Thursday, January 14, 2016

Cakehead: you need to learn that you can't talk about color when it's black and white photos. There is only the greyscale. And the greyscale is going to be affected by the kind and source of light, and particularly if it's bright sunlight, as in Doorman's case. You are really coming across as an idiot when you look at these two images and you nitpik about the "colors" not matching. 

And what's really maddening is that you make your criticisms and find your faults without even putting up the image of Lovelady that matches much better. You do realize that this is a toggle situation, an either/or situation. Either Doorman was Oswald or he was Lovelady. So, you demand a perfect photographic match when Oswald/Doorman are being compared, but as far as Lovelady goes, you proffer nothing. You actually think, in your puny, infantile brain, that if you can find fault in the comparison to Oswald, that it automatically defaults to Lovelady, that therefore, it must be Lovelady. No need to compare images of Lovelady to Doorman. Let's just compare Oswald to Doorman; find something less than perfection despite the many variables; and then declare victory for Lovelady without subjecting his images to the same scrutiny. 

Do you recall that a couple of days ago, I educated you on the fact that a nose can look very different in photographs depending on angle, height of the camera, distance of the camera, etc.? Well, you are doing it all over again concerning the color of Oswald's shirt. It was brown, Cakehead.  It was light to medium brown with a fine grainy pattern. It was not reddish.

This is what Dr. David Wrone wrote in his book concerning the controversy about which shirt Lovelady wore, the short-sleeved striped one, as originally stated, or the checked one, which wasn't claimed until 1966.

"Notably, neither the striped shirt nor the check shirt resembled the shirt on the Man in the Doorway."

And that is very similar to the statement that Harold Weisberg made about it: that Doorman's shirt is neither striped nor is it checkered. 

Therefore, Doorman's shirt cannot be Lovelady's.

How can this shirt be construed to be the same as the Man in the Doorway's?


You people will say anything to deny the obvious reality that Oswald was Doorman. There is no limit to your willingness and readiness to make false statements.

But, you can't win that way. You can't win ANY way. But, your blunt denials of obvious reality are only going to sink you faster.  

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