I was sure you had posted on this Effect before, but you didn’t include the examples. Some online searching has people claiming that others have just been misquoting these sayings leading us to think they changed. Yet, I clearly remember seeing Sex in the City in the Show Titles. I remember the look of the font as well. I am a very visual person. I wouldn’t have mis-seen, like people mishear or misquote.
The book Norwegian Wood by Haruki Murakami, first published in Japanese in 1987, and in English in 1989, has the following: “Just remember, life is like a box of chocolates.” … “You know, they’ve got these chocolate assortments, and you like some but you don’t like others? And you eat all the ones you like, and the only ones left are the ones you don’t like as much? I always think about that when something painful comes up. “Now I just have to polish these off, and everything’ll be OK.’ Life is a box of chocolates.”
This is more like I remember him saying, then what he now says in the movie. Not just one word changes, but you only notices the most famous lines that change.
I am writing this post because of a picture I ran across – and I checked out some of the facts. In case you’re not aware of what the “Mandela Effect” is, I’m going to briefly go over that. People are noticing lots of things these days that are different – not the way they remember, and I wanted to bring some of those to your attention.
The newest research in Quantum Physics theorizes that there are many (perhaps infinite) multiple universes out there. Is it possible that we can actually “move” from one to another – collectively or individually? I think it’s possible. This could be the explanation of how the Mandela Effect works.
“The Mandela Effect” is a term coined to describe the phenomenon of large numbers of people remembering something one way, and others remembering it another way. The theory is that both…
View original post 395 more words