Such exotic matter has bizarre properties, including moving in the opposite direction of normal matter when pushed. Such matter could theoretically exist, but if it did, it might be present only in quantities too small for the construction of a time machine.

However, time-travel research suggests time machines are possible without exotic matter. The work begins with a doughnut-shaped hole enveloped within a sphere of normal matter. Inside this doughnut-shaped vacuum, space-time could get bent upon itself using focused gravitational fields to form a closed time-like curve. To go back in time, a traveler would race around inside the doughnut, going further back into the past with each lap. This theory has a number of obstacles, however. The gravitational fields required to make such a closed time-like curve would have to be very strong, and manipulating them would have to be very precise find the rest here

And there you have it! What is your take on immorality and celebrities’ zooming through space and time?

leave your thoughts in the comments below