The Baron Trump Novels: The Last President

The Baron Trump Novels - The Last President

We are living in strange times. Between 2016 and now, many worldviews have been shred to pieces. The Pentagon, for example, declassified information that admitted to us that UFO’s are, in fact, real. No longer the products of our imaginations or the equivalent to fireside ghost stories, we must now determine if UFO’s are a threat or merely a phenomenon to be lived with.

Those claiming the world is being run by a satanic network of pedophiles have been mocked as conspiracy theorists, along with the anonymous whistle blower known as Qanon, but with the arrest of Jeffrey Epstein and his girlfriend Ghislaine Maxwell, arrests have been made and flight logs revealed to Epstein’s island that the FBI has confirmed to be something of a pedophilia resort whose victims are orphans and kidnapped children.

Those who appear on the flight logs are a who’s who of global political and entertainment elites. They are known names whose words have echoed through our homes from movies and music for years and lifetimes.

For anyone simply looking into what has been uncovered, this is a shredding of another worldview – that we knew who “the elites” were.

With such unsettling revelations, perhaps we are open to more. What can surprise or shake us anymore?

What I’m about to explain to you just might.

I encourage you to hang on tightly. Things will get bumpy.

The Rabbit Hole Goes Deep

In 1865, Lewis Carroll’s Alice in Wonderland, broke new ground in the literary world, bringing demand for children’s novels of adventure and imagination.

In 1890, an author of the same genre named Ingersoll Lockwood published two books called the Baron Trump novels.

Yes, you read that correctly and that would be odd enough.

But one is titled “The Last President.”

It can’t get much stranger or coincidental than that could it? I mean, that’s already entering Twilight Zone territory, right? What if I told you that it continues to get much more “coincidental,” and bizarre to the point that you just might wonder if much of this was intentional – and how that could even be possible.

Okay, here we go.

In the books, young Baron has a mentor and father figure.

That man’s name is “Don.”

And a lot of action after the election of this president takes place on 5th Avenue in New York City.

In case you haven’t put it together yet, Trump Tower is located on 5th Avenue in New York City.

At the risk of sounding like a broken record, I will again say that it gets even weirder.

You’ve heard before that sometimes truth is stranger than fiction? Well that train has left the station.

From Wikipedia:

The Baron Trump novels are two children’s novels written in 1889 and 1893 by the American author and lawyer Ingersoll Lockwood. They remained obscure until 2017, when they received media attention for perceived similarities between their protagonist and U.S. President Donald Trump.

Lockwood published the first novel, Travels and adventures of Little Baron Trump and his wonderful dog Bulger, in 1889, and its sequel, Baron Trump’s Marvelous Underground Journey, in 1893. The novels recount the adventures of the German boy Wilhelm Heinrich Sebastian Von Troomp, who goes by “Baron Trump”, as he discovers weird underground civilizations, offends the natives, flees from his entanglements with local women, and repeats this pattern until arriving back home at Castle Trump.[1]

The novels were part of a trend in U.S. children’s literature that responded to the demand for fantastic adventure stories triggered by Lewis Carroll’s Alice in Wonderland (1865). They were, however, indifferently received and did not enter the canon of children’s literature.[1] An 1891 reviewer wrote about one of Lockwood’s novels: “The author labors through three hundred pages of fantastic and grotesque narrative, now and then striking a spark of wit; but the sparks emit little light and no warmth, and one has to fumble for the story.”[2]

In July 2017, the books were rediscovered by Internet forum users, and then the media, who pointed out similarities between the protagonist and U.S. President Donald Trump.[1] Jaime Fuller wrote in Politico that Baron Trump is “precocious, restless, and prone to get in trouble”, often mentions his massive brain, and has a personalized insult for most people he meets. Fuller also notes that Baron Trump lives in a building named after himself, “Castle Trump”; while the real-life Donald Trump had lived in Trump Tower for decades. Furthermore, Donald Trump’s youngest son is named Barron Trump.[1] Chris Riotta noted in Newsweek that Baron Trump’s adventures begin in Russia. Riotta also mentioned another book of Ingersoll’s, 1900; or, The Last President, in which New York City is riven by protests following the shock victory of a populist candidate in the 1896 presidential election who brings on the downfall of the American republic.[3][4]

As of July 2017, filmmaker and Trump supporter Leigh Scott was reported to plan a crowdsourcing campaign to produce a feature film adaptation of the Baron Trump novels.[3]

The entire book is archived and available for free here.

The drawn character even holds a striking resemblance to Baron Trump, which might only serve to make you wonder just who is messing with you from hundreds of years ago.

The Baron Trump Novels - The Last President

Baron Trump Cover

It’s available on Amazon here.

Even liberal-leaning Snopes rates it as “Mostly True.” Take a look at what Snopes has to say:

Forget for a moment the seemingly endless series of revelations about the Trump White House’s staffing woes, the Russia investigation, and the Seth Rich conspiracy. A pressing matter, largely ignored by the mainstream media has come up: Is Donald Trump a time traveler?

The question has been circulating on conspiracy theory web sites for several months and is backed by various pieces of “evidence” (such as Donald Trump’s uncle John Trump’s purported relationship with Nikola Tesla). Now a series of books published over century ago is receiving attention for their seemingly all-too-eerie connections to the Trump family. The books, one of which is titled Baron Trump’s Marvelous Underground Journey, have been discussed on both reddit and 4chan:

Baron Trump’s Marvelous Underground Journey, and 1900: or, The Last President, are indeed real books by writer Ingersoll Lockwood. (We haven’t been able to uncover any evidence proving that Donald Trump and his family have access to a time machine, however).

Both of the books are archived by the Library of Congress and can be read in full on Archive.org. Baron Trump’s Marvelous Underground Journey was published in 1893 and 1900: or, The Last President came out a few years later. According to the Encyclopedia of Science Fiction, Lockwood penned at least one other book about the Baron Trump character, The Travels and Adventures of Little Baron Trump and His Wonderful Dog Bulgar, which was published in 1890.

A July 2017 article in Newsweek noted several prescient-seeming connections, such as the novel’s Russian setting, a character named “Don,” and a “Fifth Avenue Hotel” in New York City, where Trump Tower currently stands:

There are some incredible connections to be made to the first family of the United States and Lockwood’s novels from the turn of the 19th century. For starters, the main character’s name is the same as President Donald Trump’s son, albeit spelt differently. Trump’s adventures begin in Russia, and are guided thanks to directions provided by “the master of all masters,” a man named “Don.”

Before leaving for his voyage through the unknown, Trump is told of his family’s motto: “The pathway to glory is strewn with pitfalls and dangers.”

[…]

But by Lockwood’s third novel, The Last President, things become even more eerily linked to the present day.

The story begins with a scene from a panicked New York City in early November, describing a “state of uproar” after the election of an enormously opposed outsider candidate.

“The entire East Side is in a state of uproar,” police officers shouted through the streets, warning city folk to stay indoors for the night. “Mobs of vast size are organizing under the lead of anarchists and socialists, and threaten to plunder and despoil the houses of the rich who have wronged and oppressed them for so many years.”

“The Fifth Avenue Hotel will be the first to feel the fury of the mob,” the novel continues, citing an address in New York City where Trump Tower now stands. “Would the troops be in time to save it?”

It can’t get any weirder or bizarre, right?

Wrong.

This video does an amazing job explaining all the details.

Like for example, who was it that ended up with all of the inventions of famed scientist Nikola Tesla?

Donald Trump’s uncle.

Yes, it’s all easily verifiable and true.

And Nikola Tesla claimed to have an invention that used electricity and magnetism that could see into the past and the future. Watch the video below:

Here’s even more, from Newsweek:

Ingersoll Lockwood, an American political writer, lawyer and novelist, combined a unique mixture of science fiction and fantasy into his novels from the late 1800s. Two of his most popular works of literature were illustrated children’s stories, focusing on a peculiar fictional character whose name rings a bell in 2017: Baron Trump.

Trump, an aristocratically wealthy young man living in Castle Trump, is the protagonist of Lockwood’s first two fictional novels, The Travels and Adventures of Little Baron Trump and His Wonderful Dog Bulgar and Baron Trump’s Marvelous Underground Journey. The little boy, who has an unending imagination and “a very active brain,” is bored of the luxurious lifestyle he has grown so accustomed to. In a twist of fate, Trump visits Russia to embark on an extraordinary adventure that will shape the rest of his life.

Lockwood’s final novel arrived in 1896, titled The Last President. There are some incredible connections to be made to the first family of the United States and Lockwood’s novels from the turn of the 19th century. For starters, the main character’s name is the same as President Donald Trump’s son, albeit spelt differently. Trump’s adventures begin in Russia, and are guided thanks to directions provided by “the master of all masters,” a man named “Don.”

Before leaving for his voyage through the unknown, Trump is told of his family’s motto: “The pathway to glory is strewn with pitfalls and dangers.”

Illustrations from the novels depict Trump dressed in lavish, old-fashioned clothing and jewelry as he departs from Castle Trump and begins his voyage, heading to Russia to locate an entrance into alternate dimensions.

But by Lockwood’s third novel, The Last President, things become even more eerily linked to the present day.The story begins with a scene from a panicked New York City in early November, describing a “state of uproar” after the election of an enormously opposed outsider candidate.

“The entire East Side is in a state of uproar,” police officers shouted through the streets, warning city folk to stay indoors for the night. “Mobs of vast size are organizing under the lead of anarchists and socialists, and threaten to plunder and despoil the houses of the rich who have wronged and oppressed them for so many years.”

“The Fifth Avenue Hotel will be the first to feel the fury of the mob,” the novel continues, citing an address in New York City where Trump Tower now stands. “Would the troops be in time to save it?”

So where do we go from here? Am I suggesting that the Trump family discovered time travel via Nikola Tesla and traveled to the future to discover America in ruins and then concocted a plan to save America and humanity by placing Donald in the right place at the right time with foreknowledge to win the presidency and be unusually confident and bold in the process due to knowledge of events that no one else could have?

How the hell should I know?

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About Rhett October 13 Articles
Rhett October has been a writer for 25 years and has ghost written for many best-selling authors and in major publications. He now writes about threats to the Constitution of the United States and liberty.

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