Current Exhibition

Dr. Nadia Kelbova, an exhibition by Justyna Kielbowicz. 10th August - 3rd September

 

Poster

 

 

A Group exhibition of Artists under the guidance of award winning watercolourist Ray Osborn.

Exhibition Launch Tuesday 11th July 6:30PM

 

Dr. Nadia Kelbova was born in 1961 in Krasnogorsk, a small city in Russia. After she graduated from the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology she moved to the United States to continue studying at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Kelbova was very passionate about physics, particularly quantum physics. At the age of 23, she began to work at Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory in New Jersey, where she spent her days and nights searching for questions to the answers that she had in her mind. She was almost immediately recognised by her peers as an exceptional talent and celebrated internationally for her research involving electromagnetic, light and gravitational waves.


Kelbova’s experiments were being published widely when she began to work on a project to free the minds of all humans from the horrible and terrible technologies created at the end of Second World War and through to the Cold War. When she was sure she was right, Kelbova presented her most spectacular research to date, this time about the use of psychotronic weaponry in Europe, Asia and the United States. Her success was rewarded differently this time and jealous competitors suggested a harder tap of the democratic stick should have been administered the day she landed in the free world. What was she thinking? Her results showed that low-frequency waves or beams can affect brain cells, alter psychological states and make it possible to transmit suggestions and commands directly into someone’s thought processes. The evidence made it clear that high doses of microwaves damage the functioning of internal organs, control behaviour and drive victims to suicide.


Kelbova’s experiments into light and gravitational waves led to even more unsettling astronomical discoveries that put the free world’s burgeoning global imagination at risk of seeming small in comparison. More dangerous than the known dangers of Black Holes, her foresight concerning hypothetical White Holes in space-time finally proved too much for the establishment, and her research funding was diverted to the work of less brilliant colleagues. Created by dying stars, Black Holes pull so much that even light cannot get away from them, their gravity is so strong because matter has been squeezed into a tiny space. White Holes cannot be entered from the outside. Anything that escapes a White Hole is designed to destroy, and light – claimed Kelbova – will certainly escape.


Kelbova could not stop. She decided to continue by herself even though it was not easy to find all the components necessary to build her Psychotronic Weapon Deflector. Years passed before she was able to test it out again. Motivated by her dream to free humanity from the sinister influence of the myriad technological mechanisms designed for social engineering, she separated from the scientific community that greedily cannibalised the research of visionary predecessors who had believed in physics for the common good.


While searching for appropriate frequency Kelbova found that all of the natural minerals and trees emanate with positive frequencies, but these vary when they interact with a plasma source. Remembering the lab banter from happier days, she decided to take the doctor’s advice: ‘think like a proton and stay positive’. As popularised in one of the best loved episodes of the children’s science series Furry Tales, Kelbova performed two new experiments under the codenames ‘Little Girl’ and ‘Fat Woman’. The first experiment went very well. Records of the effects are consistent with claims that effects lasted for 16 hours. Successful, but again this came at a price, breaking ‘Little Girl’ in the process.


After some time, the irrepressible Dr. Nadia Kelbova undertook the second experiment. ‘Fat Woman’ was bright and loud. It had the power of 275,000 volts. Glorious. When it was over, Nadia was gone.


 

 


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