cioè ma avete visto su Google Maps la distanza tra la spiaggia dove è stato ritrovato il corpo (Glenelg Beach, facilmente riconoscibile per il pontile), Moseley Street dove viveva l' infermiera col bambino (che ha le stesse mutazioni genetiche che aveva l'uomo...), e Jetty Road, dove fu ritrovato il libro col ritaglio mancante..?
, si incrociano, nello spazio di due minuti a piedi.
Io più leggo e più penso a un suicidio. Per motivi sentimentali.
Tipo che Jetsin aveva quest'abitudine di regalare il libro ai suoi "amici"...
è come se l'uomo misterioso fosse venuto a sapere -dopo una passata relazione- che lei (si sospetta anch'essa una spia) aveva avuto un bambino.
Allora è riuscito a rintracciarla, e si è presentato col libro regalatogli da lei, tipo ...per rimettersi assieme. Prendersi le sue responsabilità e così via.
Ma lei aveva già deciso altrimenti: spaventata dal pericolo di mettersi con un "collega" aveva già organizzato di sposarsi con un'altro, e negare tutto-
allora l'ha mandato via in malo modo, dicendo che il figlio non era suo. "e il libro te lo puoi tenere. sparisci e non ti azzardare a disturbare me e la mia famiglia".
Lui che aveva fatto km e magari mollato .-come lei, per lei- la vita che faceva prima, ha camminato quei 300 metri, strappato l'ultima significativa frase, buttato il libro, è andato sulla spiaggia, gambe accavallate, a fumarsi l'ultima sigaretta. (e il digitale.)
...sono troppo romantica??
qualche particolare cronologico sulla vita recente dell'infermiera:
"Last night I was reading more in-depth about Somerton Man and I had a different idea that I haven't seen posted here before. I'm not saying that this is what I believe actually happened, but that this is a possiblity.
People usually propose that "Jestyn", the nickname for Jessica Thomson, was the ex-lover of the Somerton Man, and that he fathered her son Robin.
Things I learned last night: Jessica Thomson did not marry Prosper Thomson, Robin's putative father (and the father of her other children), until some time in 1950. Before that, he was married to another woman and Jessica appears to have been his mistress for several years.
She became pregnant with Robin sometime in late 1946. This is also when she moved from Sydney to Mentone, where her parents were living, and where Prosper Thomson lived also. We don't know if she became pregnant before or after moving to Mentone. Mentone is a suburb of Melbourne.
Right before Robin was born, in early 1947, she moved to Adelaide and changed her last name to "Thomson", the surname of her lover, and later husband, Prosper Thomson. This was a pretty genius move on her part, to obscure the fact that Robin Thomson was born illegitimate and that she was an unmarried mother.
Some time in late 1947, Prosper Thomson joined her in Adelaide. However, he was not able to divorce his wife until 1949. Jessica, though, represented herself to neighbors and police as a married woman.
Somerton Man was found in Adelaide in 1948. Police believed that he came to Adelaide on the overnight train from Melbourne, Sydney, or one other city, but could not narrow it down more than that. Eventually the police investigation led people to Jessica Thomson (her unlisted phone number was found written in the back of the book from which police believed the piece of paper in the Man's pocket was torn. Incidentally, it wasn't the only phone number written in the book.) The detective investigating the case showed her a bust of the dead man. She said she did not know his identity, but the detective reported that when she saw the bust she looked shocked, as though she were about to faint. A lab technician who was present noted that she looked at the bust once and would not look at it again.
So, Jessica Thomson had a son, Robin, who slightly resembled the Somerton Man. She seemed upset and near to fainting when she saw the bust, and would not look at it again, but said she did not know the man in question. She did tell police that a strange man had been asking neighbors about her.
Years later, she told her daughter that she had lied to police: that she did know the man, and that his identity "was known to a higher level than the police force."
(poi vabbè, chi scrive prosegue teorizzando che il Somerton's Man fosse uno stupratore...)
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