Reality Films

Lloyd Pye is no ordinary researcher. In Alien Origins he proposes that human beings were in part created by extraterrestrial intervention.

The two presentations in this DVD differ from most due to Pye’s persuasive style of argumentation, backed by well-researched claims.

Agree or not with his conclusions, this DVD compels us to look again at several of the assumptions passed on by Darwinian theorists.

To touch on a few points, Pye questions the glossy magazine recreations of Mankind’s supposed forerunners, along with the very notion of a “missing link.”

For Pye, there simply is no missing link, and the whole idea is a clever fabrication developed and reproduced by those hell-bent on believing in Darwinian theory, and who wish to keep Creationists at bay.

While Pye agrees there’s convincing evidence for microevolution, he says it’s invalid to extrapolate these findings to support the myth of macroevolution.

And while he concedes that we possess incomplete fossil records, Pye counters that this, alone, is not enough to account for the many gaps – not exactly popularized by Darwin’s believers – in the alleged evolution of species.

Next, Pye argues that standard evolutionary theories attempting to explain the jump from quadrupeds to bipeds don’t make sense.

As an adult I’ve always questioned Darwinian theory, not because I wanted to believe in the Creation story outlined in the Jewish and Christian traditions, but because I probed on more than one occasion the mind of a respected zoologist who admitted just what Pye is saying–there are gaps and counterexamples in Darwin’s theory, and not too many people know about it.

Not only that, the zoologist agreed that the whole taxonomic scheme of Biology is really quite arbitrary. Sure, taxonomy is usually in Latin and sounds impressive. It has an authoritative ring and associated legitimizing effect. But the question remains–just because something is in Latin, does it reflect reality?

To get at truth means throwing away the assumptions we’ve been taught as children and reassessing in the light of reason, careful study and, when possible, direct observation. This often leaves us with more questions than answers but, to my mind, it’s better to admit uncertainty than to fall victim to regimented, authoritarian or facile thinking.

Along these lines, Pye touches on the idea that the Sumerians were somehow genetically engineered by the Annunaki or some other such beings, and duly notes ancient cuneiform passages that some believe support this view.

Part 2 of the DVD gives a detailed account of Pye’s passion, this being the 900 year old Starchild Skull, discovered in a cave in Mexico and brought to Pye’s attention by its inheritors.

Here we find a fascinating glimpse into a mysterious being with unusual eye sockets and half the skull thickness and weight of a normal human adult skull.

Pye outlines other anomalies about the skull, noting that at some places it appears more like hard tooth enamel than regular bone tissue. Moreover, odd fibres seem to exist within, almost like today’s fiberglass but with strands not nearly as dense and on a much smaller scale.

Whether one sides with Pye’s conclusions or those of his critics, the value of this DVD lies in its tendency to shake the cage and question conventional thought.

How often we forget that theories are just theories. Be they Darwinian or Einsteinian, popular theories are still just theories.

For those interested in the backstory and considerable details of Pye’s argument in support of Intervention Theory, Alien Origins is a must. Meanwhile, scientific studies on the intriguing Starchild Skull continue, as do debates about the meaning of their results.


  • “Starchild Project Research Coordinator Lloyd Pye briefly covers the most unusual features of a 900 year old skull undergoing extensive scientific investigation since 1999” (This YouTube video is not in the DVD, Alien Origins).